Pathways to peace

map of earth with link to photos

The Peace Corps has been a calling for generations of CU-Boulder students and alumni as they've planned for and implemented civic engagement and global citizenry through volunteer service.

Meg Ross has already done a lot in her academic and professional careers. She’s an ambitious go-with-the-flow type, she says -- a good fit for adventurous journeys. She's one of the first to pursue the newly offered Master's International program at CU-Boulder, allowing students to incorporate Peace Corps service as credit toward graduate studies.
 
Nick Canfield shows his Micronesian community favorite traditions from his own culture and takes in theirs, with music being one of the greatest common connections. Before long, through dedication to service, he'll no longer be the "white man," but rather "Nick," he says. 
 
After graduating from the University of Colorado Boulder in 2010, Natalie Ziemba joined the Peace Corps and served in a rural village in Samoa, an island in the South Pacific Ocean. The two-year experience was equal parts challenging and rewarding while she taught English and reading to enthusiastic 4th through 8th graders. 
 
 
 
 

Video

In the spirit of Peace Corps service

Why, for a decade, has CU-Boulder consistently ranked in the top four nationally for graduates serving in the Peace Corps?

CU-Boulder engaged in the world

Each year, thousands of CU-Boulder students, faculty and alumni engage in international studies, teaching, research and service.

Photo Galleries

Other Contacts

Elizabeth Lock, CU-Boulder media relations, 303-492-3117
elizabeth.lock@colorado.edu