Kacy Buxton/The MainstreamProfessor Marie Gambill in her office at Wayne Crooch Hall on UCC’s campus. Getting prepared for exams: how to be ready for midterms or finals Exams are a challenge and every student knows this, but not everyone knows how powerful good studying habits can be. Many students often fall into the trap of cramming before an exam. On the other hand, having quality preparation can lead to excelling on an exam. Most students find preparing for an exam, to be a daunting task, but with practice students can find a way that works for them can help make exams a less stressful experience.
Photo provided by Tiffany ColemanClass of 2019 UCC graduates gather for a group photo on the lawn in front of Swanson Ampitheatre. The path to graduation and transferring to a four-year university College students come across many questions over the course of their education, and one of them is how to graduate. After spending countless hours on the homework, classes, and the other work necessary to get them through their degree, this last challenge can be overlooked. In its simplest form, the path to graduation is the completion of all the credits for a student’s degree program. For an Associate’s of Arts Oregon Transfer degree,
Owen Cherry / The MainstreamHoney McNamara stands beside a UCC Foundation Scholarships sign at the Student Resource Fair. Scholarships provide students with alternatives to student loans for financing tuition Attending college is expensive. Often students take out loans to cover tuition, but scholarships offer many students with a better way to pay for college. “42 percent of those who attend college, representing 30 percent of all adults, have incurred at least some debt from their education,” said a Report on the Economic Well-Being of U. S. Households 2017-2018 published by the Federal Reserve. “Adults under the age of 30 who attended college are more likely
I’m going to miss all my fellow students and our advisor Melinda Benton. The Mainstream helped me improve my writing skills and how to come out of my shell. Having recently changed my major I was worried I was too far behind in what I should already know, but after my two terms at The Mainstream I feel a lot more comfortable with my decision to go into writing and have more confidence in my decision. I really want to thank all the English teachers at UCC who have helped me, and a special thank you to Melinda for all her help this past year.
Eric AndersonMadison AshcraftAshley BackenGrant BarnesJesika BarnesKatelyn BarryQuentin BinghamMonica BotwinickChalice BrownKacy BuxtonAlyssa CarterTristan CaseAaron CherryConstance ClineLaRae CoilBenjamin CollarPatricia ConlanRamsie CooleyNatalie CordellBrandon DahlmanSteven Dahlman Jessica DuncanMike DurbinMike DurbinSophia GarciaVyla GrindbergKevin HansbergerAlec HillmanMae HoopesDaniel HunterSusan JarvisSarah JaworskiEric KlekasKohlton KuczlerKimberly KuntzAdam LambGarison LeifAlysia LewisAustyn LilesShayla LimatocDevon MartinMax Martin Juan MartinezDerek MeierTraci MelsonCaleb MillerInez OrozcoRoss PinardDavid RodriguezGarrett RussellSara SederConnor ShawHeidi ShirleyJordan SmithKiana StrattonTaylor StricklinNicholas StrodeJunjie SunDanielle TeichnerEmily WarrenGarrett WeneAnisha WikstromDavid Young
Out of a group of 94 eligible UCC students, three have been nominated for the Jacoby Award. The three finalists are Taylor Strickland, Monica Botwinick, and Eric Anderson. The nominees were evaluated by their scholastic achievement, college service such as participating in college events, and community service. To be considered for nomination, students needed to complete at least 72 credits and six terms at UCC, have a GPA above or at 3.5, and have all graduation requirements completed by the end of summer term 2019. After a committee led by Georgann Willis narrowed the choices to three nominees, interviews were held in order to determine
What are you doing after UCC? Garrison Leif: I’m going to pursue a life to become a therapist and and am going to achieve my bachelor’s in psychology and then a masters in Portland State.Colleen Jackson: After I graduate I’m actually going to apply for the degree partnership through always OSU and stay at UCC for one more year. After that, I plan to go to OSU to major in chemistry and going to a Pharmacy program.Alec Hillman: I’m heading to Old College in Alberta, Canada on an athletic scholarship to play basketball. Where do you see yourself in five years from now? Leif: In
UCC graduating senior, Shyla Yu, receives the Diversity Excellence Scholarship for the University of Oregon because of her hard work and passion of social science. Yu was awarded $14,000 dollars to aid with her Bachelors degree in psychology. “I’m really proud of myself for getting the scholarship because I started college having no idea how I would ever pay for it,” Yu said. She has been awarded this scholarship due to recognition of her achievements in and out of the classroom, and her commitment to enhancing diversity in the community. “I’m interested in psychology because I want to normalize, raise awareness, and help adolescents with
I graduated from high school 2 years ago, I graduate from community college on June 14. Those 2 years flew by like a shooting star. It might sound cliché, but just like a shooting star my life at UCC was short, but it made an impact. I made memories, friends, mentors and family. I am sure this is the same for some of the graduating class of 2019, and maybe some beg to differ. As I send off the class of 2019 I would just like to say I hope your time here has the same impact on you. I started my career in the