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Achievements

Dr. Hillary Eklund received the 2019 Monroe Kirk Spears Award from Studies in English Literature, 1500-1900 for her Spring 2019 article, "Shakespeare's Littoral and the Dramas of Loss and Store." Read the winning piece here: https://muse.jhu.edu/article/725099

Loyola’s new student-run literary journal MERAKI has published its first edition! Meraki is a modern Greek term for what happens when you leave a piece of your soul, creativity, or love in your work. The journal includes visual arts and creative writing submissions from Loyola students. 

 

Check out this new journal here!

2019 ENVS Alum Anthony Rizzi has been busy exploring the Cenotes of Central America. 

2017 ENVB Alum Bryan Whittington has taken on a position as an animal care staffer at the Audubon zoo. Congratulations Bryan! 

To view a video of Bryan in action, click here.

2016 ENVT Alum Destiny Karash-Givens has taken on a new position at St. George's Episcopal School teaching 4th grade students. Congratulations Destiny, we hope you continue to find success! 

Aimee Thomas, the Environment Program's very own "Spider Woman" was recently featured on WGNO with Rosie the spider.

Click here to view the spot on the WGNO website. Congratulations Dr. Thomas! 

Tori Rodrigues (ENVA), Susan Thomassie (Bio), and Olivia Guerra (ENVA) won second place for their virtual presentation "Status of a recently established population of Cuchia (Amphipnous cuchia) in Bayou St. John, New Orleans" at the annual meeting of the Louisiana Chapter of the American Fisheries Society in May 2021. Congratulations! 

Click here to view the abstract for the event. 

Physics students won multiple departmental and college awards during the 2020-2021 academic year. 

Kerry P. Redmann, Jr. P.E., a graduate in physics in 1978 has had a long successful career in the petroleum industry. He earned a master's degree in petroleum engineering from LSU and is a certified professional engineer.

(Pictured is student Alisa Salame with her father)

Visiting Assistant Professor Dr. Pablo Zavala created a website of his students' final Latinx projects this spring, which could be poems, short stories, paintings, podcasts, or drawings made to reflect their own identity and/or issues related to Latinx experiences such as immigration and discrimination. The final result is an amazing compilation of touchingly personal, heartfelt projects. 

See the projects here.

 

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