More than 600 student skaters joined Al Roker ’76 on the ice in the Marano Campus Center March 31 to help break a world record live on NBC’s Today show as part of Rokerthon 3 Watch More Coverage! WTOP General Manager Justin Dobrow ’17 was in the midst of planning for the biggest, most anticipated broadcast of
The answer is often in the details. And it was while studying the details that vertebrate paleontologist Dr. Frank Varriale ’97 made a key discovery in dinosaur jaw mechanics: Jaws of the ceratopsian dinosaurs moved forward and backward as well as up and down. Using casts of the fossils of the horned, plant-eating dinosaurs, Dr.
It’s hard to believe that just two years ago I was working at WTOP and getting ready for another season of Laker hockey. I was fortunate during my senior year at SUNY Oswego to wear hats such as WTOP General Manager and Communications Intern with the Alumni and Development Office. Who would’ve ever imagined that
Richard Woolley ’89 opened the doors to Weathered Vineyards near Allentown, Pa., with his wife of 30 years, Dana Master Woolley ’87, in 2014. The winemaker shared his experiences – and some memories of SUNY Oswego – in an interview in 2016. How did you and Dana meet? Richard Woolley: Dana and I met in
Tessa Edick ’92 hopes to revolutionize the way New Yorkers eat to save local farming, improve nutrition and build stronger communities. With more than a third of all farmers in America over the age of 65 and the percentage of farmers younger than 35 steadily declining to now less than 5.6 percent, one Oswego graduate is asking: Who is
Meteorology Alumni: New York to New Zealand Christopher Brandolino ’96 has swapped hemispheres for a meteorology job, more than once. The SUNY Oswego meteorology graduate worked at WSTM-TV (CNY Central’s Channel 3) for more than a decade before getting hired by the Australian Bureau of Meteorology in Perth at the end of 2007. He returned
Part of SUNY Oswego alumni’s bragging rights resides in having conquered the (sometimes) inclement weather, particularly the snowy, cold winters, on campus. But the dramatic weather and lakefront campus also make the college the perfect place for students to learn in a world-class meteorology program. Plus, nothing brings a campus together like being snowed in