Rewatch and revisit Military Writers’ Symposium, presidential welcome, traditional rites and ceremonies
This past year has been unlike any other we have experienced. The global pandemic prompted the university to pivot to virtual events to keep our community physically distanced, healthy and safe.
New leader, new courses and programs start, Denver satellite office construction finishes amid busy year
2020 has been quite a year that we’ve all endured! We’ve faced unprecedented challenges and are now entering an unusual holiday season. Despite the obstacles and turns, we are grateful for the tremendous successes this year has brought.
Look-back story series will reflect on past year’s trials and triumphs
2020 brought change, challenges and, in its off-kilter way, reflection and celebration at Norwich University.
Support from university community, standout students help project thrive, co-director Tara Kulkarni says
As Norwich University, and the rest of the country, wait for COVID-19 vaccinations to arrive, the interdisciplinary Wastewater-Based Epidemiology Initiative team keeps working to keep campus healthy in the interim, gathering on-campus samples and searching for genetic tracers of the novel coronavirus.
President Mark C. Anarumo decks out Woodbury Hall to make holidays merry and bright
And what to our wondering eyes should appear … but a pair of toy soldiers, a scattering of deer. Led by a mouse, near a pair of St. Nicks, who was grinning and tall and most surely called Mick.
Seventy-two nursing students make transition from classroom learning to patient care
The “share” screen’s upper half started off dark toward the end of Thursday’s virtual White Coat Ceremony, almost like a gloaming sky. In phases, on command, cameras winked on, revealing tiny images of Norwich University nursing students in their new white coats. In waves, members of the Classes of 2020, 2021 and 2022 formed a tiny galaxy.
In Resilient Vermont Network talk, health care panel discusses telemedicine and other patient-serving adaptations
The coronavirus pandemic forced health care’s practitioners to be both in and on. “In” as in office for visits, routine and emergency; “on” as in on camera, to connect with far-off patients who are checking in from home.