News & EventsMonday, July 6, 2015
Filed under: student activities
It's a fact: An education costs a lot more than it used to. At many colleges and universities, tuition rates keep rising as much as five percent a year or more.
You can make a wax hand, get an airbrush tattoo, gulp some “pucker powder,” spin a prize wheel, listen to music, enjoy a soft drink, and much more at WCC’s Winter Welcome Day on Wednesday, Jan. 22. The free event runs from 11:00am to 2:00pm on the first and second floors of the Student Center building.
Whatever your sport or level of athletic ability, WCC’s intramural sports program has an upcoming chance for you to play.
Want to play sports just for fun, without any commitment to a team? Then drop-in sports are for you.
If you think there is no “student life” at a community college—think again. The WCC Student Development and Activities office offers more than 400 events a year. From performances at the Detroit Opera House to talent shows to whitewater rafting, the Student Activities office plans events that will appeal to everyone.
Twenty-four-year-old Princeton Michael is a passionate singer/songwriter. But performing his original work in front of a live audience was nerve wracking. That all changed when he auditioned and was selected for the WCC Talent Show in 2008.
At first glance, the WCC Winter Welcome Day on Wednesday, Jan. 23, will resemble an indoor carnival. But Briannah Henderson, a child care professional major and veteran of several campus Welcome Days, said the event has so much more to offer students.
The WCC Student Veterans Club encourages students and staff to help make this holiday season brighter for less fortunate families.
WCC student journalists won 23 awards in the annual Michigan Press Association 2012 College Newspaper Contest. Community colleges and selected four-year institutions comprised the division in which they were judged.
Senior capitol correspondent Tim Skubick discusses the political landscape of the 2012 presidential election in a special community forum hosted by WCC on Wednesday, Oct. 17. The discussion, which will include an audience question-and-answer period, begins at 6:30pm in the College’s Towsley Auditorium. The event is free and open to the public.