Blog Archives

NAU students celebrate Native American Heritage Month

NAU celebrates Native American Heritage Month

Throughout the month of November, various activities are planned to commemorate the traditions and culture of indigenous people. Continue reading

Catherine Talakte

Retirement reception planned for Catherine Talakte Taylor

Join the campus community at a reception honoring retiring the director of Native American Student Services. Continue reading

Robert Castellanos shows off his posterboard on aerodynamics

NAU rocket men to compete at First Nations Launch

Students, Robert Castellanos and Adam Clark, will compete in the First Nation's rocket launch competition being held in Wisconsin April 21-23. Continue reading

Student and family at commencement

Educational Support Services recognized for remarkable strides in student success

Outreach to rural junior high and high schools is leading to greater success for Native American students. Continue reading

Latest Site Activity

Cheng-forum ‘More dreams made possible’—President Cheng discusses NAU’s success, goals at Campus Forum
President Cheng highlighted research, mentoring and the work of faculty and staff in helping NAU's student population succeed in and out of the classroom.
Sedona book NAU Bookstore hosts book-signing event for alumna during Homecoming week
Author and NAU alumna Lisa Schnebly Heidinger tells the story of her ancestor, Sedona Arabella Miller Schnebly, and how Sedona got its name.
For National Day of Writing, NAU professor talks about writing her ‘big, crazy, complicated book’
Journalism faculty Annette McGivney started researching a brutal murder a decade ago. The more she learned, the more she and the book changed.
2016 homecoming parade Homecoming 2017: Home is where the Lumberjacks are
From the dedicatee banquet and traditions day to the alumni breakfast and homecoming parade, here is your guide to the week's events leading up to the big Homecoming gold-out football game.
Alamosaurus Dinosaur NAU researcher Christopher Doughty discovers dinosaur dung fertilizes planet
According to Doughty, large animals are important not for the quantity of dung they produce, but for their ability to move long distances across landscapes, effectively mixing the nutrients. But as today’s large animal populations dwindle, the environment too is at risk.

Editor’s Picks

NAU’s unique study abroad program wins international award
NAU was honored for its Interdisciplinary Global Program, which allows students to study and work in another country for a full year, helping them to prepare for work in the global economy.
Patient with autism spectrum disorder NAU researcher discovers key to fighting autism may lie not in the mind, but in the gut
Greg Caporaso and team performed fecal microbial transplants, which showed promising results that could lead to a new treatment option.
NAU student-athletes and Louie the Lumberjack join Flagstaff area elementary school students at an assembly. Lumberjack love: NAU student-athletes work with area elementary school children
Members of several NAU sports teams worked with local elementary school students to encourage academic responsibility, good character and fitness through the Lumberjacks C.A.R.E. program