Grant funding from UNC Greensboro will allow an interdisciplinary team of Appalachian and UNC Greensboro faculty members to implement BRIDGES — a project designed to engage diverse groups in STEM learning.
Appalachian’s Kristin Phillips and Gail Donaldson received additional funding from the North Carolina Department of Public Safety to provide speech-language pathology services to inmates of four regional N.C. correctional facilities.
Faculty members in Appalachian’s Department of Leadership and Educational Studies have received funding from Columbus State University (CSU) to develop and implement a training program for academic coaches at CSU.
An interdisciplinary team at Appalachian has received planning funds from the N.C. Humanities Council for their project “Decolonizing Citizenship and Indigenous Lifeways,” which will involve Gadugi Program/Cherokee Partnership students.
Appalachian State University’s Screening, Brief Intervention, and Referral to Treatment (SBIRT) student training program receives third-year funding from the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA).
Faculty and students of Appalachian’s IDEXlab were awarded funding from the city of Elizabethton, Tennessee, to develop a conceptual master plan proposal and a feasibility study for two of the city’s parks.
Appalachian professor Patricia Johann in the university’s computer science department has received funding from the National Science Foundation for her project exploring new foundations in indexed programming.
East Carolina University awards funding for ECU and Appalachian faculty and students to research the Village of Portsmouth on Portsmouth Island for inclusion on the National Register of Historic Places.
The Eastern Research Group has awarded funding to the Appalachian Energy Center at Appalachian to conduct research of worldwide community-based landfill gas projects that benefit communities near landfills.
The National Endowment for the Humanities funds Appalachian’s “Blurred Boundaries: The Experience of War and Its Aftermath” discussion series, which explores how the humanities affect our understanding of armed conflict.