Majoring in Biology or Environmental Science at Bryant means small classes and faculty who will join you on a journey of discovery – one in which you will realize your strengths and passions through programs tailored specifically to your interests.
Conducting research around the globe in partnership with Bryant's science faculty has given her the opportunity to explore, travel, and "understand myself."
Globalization and contemporary African youth culture were the topics covered by Alex Perullo, associate professor of anthropology, African studies, and music.
Next steps on his path: a career in brain science. Miller hopes to become a professor of biological psychology.
For his senior capstone, Lemieux rose to the challenge posed by the imperfections of using real data.
The newest edition written by CIS Prof. Kenneth Sousa draws "from the latest developments and practices from the field" and "combines a wealth of case studies and real-world examples."
Having discovered a passion for research through an internship while at Bryant, Black is heading toward a career in molecular biology.
Noted educator and author Ken Bain praises the day-long event devoted to showcasing the intellectual, creative, and interactive endeavors that students, faculty, and staff take part in.
Students pursuing Bryant's Bachelor of Science in Biology engage in a program with two unique and defining features: intensive real-world experience and extensive real-time mentoring.
Keynote presentations at the sixth annual Supply Chain Summit will be offered by Debra Hofman, managing vice president of Gartner Research; Dunkin’ Brands Vice President of Global Supply Chain Management Scott Murphy, and Banneker Industries’ President and CEO Cheryl W. Snead.
Lecturer Thom Bassett’s latest contribution to “Disunion,” the New York Times’ series examining the Civil War, focuses on General Sherman’s orders to destroy Randolph, Tenn., in the fall of 1862.
In a research paper published in Educational Psychology, Allison Butler and her colleague report that intense bursts of exercise may be a way for schools to improve pupils' selective attention.