Despite the COVID-19 pandemic, faculty teaching First Year Experience courses at the College of Charleston found ways to continue offering students learning opportunities outside of the classroom.
The fall 2020 semester has been one unlike any other in the College of Charleston's 250-year history. But out of the hard times often comes innovation, and that has certainly been the case at CofC, where faculty have expanded the horizons of learning through teaching in a hybrid (online/in-person instruction) format.
As an ichthyologist, Rodney Rountree '87 (M.S.) has unveiled the myriad of sounds in freshwater and marine ecosystems by identifying thousands of burps, coughs and, yes, even farts of fish that may play a vital role in their survival.
Many have been responsible for the growth and increased prestige during the College's 250 years of existence, but here are the ones who deserve special recognition for the impact they had on the College's development and evolution.
In a recently published paper, biology professor Heather Spalding identifies killer alga that is posing a major threat to ocean ecology.
Biology professor Heather Fullerton studies the sea life that surrounds hydrothermal vents at the bottom of the ocean.
One of the most riveting lectures in Jean Everett’s botany classes is on the Venus flytrap, a South Carolina native headed for extinction if conservation steps aren’t taken.
A newly acquired 500-gallon saltwater fish tank in the College's School of Sciences and Mathematics Building is providing students with a wave of new learning opportunities.
Grice Marine Lab's newly acquired 2012 F-250 led a very different life before becoming a resource for marine science research.
Students at the College of Charleston will benefit from a recent grant from the National Institutes of Health that will deliver $100,000 a year for the next five years to support biomedical research.