Free and open to the public, Downtown Bryan Street and Art Fair will feature a variety of activities, displays and booths to shop from for all patrons.
As spring graduation approaches, many members of the Class of 2021 are reflecting on how COVID-19 restrictions and online learning have pervaded the last year of their college experience.
This Sexual Assault Awareness and Prevention Month, Aggies and the Bryan-College Station community are highlighting resources for victims and survivors.
On Friday, April 2 allies and others will have the opportunity to hear Aggies share transformative stories not often voiced at Texas A&M. The goal is increased understanding and awareness of how to be supportive of the LGBTQ+ campus community.
In light of the recent anti-Asian attacks in Atlanta, Asian Pacific Islander Desi American, or APIDA, students reflect and give insight into their personal experiences growing up as members of this marginalized community.
College is the first time many students have ownership over their finances and must navigate tuition payments, student loans and budgeting. The Money Education Center, or MEC, at Texas A&M seeks to educate students on money practices so they can achieve financial wellness.
As Women’s History Month comes to an end, several of Texas A&M’s leading women are influencing their communities and advocating for equality and allyship.
Starting the week of March 28, the LGBTQ+ Pride Center is holding its annual LGBTQ+ Awareness Week to educate students and faculty about prevalent issues faced by this community. The week also aims to shed light on the sexual diversity and gender variance at Texas A&M.
Along with providing fresh produce to the community, Aquatic Greens Farm in Bryan helps support individuals with special needs working on the farm.
Coffee is a pivotal part of many Aggies’ mornings, and with the grand opening of a new Last Shot XPresso location, their options became even more diverse.
Texas A&M’s Best Buddies program promotes an atmosphere of inclusion by creating lasting friendships between college students and community members living with intellectual and developmental disabilities.
The annual TEDxTAMU 2021 conference is bringing together an influential group of speakers to discuss diverse topics and spark inspiring conversations.
One year after COVID-19 was declared a pandemic, Aggies and Brazos County locals gathered in somber silence with candles lit on Thursday evening to honor the losses COVID-19 has caused and continues to cause.
Busha’s Custom Cookies serves a wide range of flavors for cookies personally designed for any event and allows individuals to decorate their own pastries through private lessons. Located in Downtown Bryan, the business is owned and operated by Catherine Buckner, Class of 2011.
COVID-19 and the ensuing health and safety protocols have now affected the United States and the world for over a year. As the pandemic continues and governments and universities reconsider how to handle reopenings, students have had mixed reactions to leadership decisions.
Located on Northgate directly across from Blocker is Carport Coffee, a locally owned and independent coffee shop. The business opened in 2019 and is operated by co-owners Griffin Foley and Chris Klein.
Honey’s Favored Sweets & Eats, a local Black-owned business, offers an assortment of mouthwatering, savory snacks and desserts for the Bryan-College Station area.
In light of the winter storm resulting in the cancellation of classes from Monday, Feb. 15 to Friday, Feb. 19, professors were forced to reschedule their lesson plans, evoking mixed reactions.
While the break from classes during the winter storm allowed for a pause in schoolwork, for some students, the unexpected week off came with added stress.
This spring, the College of Liberal Arts at Texas A&M will be hosting Race Talks: An Interdisciplinary Virtual Colloquium Series. The program aims to invigorate campus wide conversation on anti-racist advocacy through pedagogy, performance and research.
This year, many Aggies have been honoring Black History Month by reflecting, not only on Black achievements, but also on the adversities members of the Black community have faced and continue to endure.
As conversations of social justice, diversity and inclusion continue, the Aggie community remains vocal. One such advocate for change and educational dialogue is faculty member Rebecca Hankins, Ph.D.
Opened in April 2008, The Village Cafe is owned and operated by Kristy Petty, Class of 1998, and also serves as the home of the Art979 Gallery, which celebrates local artists.
Aggies demonstrated selfless service during last week’s historic winter storm as volunteers turned out to help at the temporary warming center in Reed Arena.
Reveille, Texas A&M’s beloved mascot, is one of A&M’s many long standing traditions. It was announced last August that Batie Bishop would be her handler for the 2020-2021 academic year.
Although Valentine’s Day is most often recognized as a holiday celebrating romantic love, some Aggies are shifting the focus to another important relationship: one with themselves.
Many people come to college in hopes to find “the one.” However, no one expected a global pandemic to halt their dating endeavors, lowering their chances of finding their boo at university.
After seeing the historic underrepresentation of minority students in student government, several student organizations were created to support and promote minority students running for Student Senate.
Despite his late arrival in Aggieland, Senior Class President Gunnar Smith quickly became involved in the campus community and now strives to keep class traditions alive during the pandemic.
New dining options offered at the Polo Road Rec Center optimize the facility’s vision to inspire the lifelong pursuit of health and wellness.
With more than 100 shows played per year and a top 20 single on the Texas Country music charts, it's safe to say Texas A&M construction science senior Hayden Haddock has hit the road running with his music career and has no plans to stop anytime soon.
Multicultural sororities and fraternities, separate from Intercultural Greek organizations, create an atmosphere of inclusion, cultural appreciation and diversity on campus.
Maintaining the New Year’s resolution of exercising at the gym everyday can be complicated due to COVID-19, but students have found ways to stay cautious and fit during these times.
The Diversity Commission aims to promote a positive campus culture by leading and promoting conversations around diversity, equity and inclusion.