When DaSilva put her passion for creating welcoming communities into action through Student Affairs, she helped other Hokies feel even more at home, gained valuable leadership experience, and found her future.
A member of the Virginia Tech community since 1999, Brewster made significant contributions to entomology through his scholarship in quantitative ecology focusing on approaches for the management of arthropod pests in natural, urban, and agricultural ecosystems.
In December 2018, Alexa Salsbury, a Virginia Tech graduate student in the Department of Biochemistry, received the Bruce M. Anderson Graduate Award for the Outstanding First-Year Biochemistry Graduate Student.
The award is presented by Center for Excellence in Teaching and Learning to recognize faculty who have dedicated themselves to the pursuit of scholarship addressing teaching and learning in higher education.
Graduates of the new program, which will accept its first cohort of students this fall, will be eligible to become registered dietitian nutritionists after completing the credentialing exam through the Commission on Dietetics Registration.
Malaria, according to the U.S. Agency for International Development, continues to be a leading cause of illness and death worldwide. Despite extensive work that has produced widespread improvements in fighting the spread of the disease, global efforts have hit a plateau.
The Willis Blackwood Real Estate Directorship was established in 2018 by Willis Blackwood ’72 and Mary Nolen Blackwood ’73 to attract and retain the highest caliber academic leader for the university’s Program in Real Estate.
During its quarterly meeting March 31-April 1, the board also approved the demolition of Holden Hall's north wing, selected student representatives for the coming year, and adopted resolutions for multiple faculty appointments and emerita/emeritus status.
A Virginia Tech professor was part of an international team of researchers that discovered new advances about the major ecological patterns driving the changes in soil biodiversity that occur over millions of years.
Researchers Margaret Couvillon and Roger Schürch have decoded the language of bees in a way that will allow other scientists across the globe to interpret the insects’ highly sophisticated and complex communications.
A series of traumatic brain injuries in high school left Bailey unable to walk and struggling to communicate. Now she is taking advantage of all Virginia Tech has to offer and using her experiences to help others.