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FLC News
Village Aid team brings engineering skills to remote villages [photos]

Village Aid team brings engineering skills to remote villages [photos]

Tuesday, August 14, 2018

A team from FLC and Durango spent more than two weeks in May constructing a water system and communal taps in Than Taung, Myanmar.

The Village Aid Project is an all-volunteer campus program, open to students in any major, that brings together students, faculty, and community professionals to improve the infrastructure in impoverished communities in Latin America and Asia. 

This spring's team included two faculty, three community partners, and eight FLC students, who travelled to the Shan State, in Myanmar. There they also conducted monitoring and evaluation in five communities where water systems were implemented in prior years, and assessed new communities for water implementation projects in the summer of 2019.

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School of Business Administration receives grant for Wells Fargo Native American Business Scholarship

School of Business Administration receives grant for Wells Fargo Native American Business Scholarship

$10,000 made available to four Native American business students

School of Business Administration has been granted $10,000 for the Wells Fargo Native American Business Scholarship

New business franchising course partnership makes a sweet deal for students

New business franchising course partnership makes a sweet deal for students

The School of Business Administration has teamed up with the Durango-based Rocky Mountain Chocolate Factory, one of the largest manufacturers and retailers of quality confections in North America, to offer a course in entrepreneurship and franchising that includes the chance to compete to win and own an active RMCF store.

World’s oldest tattoos presented in archaeology lecture

World’s oldest tattoos presented in archaeology lecture

Prehistoric archaeologist Aaron Deter-Wolf at Noble Hall

For the past decade, prehistoric archaeologist Aaron Deter-Wolf of the Tennessee Division of Archaeology has been studying the archaeological evidence for tattooing. In his lecture, Deter-Wolf will discuss Ötzi’s life, death, and discovery, and what 5,300- year-old tattoos can tell us about human behavior and the ancient world.

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