Julie Phin is one of hundreds of undergrads who gain useful hands-on experience every year conducting research at URI.
A little fish is making big news for its ability to school in the absence of natural light.
Things are looking good. When the school year begins in September, you’ll see what big thinking and $286 million in construction projects can produce.
Meet our "shark guides" — undergrad research fellows who work with high school students participating in URI's annual Shark Camp.
Luke Santell's name is known in the hip-hop world for powerful portrait and concert shots of some of the biggest names in the business.
"I'm looking to frame a small piece of life, and, in some ways, isolate it, to create meaning in my own context."
"Light gives a photo its soul. I am fascinated with light, whether it’s natural or man-made."
Kyla Duffy was hooked when she took her first darkroom class. “At the photo lab in URI's Fine Arts Center, the art of film photography is very much alive.”
"What I find challenging is battling the elements. In Rhode Island, the weather can change within minutes, especially when it comes to astrophotography."
"It looked into my eyes—and into my soul—and I knew immediately that I wanted to study marine biology and especially sea turtles," Veelenturf said.
In Tenemental: Adventures of a Reluctant Landlady, author Vikki Warner writes about her experiences as the owner of a Federal Hill tenement house.
Three M.M.A. grads named NOAA Coastal Management Fellows—the first time half the fellowships were awarded to students from the same program.
“I feel like science communication is my personal vehicle to help extend opportunities to students from underrepresented backgrounds."
Excellence award winner credits the journalism curriculum—along with his broadcast classes—for drilling in him the “nuts and bolts of being a reporter.
“Pharmacy isn’t just pushing pills across the counter at someone; there is a whole other human side to it,” says Pharm.D. grad, mental health advocate.
"Social things—like empathy—you can’t teach," says Erica Estus, clinical associate professor of pharmacy. "Students have to experience those things themselves."
Invaluable experience designing prostheses primes new biomedical engineering grad for a career in the medical device industry.
URI students are distinguishing themselves on the national stage, winning academic awards that will further their studies here and abroad.