Two Fort Lewis College friends, Allie Wolfe, a senior majoring in Psychology, and Tatyana Trujillo (Environmental Studies, ’20), found themselves inspired to carry the message of Black Lives Matter and after a great deal of contemplation, they decided to paint a BLM mural on the iconic east-facing wall of College Drive’s Everyday gas station.
Since she first set foot on the Fort Lewis College campus 30 years ago as a first-generation college student, Jennifer Trujillo (English, ’93) has poured her life into learning, teaching, and pioneering a sustainable path toward a more equitable education for all.
Two lifelong pals found friendship in FLC’s Chemistry lab, a place they’d always imagined giving back to, and eventually help pave the way for future chemists.
The Native American Alumni Chapter was officially recognized in August 2018 and has hosted as many as 100 alumni at meetings since.
Payson McElveen (Exercise Science, ’16) is focused on bringing professional cycling to the next level, for him and others.
The program acknowledges FLC alumni accomplished in their careers, in conjunction with the annual Undergraduate Research & Creative Activities Symposium for graduating seniors.
Seven teams from the high school, college, and alumni tracks received cash awards for their business ideas at the 2020 Hawk Tank Business Plan competition.
In this historic virtual version of FLC's storied Hawk Tank business competition, the winners of all three tracks are announced- High School, Alumni and College. Congratulations to the winners!
Even though we’re not together, our community is still connected. In this historic moment, FLC staff, faculty, administration, and their children and pets welcome our students back for an unforgettable end to the Spring 2020 term.
Ski-Soak-Ramen-Repeat was the itinerary on two recent Outdoor Pursuits trips to Japan for FLC students, alumni, and staff.
Veronica Krupnick (Public Health, '17) was accepted to the National Foster Youth and Alumni Policy Council this year, where she'll work to educate and partner with policymakers to improve child welfare policy across the country.
Matt Taylor (Business Administration, '03) launched the AidtoAll app, a charitable giving platform that helps more fortunate people make financial contributions and connect with their neighbors in need.
Howard Grotts (Mathematics, '14) is known best for his illustrious career on the bike, but now the professional athlete and Olympian is pursuing a new trail: math and a future in teaching.
Congratulations to Matt Wassam (Business Administration, '98) for being recognized as a Titan 100, one of Colorado's top 100 CEOs.
Rachel Medina (Geology, '13) was elected to City Council in Cortez, Colorado and appointed as mayor pro tem. She'll serve a four-year term.
Lorna Meaden (Art, '94) has noticed artists and their creations have earned new appreciation during the coronavirus pandemic as people spend more time at home, seeking the arts for entertainment and support.