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Courses: Community Engaged Scholarship


Abby Wallace

Abby @ Survivor’s Best Friend

Walking one hour for donations

Gave 1.00 hour on 03/29/2020 with Courses: Community Engaged Scholarship, George Washington University, Honey W. Nashman Center for Civic Engagement and Public Service
Katia Folkart

Katia @ Friends of Rabbits

Gave 2.00 hours between 03/28/2020 and 03/29/2020 with PUBH 2117 Service Learning In Public Health
Katia Folkart

Katia @ Friends of Rabbits

Gave 2.00 hours on 03/27/2020 with PUBH 2117 Service Learning In Public Health
Matthew Atwater

Helped meal prep by cracking eggs and wrapping sandwiches

Gave 2.50 hours on 03/27/2020 with PUBH 2117 Service Learning In Public Health
Rachel Talbert
Diamond Burnett

I really enjoyed calling parents today to see what kind of support Raising A Villiage Foundation can give to families.

Gave 6.00 hours on 03/27/2020 with HSSJ 3152 Fact/Field/Fiction
Diamond Burnett
Rachel Milia

Rachel @ Mapping Prejudice

Worked on virtually verifying old documents. Had done 2 hours and 22 classifications. Sent this photo to Moriah Webb, my TA.

Gave 2.00 hours on 03/26/2020 with BISC 1008 Understanding Organisms
Katia Folkart

Katia @ Friends of Rabbits

Gave 3.00 hours on 03/25/2020 with PUBH 2117 Service Learning In Public Health
Ciera Rawson

Interview + Report + interview prep

Gave 6.00 hours on 03/25/2020 with HSSJ 3152 Fact/Field/Fiction
Izzy Angeli

I loved this! As a journalist, getting to read other people's writing is beyond crucial to my craft. I honestly am not the biggest fan of reading (even though I know how beneficial it can be) and have a hard time with poetry because of its ambiguity and artistry— I find that if you're not the one writing it, it can be hard to understand. I edited/ made comments on about 20 poems and I have to say, I'm very impressed. Some writers were anonymous, and others included an anecdote about their poem. For instance, there was one by Alex C (I edited a lot of his work, he showed up a lot on my feed, not sure why), which was a response to the question "what does freedom of speech mean?" The characters in his poem were flowers and nature, which seems to be a motif throughout his writing. I thought it was interesting the way he connected the human right of free speech to the basic right to life (via plants and nature). If I were asked the same question, even in a poem, I would not have thought about nature. Granted, he's a 33 year old man (as told by his anecdote), so his outlook is obviously different. I had a lot of fun!

Gave 2.00 hours on 03/25/2020 with COMM 1041 Interpersonal Communication
Diamond Burnett