Abby Cunningham | Campus Writer
“We learned how to service opportunities properly by first learning the history of the community, why it is the way it is and assessing if our help is wanted or needed,” Raouf said.
Signing for presidents and poets: How sign language changed the life of Auburn’s interpretive coordinator
“I made a comment about how what if Auburn had a deaf football player and called me to be their interpreter. We all laughed about it. I never dreamed that in two years I would be where I have always wanted to be.”
“I’m doing this research because I’m super passionate about finding a cure for lysosomal storage diseases. I’ve seen what it looks like first hand and I’ve seen the toll it can take on families and on the child themselves."
“It’s kind of surreal still. It’s starting to feel more real now, but I am so humbled and honored to even be considered for this position. I hope to fulfill this position the best way that I can.”
After a two-year absence, the Auburn University Body Image Education and Eating Disorders Awareness organization is back on campus.
Excluding a brief one-year hiatus, Janie Adams Boles has spent the past 24 years in Auburn. From being a student to serving in the athletics department, she has loved the Auburn Family throughout.
"My hope is that people will really start thinking about how much time they are really on their phones. I also hope that they will realize that the quality of life without always being on a phone is just so much greater and richer."
“I have always been interested in the UN and international politics, and the UN is the biggest international body that can be. That’s my hope for the future and why I joined Model UN.”
“Everything is meant to be overcome. If you don’t fight your battles head-on, you lose a part of who you could be.”
“Overall, the primary mission of the garden is teaching. It provides an environment where students can see, hear, touch, smell and taste it in real time.” Williams said.