Recent books from the Goucher community
What will the next 100 years bring? We spoke to six Goucher professors to see what they hope, or fear, will happen in the future of their fields.
A history of the movement for reproductive health care, including birth control, better birth outcomes, and expanded access for underserved communities, through the eyes of Goucher graduates
Recent books in fiction, nonfiction, and poetry published by Goucher College faculty and alumnae/i
More than 30 years ago, the first male students enrolled at Goucher College. Today, some of their daughters are building on the legacy.
New books published by Goucher faculty and alumnae/i.
COVID-19 derailed many student internship opportunities. In response, Goucher created a micro-internship pilot program to offer virtual, paid internships with alumnae/i mentors and companies.
Goucher’s curriculum is evolving and will continue to do so to best prepare our students to succeed not only immediately after graduating but also long into the future.
As part of a national racial justice teach-in, Goucher faculty opened their classrooms to the public for discussions about Goucher, racial equity, and more.
Stories from four medical professionals, all Class of 2007 graduates, who are experiencing the realities of COVID-19 every day.
The Tisch gift will establish a fellowship in the Post-baccalaureate Premedical Program to support Goucher’s commitment to foster a diverse and dynamic student body inclusive of underrepresented communities.
Most students don’t begin a college internship expecting a job offer. Gabi Umstead ’20 and Danielle Clapperton ’20 were two of this year’s exceptions at Goucher College.
How does a student choose a college when they can’t visit campus or sit in on a class? At Goucher, the answer is through virtual recruitment efforts.
The COVID-19 pandemic has brought Goucher professors a new kind of complex problem to solve: how to make a hands-on learning experience a virtual one.
Graduating seniors have much to celebrate this spring. For four students, that includes $25,000 grants to take part in AmeriCorps’ Teach for America.
When Goucher moved to remote learning, Associate Professor of Mathematics Phong Le ’03 brought home the 3D printer to do some maintenance. Now, he’s running it all day long, printing parts for face shields for health care workers.
Brandon Arvesen ’04 reflects on how Goucher has influenced his life, both as a student and as a teacher.
With an anonymous donation funding a new position, educational resources, and more, the Student Counseling Center is expanding its campus reach.
As these three students proved, becoming a doctor doesn’t have to start with a textbook.
From touring with a rock band to teaching time arts, this is Kent, in his own words.
Frenchy Snyder supported women’s rights, stood up for liberal politics, joined a union, and was president of the Baltimore section for the National Council of Jewish Women.