Have you ever wished there was a dinner where you could talk with other sustainably-minded Aggies? Read on!
Academic Support Initiatives is excited to announce the creation of an undergraduate and graduate student research team within Residence Life. Learn more about the opportunities and the research team.
Tentative opportunity for students to impact sustainability and energy efficiency in the residence halls next semester.
Residence Life and the Aggie Eco Reps celebrate Campus Sustainability Day at TAMU!
Staff of TAMU's Residence Life and members of the Aggie Eco Reps attend largest sustainability conference in the country.
On-Campus student leaders participate in intentional leadership development and reflect on their experiences in their roles. Residence Life is pleased to have 7 groups of student leaders participating in the Aggies Commit: Reflections on Student Leadership assessment project coordinated by Student Life Studies.
Aggie Eco Reps volunteer for Stream Clean
A research study which is a post-occupancy evaluation of a newly design residential hall for college/university students.Primary objectives of this ongoing study are to: (1) to identify the usage rate of the functional areas and the users' satisfaction about the building design, (2) to identify the good design features of the housing facilities and to identify the areas for improvement. This study is a partnership between Residence Life and Treanor Architects.
A study, supported by the Division of Student Affairs College Completion Grant, is being conducted in two phases to better understand the impact residential life has on student success and academics. The population frame is undergraduate and graduate students who live on the Texas A&M University campus in either a residence hall or apartment complex maintained and operated by University officials.
This study is investigating alumni of high impact programs at Texas A&M University. This study includes a Living Learning Program, internship program, undergraduate research, and study abroad programs at Texas A&M University. More specifically, the researchers are after, what are the long term benefits of participation in high impact practices? Could benefits vary based on the type of high impact practice?