We had a lot of fun, and felt great to give back to Big Brothers/Big Sisters and Colleges for Cancer. Thanks to UnleashedPR at Boston University and BuckyPR at UW Madison for their help with planning these events, and of course thanks to the students for your support!
You spent all semester working on that group project. Now what? Don’t let your work collect dust – uploading it to an ePortfolio is a fast, easy way to get lasting value from your the work you’ve done in college.
If you’re still not convinced, check out our roundup of the top five reasons you should use an ePortfolio:
Prove your skill set
Instead of just listing your skills on your resume or LinkedIn profile, prove your skills through work samples. You will add more credibility to your resume and personal brand when you show examples of the skills you listed.
The Nearly Naked Run is a a charity event designed to let you “Undress, De-Stress and Do Good.” Students who want to participate can bring clothes to donate to charity, then run a mile-long fun-run around campus.
We’ve been hosting this event at several schools across the country– including University of Georgia, University of Alabama, and Vanderbilt – which have brought out hundreds of students donating several pounds of clothing.
Now we’re bringing the Nearly Naked Run back for it’s third year, and donating clothes to Big Brothers / Big Sisters. With finals right around the corner, why not blow off some steam while supporting a great cause?
Enactus is a community of student, academic and business leaders committed to using the power of entrepreneurial action to transform lives and shape a better more sustainable world. Bryant Enactus is a completely volunteer based organization with 60 active members. We run 4 different projects throughout our local Rhode Island community that help others become more financially literate and self-sustainable.
Compared to 40 years ago, it is an understatement to say that students this day and age have it a lot easier when it comes to communicating. Over the past few decades, technology has advanced so drastically that it has altered the ways in which students interact, collaborate, and communicate with one another.
The evolution of technology can be seen in the ways we now communicate. In the past, if a student wanted to get a message to another person close-by, he would have to walk across campus to relay it and if the individual was not within walking distance, then “snail mail” would be required—a process that took forever.
With advancements over time and the widespread use of email in the 1990s, the time it took for someone to deliver and receive a message decreased. In the late 1960s Ray Tomlinson, an MIT graduate, developed Continue reading »