The University of Colorado Buffaloes vs. Cal-Berkeley Bears football game at Folsom Field on Sept. 10 is technically a nonconference game, but most in the campus community recognize that it's the beginning of a new era.
Student Involvement Week begins Sept. 6 at the University of Colorado Boulder with a variety of fairs, receptions and open houses to highlight opportunities for CU-Boulder students to become involved with their campus and the greater Boulder community.
A kitchen bustling with chefs trained in knife skills and soup making, preparing foods to perfection in large rotisseries and using sous vide -- a French technique for gently cooking vacuum-packed edibles in a water bath -- could easily be part of the famous Cordon Bleu culinary institute as it is Housing and Dining Services at the University of Colorado Boulder.
Student leaders will join the city of Boulder and University of Colorado Boulder officials next week to welcome students to the community and provide information on being good neighbors. "Walkabout" teams will be in the University Hill, Goss Grove and portions of Martin Acres neighborhoods.
Dozens of activities await new students at the University of Colorado Boulder starting Aug. 18, including a welcome convocation hosted by Provost Russell Moore and a "Global Jam" international food fest.
Volunteers from a variety of campus groups will be available to help new students move their belongings into University of Colorado Boulder residence halls Aug. 16 and Aug. 18 as New Student Move-In begins next week.
The University of Colorado Boulder has released results from a study of its undergraduates' participation in the 2011 "420" gathering on the CU-Boulder campus. The study was done by CU-Boulder's Office of Housing and Dining Services and was sent to all CU-Boulder undergraduate students on April 21, 2011 -- the day after the gathering on the campus.
Latino adolescents who share knowledge from the classroom, new media and information technology among immigrant families function as "civic information leaders," a new study by the University of Colorado Boulder shows.
Community gardeners eat more vegetables, exercise more, weigh less and feel healthier than nongardeners -- and even home gardeners -- in the Denver-metro area, researchers led by scholars from the University of Colorado have found.