Access and Inclusion
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Students of Mount Holyoke’s expanding neuroscience program shine at annual NEURON conference.
“The opportunity to teach a diverse student body is very appealing. I was a student of color and supportive faculty were integral to my development.”
With a major upgrade to Mount Holyoke’s transmission electron microscope, now even first-year students can take a class in nanoscience.
“Witnessing someone learn something — to go from not understanding to understanding — is one of life’s greatest pleasures.”
Susan Barry, Professor emeritus: Therapy as an adult helps her see in 3-D.
Alum Veronika Kivenson’s NSF grant allows her to use a supercomputer to examine how microbes metabolize pollutants found in marine sediment.
As the regional host of the worldwide Women in Data Science Conference, Mount Holyoke declares liberal arts the perfect entry into this exploding field.
Successfully encouraging underrepresented students to explore STEM subjects requires personal, streamlined mentoring, says MHC’s Becky Packard.
Using the College’s living lab, Tina Le ’18 developed her own independent study and gained hands-on research experience in the field of plant genetics.
Uswa Iqbal ’18 took on a project to foster civic pride and neighborly unity in Hamtramck, Michigan, a city torn by urban stresses and cultural differences.
“Lots of smart students on campus are interested in research opportunities and I look forward to collaborating with them to produce publishable results.”
A profile in The Scientist about Lila Gierasch ’70 focuses on her lifetime of research and teaching accomplishments.
Biology professor Gary Gillis attracted attention from Canada to Thailand in response to his recently-published research on lizard mobility.
The Botanic Garden is a living, curated collection of plants that can be used, much like the Art Museum or library, for classes of all disciplines.
The Mount Holyoke News celebrates a century of late nights, fast-breaking news, sharp writing and an intense, enduring camaraderie.
Mount Holyoke College students swept up seven Fulbrights this year, along with two Davis Projects for Peace grants and two critical language study awards.
Shannon McCarley 17 discusses language and her international experiences.
Research by MHC’s Patricia Brennan identifies mating competition as a social influence that inhibits male ruddy duck genital growth.
Marbles champ Whitney Lapic ’18 came to Mount Holyoke and found mollusk fossils, international paleontology fieldwork and a passion for research.
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