Jeffrey Tarver of MGA’s School of Education & Behavioral Sciences is the founder of a non-profit organization that teaches life skills to participants through sports and activities.
As he prepares to graduate, #MGA education major KeShawn Hurst is aiming high with a long-term goal of becoming a county school superintendent. Read his profile here.
For senior Mikella Hansley being involved in the community and maintaining both her honors status and scholarships has not been easy. However, Hansley’s hard work has been, in her own words “totally worth it!”
Taylor Cravey, who graduates in May, is the President’s Scholar for the Class of 2019. Each year, a graduating senior is chosen by MGA’s Honors, Awards and Graduation Committee, with the approval of the University president, to be the President’s Scholar based on her or his outstanding academic record, involvement in campus and/or community service activities, and demonstration of characteristics indicating the promise of a successful future.
Psychology major Moreh Jackson traveled abroad three times as an MGA student, either for study or service learning. Now she is on her way to Scotland to pursue a Ph.D.
Dr. Elaina Behounek, assistant professor of sociology and criminal justice, just returned from New York City where she spoke at the United Nations Commission on the Status of Women Parallel Event. Behounek provided a global overview of the status of women and girls in regard to safety in educational settings as part of a panel for the United Nations 63rd Commission on the Status of Women and Girls.
Middle Georgia State University’s Department of Teacher Education and Social Work is thrilled to introduce our new e-magazine, Inspire.
The Department of Teacher Education and Social Work, for the B.S. Public Service program, will be sponsoring a B.S. Public Service Internship Completion Ceremony at 6:00 pm, Monday, December 3rd, 2018 in the Foundation Boardroom in the Student Life Center on the Macon campus.
Once she became a junior at Middle Georgia State University, Allie Keel made the same discovery many students make when they begin taking upper-level courses: balancing a job with a full college workload is a challenge.
As a practical matter, Margaret Wallace didn’t “need” a college degree.