Watching the Rusk Rambler started a lifelong love affair for all things TCU for one alum.
Use the hashtag #FoundTheFrog to tell us when you located the hidden frog on the magazine cover.
In a March 2015 article about higher education innovation, Fast Company magazine featured our Rees-Jones Hall, describing it as “an incubator facility designed to maximize social and intellectual connectivity.”
WHEN BUILDING PLANNERS were sketching concepts for Rees-Jones Hall, an early idea was to have writable surfaces everywhere. The thinking went: The more places students and teachers have to draw and doodle, the more learning will occur. But that’s not all that happened. With writable wall paint and dry-erase wallpaper in the hallways, classrooms and
Active learning has been in place at TCU for years. But with multidisciplinary Rees-Jones Hall now open, students and professors have a new technology-rich, 21st century place to learn together.
It was fun to read the comments about rubbing the Horned Frog’s nose. Spreading cheerful fun with my creation since 1984 warms my heart. Seppo Aarnos TCU parent and sculptor of TCU Horned Frog Praise for Ralph Carter VERY well deserved! Dr. Carter is one of the best lecturers I’ve ever heard. John Bennett Missing Richard
We hid a horned frog on the cover of our last issue, and there’s one hidden on this issue, too—but it’s a little different this time.
At the 142nd Convocation in September, the associate professor of biology received the Wassenich Award for Mentoring in the TCU community.