Faculty and staff at Tennessee Tech University are integrating mentoring programs into the student experience to help more students earn their degrees.
The Faculty Fellows program highlights excellence from of the six academic divisions and honors former faculty who demonstrated scholarship and dedication to teaching and student learning.
NASHVILLE, Tenn. (TSU News Service) – More than 300 student volunteers from area colleges and universities will join forces at Tennessee State University Saturday, Jan. 17 for the annual Martin Luther King Jr. Day of Service.
For the 15th year in a row, mechanical engineering students in professor Stephen Canfield’s class have designed assistive technology for community children just in time for the holidays.
Go ahead and open the creative flood gates. Just ask artists at Volunteer State Community College why art is important. You may find that they are skilled at crafting words, as well as working in visual mediums.
East Tennessee State University students Malendie T. Gaines and Marc Stevens Jr. were recently selected by the Southern Regional Education Board (SREB) as SREB-State Doctoral Scholars.
A professor from Tennessee State University has been recognized for his public service and contributions to the rural farming community. Dr. Roy Bullock, professor of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences, received the accolades when he was inducted into the George Washington Carver Public Service Hall of Fame.
The public service award, presented to Bullock December 7, is given to those individuals whose work mirrors the philosophy of world-recognized scholar George Washington Carver – “the greatest good for the greatest number of people.”
Medical technology is an important tool for doctors and often a blessing for patients, but it can also mean a race for colleges, as health educational programs must move quickly to keep up with the latest techniques and equipment.
After 73 days living underwater, two community college professors surfaced Monday and enjoyed the feel of sunlight for the first time in more than two months.
Breast Cancer Vaccine Developed by Tennessee State University Researcher and Colleagues Shows Promise in Preliminary Trial
A Tennessee State University scientist and a group of researchers from Washington University School of Medicine at St. Louis have come up with an experimental vaccine for breast cancer that appears to be safe in a preliminary trial.
According to a study published in Clinical Cancer Research, Dr. Venkataswarup Tiriveedhi, assistant professor of Biological Sciences in the College of Agriculture, Human and Natural Sciences, and his colleagues found that the experimental vaccine, Mammaglobin-A, was “overexpressed” in 40 to 80 percent of primary breast cancers.