Tell your students about Phlash TIX

Phlash TIX is an Advance Student Ticket program for UW-Green Bay students. Phlash TIX are available for select shows for the special rate of $13. No need to wait until the day of show. Tickets may be purchased now, in person, at the University & Ticketing Information Center.  Just present your UW-Green Bay student ID (limit one ticket per show). A limited number are available for these select shows.

Oct. 24, National Geographic Live! Beauty and the Bizarre with Photographer Anand Varma
Oct. 26, Aquila Theatre present Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein
Nov. 21, The Priests
Dec. 12, There’s No Place Like Swing for the Holidays
Jan. 26, The Bad Plus

Feeling angry this political season? Prof. Martin explains

“With less than a month until Election Day, voters are being inundated with political ads from their mail boxes to their Facebook feed; in some cases, generating a sense of anger.” WBAY interviewed Prof. Ryan Martin (Psychology, Human Development), an anger researcher. “There’s a lot of things about social media that exacerbate anger,” said Martin. “The fact that you’re often socially distanced from the person who you’re angry at; that means you can’t see their facial expression when you make comments, you can’t see how they are responding to what you’re saying, it makes it easier to say hurtful things. I think that’s a big piece of it.”

Residence Life’s Nicole Kurth recognized by UW System for LGBTQ+ advocacy

The University of Wisconsin System announced 14 honorees of the 2018 Dr. P.B. Poorman Award for Outstanding Achievement on Behalf of LGBTQ+ People, an annual honor given to LGBTQ+ people or their allies who have helped to create a safer and more inclusive climate for LGBTQ+ people. Among the honorees was UW-Green Bay’s Nicole Kurth, an area coordinator at Residence Life. The award celebrates the memory and legacy of Dr. Paula B. Poorman, a highly regarded faculty member at UW-Whitewater who dedicated her life to improving the lives of LGBTQ+ people. See more.

How do spiders survive the winter? Prof. Draney knows

“But the truth is, spiders don’t just live in warm places. Worldwide, there are over 40,000 species of spiders and they’re found living on every continent of the world except Antarctica. That means that they can survive in a wide range of climates. “Spiders are some of the northernmost animals and are a dominant predator even in the high Arctic,” explains Michael Draney, a biology professor at UW-Green Bay who has been studying spiders since 1987. See the story on