Behind the scenes of a beehive, bees are busy at work filling their honeycombs with nectar and pollen, and in a chain reaction, our plates with a well-balanced diet. Almonds, apples, avocados, beans, carrots, coffee, cucumbers, grapes, strawberries, tomatoes and of course, honey — you can thank bees for all of that, and much more.
Every year, thousands of people travel to a small town in Central Pennsylvania to experience the cracking of bats, baseballs whizzing through the air, the spectacle of celebration and children from all over the globe competing to be the best.
Students melted into the massage chairs at the hands of masseuses while the In-Motion Dance Troupe performed during the 14th annual Wellness Fair, held in the Ceddia Union Building Multi-Purpose room (MPR) from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Wednesday.
Some people may know 1975 as the year the Vietnam War ended, or the year their hearts stopped as they watched “Jaws” terrorize New England on-screen — but how many know it as the year students with disabilities were finally allowed to enroll in public schools?
Walking into a church on a Sunday morning when the air is bright and crisp, the sun seeps rainbows from the stained glass windows and the hum of a choir rejoices in the background. The minister at the front preaches the gospel and promises a life of eternity, if you follow the rules.
While the spring semester may rejuvenate college students with a well-needed dose of vitamin D, with it comes a wave of stress for many soon-to-be graduates as they begin to prep for the “real world.” Saying “goodbye” to college’s customizable schedule and “hello” to the nine-to-five life can be downright daunting.
The beer’s condensation pooled against the dark grain of the wooden table, creating a magnified image of the craftsmanship. The combination of the sour scent of beer against the fading maroon bricked walls brought a comforting earthy quality to the atmosphere.