The University of Alabama’s RISE program will graduate 21 young students during its annual commencement ceremony at 6 p.m. Thursday, July 24, at the Stallings Center on UA’s campus.
Posts Tagged ‘Children’
Sending your child to ‘big school’ can be one of the most exciting yet stressful times for you and your child. The University of Alabama’s Dr. Laura Bloom offers some simple things that can help ease the transition. Visit the school and meet the teacher(s). There may be an “Open House” or “Meet and Greet,” or […]
Children who have completed kindergarten through fifth grade are invited to learn more about making healthy choices.
Summer is the perfect time to be creative and plan activities for children that use inexpensive materials. With this list, provided by The University of Alabama’s Kelly Avery, you can have fun with your child for free or for just a few dollars.
Early childhood health is the topic of the 15th Annual Rural Health Conference hosted by The University of Alabama’s College of Community Health Sciences and its Institute for Rural Health Research.
The National Latino Children’s Literature Conference, hosted by The University of Alabama’s School of Library and Information Studies, will be March 13-14 in Tuscaloosa.
Science fair projects can be rewarding, challenging and, sometimes, even a bit stressful for young students and their parents. The University of Alabama’s Julie Covin offers a few tips that just might help your student bring home the blue-ribbon prize.
Traditions are beliefs, customs or practices that you do again and again to signify a specific purpose. The University of Alabama’s Kelly Avery shares a few simple traditions families can start this holiday season.
More than 500 Head Start pre-schoolers across nine West Alabama counties and their families will directly benefit from a $2.2 million grant awarded to a group of University of Alabama faculty members.
Dr. John Lochman, professor and Saxon Chair of Clinical Psychology at The University of Alabama, is leading a nationwide team that will spend the next five years studying the effects of degree of exposure to the April 27, 2011 tornado in Tuscaloosa on 360 children and their families.