After serving as a Fightin’ Texas Aggie Yell Leader for two years, Connor Joseph, Class of 2019, decided he would serve the College Station community in a new way – by co-founding his own business to help college students.
With the widespread use of social media, many people advertise their businesses on social platforms in hopes of reaching a bigger audience. For Texas A&M sophomore, Diana Reyna, one social media post led to a small business that now helps her pay tuition.
The pathway into veterinary school is fraught with difficulties, but one student used only her experience to gain acceptance into the school without having completed her undergraduate degree.
The Aggie fire truck was CSFD Chief Jonathan McMahan’s creation and was built to represent the relationship between College Station and Texas A&M. The truck is a Pierce firetruck with a 107 foot ascending ladder — the largest in the city — and was a product of the collaboration of McMaha…
For many students, staying up into the early hours of the morning to study isn’t uncommon, and a new local business wants to make that experience a little less unpleasant.
Students have used the walls of the tunnels between West Campus and the MSC to express themselves artistically and to advertise for organizations for many years. Recently, signs have been placed along the tunnels to prohibit this graffiti.
If you're looking for a place to celebrate the fourth of July, the Bryan-College Station are has plenty of festivities to help you find the American spirit. Here are a few activities going on around town on Wednesday and Thursday.
On June 5, Chief J. Michael Ragan of Texas A&M University Police Department swore in five new officers, who all recently completed the Central Texas Police Academy’s 164th Basic Peace Officer Course.
Under the EpiAssist program, three A&M students traveled to Rockport in May to help the local community that is still struggling after Hurricane Harvey made landfall on Aug. 25, 2017.
With Juneteenth quickly approaching on June 19, the Bryan-College Station area is hosting The Juneteenth Parade and Blues Festival to honor the holiday that commemorates the 1865 abolition of slavery in Texas.
Aggie rings often travel around the world through the careers and adventures of Aggies everywhere. Former NASA flight director, Gerry Griffin’s Aggie ring took an unexpected route when it traveled to the moon and back on Apollo 12, reaching the farthest distance from Aggieland ever recorded …
What is “real” music? For Texas based artist David Grace that question can’t be answered by a simple explanation, but with a melody of country-fried, R&B infused experiences.
An exhibit at the Cushing Memorial Library and Archives aims to highlight the wide array of races, religions, genders, sexual orientations and cultures represented in the worlds of sci-fi and fantasy.
Many coffee shops are scattered across Aggieland, but what are the best coffee shops in College Station? When students absolutely must have an iced mocha in order to finish their essay, where do they turn? Life & Arts writer Lexi Ellis asked 16 students what their favorite coffee shop is…
The third annual “Somebunny to Love” pet adoption event occurred this past weekend and many breeds of dogs came to join in on the spring-themed fun.
Despite a lingering wind chill from the weekend’s downpour, the Texas A&M chapter of Camp Kesem capitalized on a bright Sunday afternoon to host their second annual Messy Olympics at Wolf Pen Creek.
On its golden surface, the Aggie Ring is a testament to the pursuit of a higher education. But underneath resides a story only the ring bearer can tell. For Jonas Lossner, that story began 73 years before he placed Aggie gold on his finger.
Featuring good food and better entertainment, CARPOOL will host its second annual Crawfish Boil fundraiser, supporting their mission to provide free rides to those who have been drinking or are in need of alternative transportation.
Based in Houston but performing with the spirit of Ireland in their hearts, Blaggards is a four-piece ‘Stout Irish Rock’ band and frequent guest of honor at O’Bannon’s Taphouse on Northgate.
Andrea Imhoff is a lively professor and musician. She grew up in Australia before coming to America for her graduate program, which gradually led her to Texas A&M. She has been here ever since.
Holding hundreds of demonstrations and lectures, along with their famous depth charge, the Physics and Engineering Festival is a must see for anyone with a curious soul.
In celebration of Grand Canyon National Park’s 100th anniversary, the jagged history of rock and mineral formation is uncovered in the latest exhibit at the Brazos Valley Museum of Natural History.
Who is the more foolish: the person who spends an entire day committed to child’s play or the person who falls victim to joy buzzers and shaving cream pies? Only hearty laughter will tell on April Fool’s Day.
To raise money for True Blue Animal Rescue, Sigma Alpha Mu’s second annual Sammy’s Bark-B-Que philanthropy event will be held March 31 from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
NEEDTOBREATHE is an American rock band that will be performing with special guest Sean McConnell at Rudder Auditorium on Sunday, March 31 at 7 p.m. Tickets are on sale with $1 of each ticket going straight to the OneWorldHealth organization.
Spring semester is a great time to be an Aggie. Students are getting their rings, whooping for the first time, remembering their loved ones and getting to participate in Ring Dance. These traditions are what make Texas A&M so unique and fills both students and alumni with the Aggie Spirit.
With 40 years of experience in violin research, Joseph Nagyvary’s passion for the instrument began during his childhood in Hungary. Before getting the chance to conduct his research, Nagyvary spent his youth wanting to learn the violin. Eventually, his passion for playing took another path.
Allison Wolfe, Class of 2009, earned first place on the reality television show “Worst Cooks in America,” taking home the cash prize of $25,000. The season 15 finale aired at 9 p.m. on March 3, revealing Wolfe as the winner.
A 10-minute drive from the university leads Bryan-College Station residents to North Dowling Road, down the winding street of Post Oak Trees and the occasional prickly pear, and past the tractors and horse stables. At the end of its beaten path is the New Republic Brewing Company.
Featuring music from “Star Wars,” “Jaws” and “E.T.,” The Boston Pops Orchestra will perform film composer John Williams’ best work in its upcoming concert at Texas A&M.
Filled with hands-on activities including a teddy bear surgery, Texas A&M’s Veterinary School Open House can be crucial for those considering a career caring for animals.
Those who are yearning for more of those red and blue wildflower hues are in luck, as the Brazos Valley Museum of Natural History will host their first annual Wildflower Day at Boonville Heritage Park on Saturday.
Incoming freshmen will have an opportunity to participate in a pilot first-year experience program in the fall semester before it is implemented campus-wide in the future.