UW-Green Bay Assistant Prof. Mandeep Singh Bakshi (Chemistry, NAS) published a recent article in “ACS high impact J of Agricultural and Food Chemistry.” This work highlights the importance of gluten in Materials Chemistry with applications in food and pharmaceutical formulations.
The Women’s Golf Coaches Association (WGCA) All-American Scholars were announced, with a total of 1,097 women’s collegiate golfers recognized with this prestigious honor. Green Bay was represented by five golfers: Leah Hansen, Alix Larson, Isabelle Malek, Courtney Matschke and Katie Warpinski were each honored with the award. The criteria for selection to the All-American Scholar Team are some of the most stringent in all of college athletics. The minimum cumulative GPA is 3.50 and golfers must compete in at least 50 percent of its team’s competitions.
“Big Brothers Big Sisters got a treat on Tuesday.
Bigs and littles were treated to a basketball fundamentals clinic with the Green Bay men’s basketball team. 12 children and their mentors got to learn from some of northeast Wisconsin’s best. Players say they love this opportunity to give back.
‘We can have a positive effect on these kids and just for a day, you know, help out and have some fun, and hopefully that has a positive impact on them,” said Cody Schwartz, forward for the UWGB.'” See more via UWGB Men host clinic for Big Brothers Big Sisters, NBC26.
“Baseball players are sometimes called ‘the boys of summer,’ but there are some “girls of summer” who are putting basketball on the radar. The sport has opened some amazing doors for UW-Green Bay product Mehryn Kraker ’16 ’17—a graduate of West Allis Central High School who plays professionally in Spain.
‘For the last two years, I have lived in the heart of the Pyrenees Mountains — and as a 23-, 24-year-old, I think it’s pretty cool to be able to say that. I don’t think you can put a price on the amount of life knowledge I am gaining right now,'” said Kraker.
Anger can actually be a good thing, says UW-Green Bay Prof. Ryan Martin (Psychology) in an interview with BYU Radio. “We often think of anger as a bad thing – it can make us mean and reckless and lead us to believe that the idiot cutting us off in traffic is a monster. And it’s even worse on the internet. But anger expert Ryan Martin says we’re overlooking the emotion’s power for good.” See more via Episode – BYUradio.
Congratulations to the UW-Green Bay Health Information Management and Technology program! Best Colleges recently ranked 25 of the top Health Information Management and Technology programs found across the U.S. and UW-Green Bay placed in the top 10! Out of 25 programs, UW-Green Bay ranked #9. Ranking factors included Academics & Learner Support, Affordability, & Online Programming. See the full list of rankings, here.
Thank you to all who have been supporting the Green Bay Campus hoop house and outdoor gardens. The produce is locally grown, picked the morning of, pesticide free, and all proceeds go directly towards supporting your campus gardens! Available this week:
Try this lovely Eleonora and Large Italian Leaf basil combo. This is a great option if you are looking to get into pesto making, to add on top of pizzas, or to incorporate in soups and salads. It can be used in both fresh and dried form. This basil has the rich, traditional basil flavor that we all know and love.
Spice up your basil experience with this incredible lime basil. This heirloom seed originates from Thailand and has a true lime smell and flavor. You could add this to oils, salad dressings, pestos, or really any dish that could use a refreshing twist.
Shiso Red Microgreen-$5/bag
A fun Microgreen to try if you are looking to add interesting dimension to a dish or salad. They have ruffled, two-toned leaves with a slight licorice flavor.
Enjoy this lovely mix of organic salad greens that have a dynamic range of leaf shapes and colors.The flavors are equally diverse: spicy to mild to slightly sweet. This mix includes red mustard, green mustard, arugula, Chinese cabbage, pac choi, and tatsoi. Varieties are subject to change depending upon availability.
Red Russian Kale- $4/bag
Add some variety to your greens life with this kale. Stems are purple; leaves are flat, toothed, and dark green with purple veins. This plants also has leaves that are more tender compared to other kales. Great for salads and light cooking!
Rainbow Swiss Chard-$3/bag
Add some variety to your greens selection with Rainbow Swiss Chard. The glossy dark green leaves have crisp multicolored stalks. This fun Swiss chard is sure to add the pop of color your dishes need with its range of orange, yellow, pink, and red stalks. Swiss chard leaves can be eaten raw or cooked but are less bitter when cooked.
Looking for a way to relax on a breezy summer night? Look no further! Make your very own chamomile tea with these flower bundles. This is a great option for those of you who are looking to avoid the chemicals and additives that most store bought teas steep into your water. We will have the flowers bundles ready for you. All you have to do is pop the tops off, dry them for a few days, and that’s it! You’re ready to brew some fresh and organic chamomile tea.
With a taste comparable to that of cucumber, borage has various culinary applications. The leaves can of course be used as a salad green and the flowers as edible decorations, but to stop there would be an insult to the wide variety of uses for borage. This herb can be used in soups, salads, borage-lemonade, strawberry-borage cocktails, preserves, borage jelly, various sauces, cooked as a stand-alone vegetable, or used in desserts in the form of fresh or candied flowers, to name a few. I like to use the leaves for tea and dry them in a similar way to the chamomile flowers. Please specify if you would like the leaves or the flowers of the plant.
Get a large bag of these chives which are a wonderful addition to many of your staple dishes. Chives are rich source of vitamin K, C, and folic acid. They are also high in minerals such as manganese, magnesium and iron. If you are worried about having too many you can always freeze some for a later date!
Send a direct email to Libby Courchaine, email@example.com, to place your order! You will receive a confirmation email prior to Wednesday pickup to ensure your request can be met. Pickup is Wednesday, July 17, 2019 from Noon to 1 p.m. at the plaza gardens outside of the University Union. Rain location is Cloud Commons just outside The Phoenix Bookstore.
UW-Green Bay Associate Prof. Aaron Weinschenk (Public and Environmental Affairs) was interviewed in Isthmus, recently… “In an April 2019 survey, Charles Franklin at the Marquette University Law School found most Wisconsin Republicans — 88 percent — are happy with Trump. Meanwhile, 95 percent of Democrats disapproved of Trump, while independents were split, with 45 percent approving and 49 percent disapproving.
Overall 52 percent of those responding disapproved of Trump and 44 percent approved. ‘It’s not like overwhelming disapproval,’ says Aaron Weinschenk, a political scientist at UW-Green Bay ‘It’s sort of mixed overall, which you can expect, given the closeness of the election results here in Wisconsin.’” See more via Falling in line – Isthmus | Madison, Wisconsin.
“The contemporary-art Idea Gallery is showcasing the work of two internationally renowned artists in Exhibit 2, which opened July 6. Painter Kristy Deetz and Minkyu Lee, who works in ceramics and wood sculpture, are both UW-Green Bay professors and new to Idea Gallery.
Deetz’s works are carved, burned and painted on wooden surfaces, creating an interconnected pattern echoing nature, culture and our spiritual, emotional and intellectual lives. The realistically painted elements serve as touchstones to multiple levels of meaning.
Lee’s art reflects the repetition that is an integral part of daily life.
‘Recurrence, routine, cycles and rituals are universal principles that structure nature and human existence,’ Lee said. ‘“For me, geometric structures underlie our world; these include all organic and inorganic matter. My artworks are attempts to visualize this invisible concept by using repetitive geometric forms.'”
Wello is a network nonprofit focused on addressing the complex problems affecting the health and well-being of Brown County kids and families. The organization is asking residents of Brown County ages 18+, to complete a short well-being survey to identify the most pressing problems affecting your well-being. The results will inform programs and services to best serve the Brown County community. Wello is proud to partner with local researchers at UW-Green Bay’s Consortium of Applied Research and other community entities. Support for the project is made possible in part from a grant from the Basic Needs Giving Partnership of the Greater Green Bay Community Foundation, which includes the U.S. Venture Fund for Basic Needs, the J.J. Keller Foundation and donors of the Community Foundation. See more and take the survey.