UWM student Bryce Stevenson demonstrates the ancient Anishinaabe language that gave Milwaukee its name. Four full-credit university courses are being offered in Anishinaabe at UWM. For Stevenson, the language is a way to reconnect with his heritage as a member of the Red Cliff Band of Lake Superior Chippewa. More: http://go.uwm.edu/1vUIQH9
During UWM Geek Week, teams of students, faculty and staff played trivia and competed for the chance to take on UWM Chancellor Mark Mone in the final trivia challenge. Watch as the final team faces off against the Chancellor - who will be the victor of this tournament of champions?
UW-Milwaukee scientists are the only researchers on Earth aggressively studying how lianas (big, woody vines) choke the carbon out of our tropical forests. Learn more: http://uwm.edu/researchreport/science/rainforest/
UW-Milwaukee researchers tackle the first official, in-depth study of the beloved Music & Memory program. Can music reduce the need for medications among Alzheimer's patients? Learn more: http://uwm.edu/researchreport/ideas/music-therapy/
Bags packed. Parkas? Forget them. Bug spray, bandanas and hiking boots? Check.
UWM students trade Milwaukee’s below-zero winter temperatures for 90 F and 90 percent humidity in the rainforests of Panama – trekking miles each day seeking answers to questions about global climate change.
A team of doctoral, master’s and undergraduate students meet up with Stefan Schnitzer, world-renowned UWM professor of ecology, at the Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute in the middle of the Panama Canal. Together, they’re the only researchers on Earth aggressively studying how lianas (big, woody vines) choke the carbon out of tropical forests.
In this video, join Schnitzer’s UWM team deep in the jungles of Panama. Not even howler monkeys, army ants or scorpions get in the way of this revolutionary research.
A senior studying vocal performance at University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee will perform at the Metropolitan Opera in New York after winning the opera company’s National Council Auditions in St. Paul, Minn. Kathryn Henry, 21, is one of about 20 singers from a field of more than 1,500 to make it through local and regional contests. She will receive an all-expenses paid trip to New York to train with Metropolitan Opera staff before the March 15 semifinals. If she makes it to finals, she will perform on March 22. Follow Kathryn’s progress at @UWMPSOA.
More than 2,500 local students cheered the Milwaukee Panthers women’s basketball team to a come-from-behind victory Friday afternoon.
Students from 17 Milwaukee-area grade schools visited the Klotsche Center for a taste of the college experience. Popular pre-game festivities included beanbags, sign making, bike safety demos, a climb-in kayak, mini rope agility course and more – all hosted by UWM.
The Panthers put together a late 14-3 run late to defeat the Oakland University Golden Grizzlies. Go Panthers!
After an injury hindered her ability to dance, Kym McDaniel shifted her creative energy toward film and transformed an internship into a fulltime job at Danceworks Performance Company. For more information on Danceworks' March 2015 performance "Breathe" check out: http://danceworksmke.org/dpc/breathe/
Ever wonder what happens behind the scenes at a Milwaukee Bucks game? UWM marketing major and game operations assistant Allex Plank plays a major role in coordinating half-time and promotional acts during each game.
UWM accounting major and Nigerian native Bobola Odebiyi currently works as a training and development intern at the Wisconsin Athletic Club. He says the position has increased his confidence and how he approaches his studies.
UWM welcomed its ninth chancellor on December 15. We sat down with Chancellor Mark Mone to talk about UWM's reputation, leadership and how some of his colleagues predicted this moment more than two decades ago.
Their résumés are no joke: A NASA-prototyped app, a student teaching experience that led to tears of joy, and full-time jobs coupled with full-time coursework. These UWM graduates are walking across the stage and grabbing their diplomas on the way to – or in the midst of – exciting careers. Congrats, Class of 2014 – we’re #pantherproud of all of you!
Highlights from Milwaukee men's basketball's 77-72 win over Wisconsin Dec. 12, 1993. Craig Greene led the Panthers with 23 points and nine rebounds as they led by as many as 13 in the first half. Marc Mitchell added 16 points and seven assists as UWM had four players reach double-figures in scoring. (Added April 8, 2013)
A research team led by UW-Milwaukee physicists has proven a method that makes it possible to find the atomic structure of proteins by producing "snapshots" of them over micro-second time intervals with unprecedented resolution.
This has opened the door to discovering what physics professor Marius Schmidt calls “some of the grand challenges of biology.” Proteins are behind almost everything that happens in a living organism, and they play a pivotal role not only in human health, but also in issues as diverse as food, drug discovery and energy.
When it’s “Wheelchair Day” at UWM, trust us, you’ll know it. Dozens of students cruise around campus, and let’s just say… (Honk! Honk! Excuse me!) … becoming skilled behind the wheel(chair) takes some practice. But, that’s exactly the point of the officially titled Powered Mobility Lab.
Once or twice a year, Home Care Medical or National Seating and Mobility, local rehabilitation equipment vendors, pull up to the College of Health Sciences with three vans full of wheelchairs – some powered solely by the puff of your breath or the tilt of your head.
In this video, we’ll roll around UWM with students in the college’s Assistive Technology and Accessible Design program as the future occupational therapists take a closer look at campus from a different vantage point.