Our starting quarterback and star linebacker are injured, we’re facing the #10 team in the nation, it’s the last home game of the year, we’re one win away from a bowl game. This game is huge. We need to win.
Ten-thousand of my closest friends are right alongside me, watching nervously as we get the ball to start the second overtime.
First play, Jerrard Randall drops back in the pocket and fires a rocket to a streaking Nate Phillips.
You’ve graduated high school, and now you were able to get into a University. The problem you face now is - What should I major in? Should I major in Psychology? Biology? Engineering? Nursing? What about Social Sciences?
With Summer upon us, we are beginning to prepare your new home for the class of 2020! But of these, the most important preparation is your success, and this includes having your Orientation ready to go for you.
It is almost the end of the school year, both for high school and college students, and instead of feeling a sense of relief of being almost done with the semester, many students are instead filled with a sense of dread. Why? Because of one particular week entitled “Finals Week.”
To any high schoolers reading this I wish you luck on any finals, AP, IB, or standardized tests that you may be taking in the near future. Remember, once you finish them you are one step closer to coming to the UA!
So you’ve been admitted to the UA – that’s just step one. Now that you’re in, it’s time to complete step two: filling out your housing application ASAP! If you’ve received that acceptance letter, in the mail, or online, then you don’t have to wait – for financial aid, friends, or even your final decision to enroll – to reserve a room on campus.
Freshman year comes with many exciting opportunities, one of which is the freedom of living by yourself, or with a roommate, in one of the many residence halls offered on campus. Living in the residence halls is a great experience. I met some of my best friends in the residence hall I lived in freshman year, but the fun really begins to start in later in your college career when it is time to move off campus.
When I think about why I came to the University of Arizona, one reason in particular sticks out to me the most. I have lived all over the county, but I ultimately found my home here at the UA. I was born in Boston, Massachusetts, and have moved nine times since then; I have lived on the east coast, the west coast, and in the south, all of which are extremely different from one another.