Physics professor Paul Thibado’s patent-pending technology has been licensed by NTS Innovations.
The Osher Lifelong Learning Institute offers nearly 90 courses this spring. The spring season starts with a lecture by Jeffrey Murdock, associate director of choral activities at the university.
The George S. Denny Memorial Scholarship Fund's tournament is scheduled for Saturday, Feb. 24, at the racquetball courts in the Health, Physical Education and Recreation Building.
The School of Art kicks off the new year with an anticipated visiting artist: Sara Greenberger-Rafferty. Her lecture is at 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 25, at Hillside Auditorium, room 206.
The selected students will attend a four-day colloquium in Vermont to discuss the political and economic free-market principles advanced by Nobel economics laureate Milton Friedman.
Explore Russia's rich history at this January's Global Series presented by University Housing and International Student and Scholars at 8 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 23, in Holcombe Hall.
Personal training offers a unique opportunity to explore a new dimension of fitness by receiving individualized fitness instruction from a certified UREC personal trainer.
The summer 2018 U of A faculty-led study abroad program in Puebla, Mexico, offers six popular options. Learn about them at 4 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday, Jan. 24-25, in 416 Kimpel Hall.
Men and women ages 21-45 are needed for a nutrition study examining the effects of sorghum bran polyphenols on fecal fermentation.
Healthy adults ages 21-45 are needed for a nutrition study examining the effects of sorghum muffins on blood glucose and insulin responses.
The study is seeking adults between 18-55 years old with no chronic illness or injury.
The Sexuality Education and Consent Studies Lab is looking for female research participants who are 18-35 years old, who have Liletta, Mirena, Skyla, or Kyleena IUDs.
The Hydration Science Laboratory is conducting a parent and child nutrition study with parents ages 20-50 and children ages 3-13 with compensation of $100.
Guy Lancaster, editor of Bullets and Fire: Lynching and Authority in Arkansas, 1840–1950, will speak at the Fayetteville Public Library.
The program keeps tons of campus food waste out of the landfill and reduces the amount of methane released into the atmosphere.
The Arkansas native wrote a memoir – soon to be a movie – about surviving conversion therapy and speaks at 5 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 25.
The student-sponsored Distinguished Lecture Series will present the two-time Emmy Award winner on Jan. 29 at the Faulkner Center.