MSL Photo

MSL Annual Session 2016

The Hood College delegation of the Maryland Student Legislature traveled to Annapolis to participate in the 27th Annual Session April 29-May 1 in which eight higher education institutions simulated Maryland government processes.

The MSL is a nonprofit that allows college and university students opportunities to experience Maryland state government and legislative processes and gather to write and debate public policy. Each year during its annual session, members experience the legislative process of the actual house of delegates and senate chambers. The MSL includes delegations from Hood College; McDaniel College; Mount St. Mary’s University; St. Mary’s College of Maryland; St. John’s College; University of Maryland, Baltimore County; University of Maryland, College Park; and Washington College.

Hood rising senior Dylan Wood and rising junior Tyler Graham were elected by their peers to serve as the governor and lieutenant governor of the statewide MSL convening next academic year. The race was highly contested, with the other ticket for governor and lieutenant governor being Wood’s twin brother Derrick Wood and Gabrielle Cavalier.

“The governor’s election was especially exciting this year with brother running against brother,” said Professor Carin Robinson, the Hood MSL adviser.

In addition to the election, Graham received the award for best delegate.

“Tyler Graham has a deep respect for the legislative process, and his contribution is impressive seeing that he is only a sophomore,” said Robinson. “Last year, as a freshman, he won an award for legislative writing. It is not surprising his peers recognized his ability to debate and speak on behalf of his policy positions.”

During the weekend’s activities, Maryland Lt. Gov. Boyd Rutherford addressed the participants from eight schools, and there was a session with an alumni panel that featured Hood Class of 2015 graduate Caitlin Battey who is now with the McCain Institute.

Graduating seniors who have been involved with the MSL for three or four years were recognized for their commitment to the organization. Melissa Lopez, Elliot Tombs and Emma Ward were recognized from Hood. The other members of the Hood contingent included Gabrielle Cavalier, Paula Del Valle Torres, Andrew Drum, Nick Fisher, Samuel Kebede, Brice McAndrew, Cooper Muff, Brielle Rozmus and Derrick Wood.

“I am so proud of the Hood delegation,” said Robinson. “All year they have had a consistent presence at statewide events and routinely amaze me with their professionalism and public-speaking abilities. Our graduates routinely say MSL is one of their favorite college experiences. The access it provides to state legislators and their staff is unparalleled. I see timid freshman join the group and see them transform to engaging, confident public speakers by the time they graduate. … The MSL experience encourages students to pursue careers not only in law and politics, but in public service in general, whether it be elected office or nonprofit work.”

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Chloe Scott

2016 Graduate Wins Circle of Excellence Scholarship

Chloe Scott has earned an exclusive scholarship for her excellent academic record and her impact in the community through leadership, service and mentoring.

Scott graduated May 14 with a major in communication arts with a concentration in public relations and a minor in Spanish.

She was nominated for The Daily’s Record’s Circle of Excellence Scholarship by Olivia White, Hood College dean of students and vice president for student life. Scott was the first person at Hood College to be selected by The Daily Record’s Circle of Excellence to earn this award, which comes with a $3,000 scholarship. She will use the money either to help pay for her first semester of law school or student loans.

Scott was recognized for this award at a ceremony at the Joseph Meyerhoff Symphony Hall in Baltimore April 18. She was also recently awarded the Shirley Snowden “Inspiring to Achieve” Award by the Frederick Club of The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Club and the 2016 Rising Star Award by the Asian American Center of Frederick County. At Hood’s Honors Convocation, she was awarded the Alyce Weinberg Honor Scholarship for her academic work in English and communications and the Mary Ann Kerins Humanitarian Award for her leadership, passion and commitment to the community. She was also awarded the Dr. Dorothy I. Height Award for Leadership and Service by the Frederick County Alumnae Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc.

“This year, I’ve been blessed with a lot of recognition opportunities,” said Scott. “It means a lot to me. I utilize these recognitions and awards as my funnel of energy to inspire young ladies who go to the schools that I have attended and let them know that you can be an A and B student, pay attention to your community, have good rapport with professionals, and you can get endless opportunities. You can do it.”

Scott said her mother, father and grandmother are her role models. They pushed her to get involved and build a rapport with people who could further her success. Their advice stuck with her in high school and college and helped her succeed.

Her first interest in Hood College came after she won an outstanding student leadership award for her work as a student youth leader in 2012 at the Frederick County Commission for Women’s annual leadership alliance dinner. At the ceremony, she met White, then-president Ron Volpe and Professor Kathleen Bands. They learned about her volunteerism and activity in the community and began recruiting her to Hood.

She later decided to attend Hood with interests in political science, sports, law and society, gender and law and Spanish. She pursued communications because of its interdisciplinary nature.

Scott has stayed actively involved in the Frederick County Commission for Women where she is now the organization’s youngest commissioner. In that role, she initiated a pilot leadership program for young kids at Frederick High School called SheLEADS for education, adversity and diverse voices in service.

“It focuses on getting young ladies to hone in on their potentials and recognize that there are opportunities, whether civically or academically,” she said.

A Frederick native and a product of the Frederick County public school system, Scott says she feels a sense of responsibility to stay involved and represent for Frederick.

She was involved in several organizations at Hood. She spent time as vice president of the service association, the Ionic Society and Last Train of Thought, a campus organization that encourages open dialogue and community service. She was also a founder of SAS, Sisters Aspiring to Success, a sisterhood that recognizes and unites female leaders on campus.

She is involved in several community organizations as well. She planned a public forum on human trafficking called “Out of Sight, Out of Mind: A Perspective on Human Trafficking.” She also collaborated with several community organizations, including Hood College, the FCCFW and the Frederick County Alumnae Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta on the presentation of “In Plain Sight: Opening our Eyes, Hearts and Minds to Human Trafficking.” These programs helped raise awareness on an important issue, attracted a diverse audience and created opportunities for dialogue. Since the forum, FCCFW has added a link to human trafficking resources to its official website.

Scott also lived in Washington, D.C, during the spring 2015, working as a legislative intern on Capitol Hill for Massachusetts Rep. Michael Capuano, which further sparked her interest in political science and law.

“Throughout Chloe’s college career, she has assumed roles of increasing responsibilities both on and off campus,” said White. “Her commitment to identifying and developing creative resolutions to social issues has distinguished her as a citizen of great promise. … She is smart, professional, honest, trustworthy, responsible, sensitive and respectful of others. She is a team player, exercises mature judgment in her decision making, and she has a sense of humor. She has great communication and interpersonal skills.”

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Commencement 2016

Commencement 2016

The 119th Hood College Commencement exercises took place May 14. The day saw 317 undergraduate students and 263 graduate students celebrate the years of hard work they committed to earning their degrees.

Wil Haygood, an award-winning journalist and New York Times best-selling author, was the featured speaker during the 10 a.m. undergraduate ceremony, and Hood Class of 1978 alumna Deborah A. Bonanni, a former National Security Agency chief of staff, delivered the Commencement address during the 3 p.m. Graduate School ceremony.

This was the first Hood Commencement for President Andrea Chapdelaine, who told the graduating seniors at the morning ceremony, “I am so very proud of you and will miss your presence on campus. Be well, be safe and above all, be happy!”

Haygood is the Boadway Distinguished Scholar-in-Residence in the Department of Media, Journalism and Film at Miami University of Ohio. He was a Pulitzer Prize finalist while writing as a national and foreign correspondent at the Boston Globe. He then joined the Washington Post in 2002, where in 2008 he wrote, “A Butler Well Served by this Election,” a story about Eugene Allen, a butler who worked for eight U.S. presidents, from Truman through Reagan, over 34 years. The story was the basis for the award-winning film “Lee Daniels’ The Butler.” Haygood was an associate producer of the film. He also wrote the New York Times bestseller “The Butler: A Witness to History” about how the story and film came to be.

“When you stand for something, Hood Blazers, magical things happen,” Haygood told the undergraduates. “Blazers, go today, and make your magic.”

The undergraduate class included students from 18 states, Washington, D.C. and 15 countries. Twenty-three students studied abroad, and 131 completed internships.

Class of 2016 President Maya Gonzalez addressed her fellow classmates, saying, “we all had different paths that led us to Hood and after today, we will separate once again. Whether you are traveling abroad for work or play, starting a new pursuit of education or employment, or spending some time at home, I have confidence in my fellow graduates that we will continue to grow and face life’s obstacles with heart, and hand, and mind.”

After students received their diplomas, President Chapdelaine awarded a presidential excellence award to John George, Ph.D., who retired after three decades of exceptional and inspiring teaching and mentoring as a faculty member in the education department at Hood.

The afternoon ceremony marked the 43rd graduating class from the Graduate School. Graduates came from 10 states, the District of Columbia and 13 foreign countries. They earned bachelor’s degrees from 85 national and 28 international institutions. Thirty-nine were Hood alumni.

Bonanni is the vice president for strategic relations at Intelligent Decisions, Inc. and a member of the Hood College Board of Associates and Graduate School Advisory Council. She retired from public service in January 2013. From 2006 to 2013 she served as the chief of staff of the NSA. Bonanni received the Exceptional Civilian Service Award, the NSA’s highest honorary award, as well as the national Distinguished Service Medal from the director of national intelligence. She is the recipient of three presidential rank awards including one at the distinguished executive level. A cancer survivor and enthusiastic mentor, Bonanni is devoted to assisting a new generation of leaders to manage successful organizations.

Bonanni told the graduating class, “Today, I ask you one thing to do for me. Celebrate this amazing day. Really feel it. Look around you—look at your friends and your family. Revel in your accomplishments. Bask in your significant accomplishment. You deserve it.”

During the graduate ceremony, President Chapdelaine presented the Charles E. Tressler Distinguished Teacher award to Mike Franklin, a health and physical education teacher at Catoctin High School. This award is made possible through a gift from the estate of Sam Eig, a longtime supporter of Hood College, whose daughter-in-law, Jackie, served on Hood’s faculty for a number of years. Mike has been an inspiring teacher with Frederick County Public Schools for his entire 20-year career.

For detailed information, visit www.hood.edu/commencement.

Watch Wil Haygood’s speech below.

Watch Deborah A. Bonanni’s speech below.

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Enactus

Enactus Wins Regional Awards

The Enactus club at Hood College traveled to Washington, D.C., to compete in its first regional competition March 29, where it presented what they have named the Backet, a cross-functional piece of apparel for homeless people that combines a backpack and a winter jacket.

Enactus is a student club committed to using the power of entrepreneurial action to transform lives and shape a better, more sustainable world. The 16-member Hood group was named a regional champion and earned the rookie of the year award. They will present their project at the national competition May 15-17 in St. Louis, Mo.

“It is an extreme accomplishment for a first-year presenting team to advance to the national competition,” remarked Merry Tucker, regional program manager for Enactus.

The Backet originated when Hood Enactus member and Backet project manager Haroon Pasha went on a pilgrimage during which he experienced homelessness. He said it inspired him to take action and develop a product to help and empower the homeless community through Enactus. Pasha is a senior majoring in business administration with a concentration in information systems and a minor in economics.

“I never could have expected to be a part of something as dynamic as the Backet project,” said Pasha. “I just had an idea that I felt very passionate about, and I knew it had to be made a reality. The credit goes to the entire team, and how well we were able to work together and be flexible with our schedules.”

The Backet is intended to combat the two most pressing needs of homeless people—the need to keep ownership of and proximity to their belongings and the need to adapt to varying weather conditions—according to David Gurzick, Ph.D., assistant professor of management at Hood who is a Sam Walton fellow, a designation Enactus gives to faculty coordinators. The Hood team has been evolving the prototype through design teams incorporating experts in apparel manufacturing, community action efforts, business entrepreneurship and homelessness.

Pasha was on the six-member presentation team with Connor Asman, Ana Filipovic and Nigol Keurkunian, Kyle Shields and Alex Smith.

“I knew the presentation would go flawlessly,” said Asman. “Not because it was not difficult—it was, we had a live product demonstration and two videos plus an intense script to memorize. But because I knew I had the absolute best presenters at Hood on my team representing the most passionate team I’ve ever seen.”

As a result of the presentation, Asman also got a paid summer internship working with Sam’s Club where he will focus on how to improve current operations.

The other members of the Backet project were Suvana Batajoo, Joe Hutchins, Destani Jameson, Scott Johnson, Sam Kebede, Gray Kline, Jonathan Knehans, Rowela Silvestre, Ivana Soce and Nathan Temple.

“It has been an exciting time this year working with the Hood Enactus team and watching them grow and develop as entrepreneurs,” said Gurzick. “The students have matured in their thinking, developed in their resourcefulness and taken ownership of this project and its outcomes. They are enterprising and have surpassed every expectation that I had for the depth of student commitment to a project.”

Organizations outside the College assisted the project as well. The Religious Coalition for Human Needs, the Alan P. Linton Jr. Emergency Shelter, 2nd Street and Hope and the Frederick Community Action Agency are nonprofits that helped the team. Also, Tracy McGuirk ’82, a Hood alumna and owner of Tracy Lin Creations in Frederick, was the tailor for the project and helped the Enactus group create the Backet.

Phase 1 of the Backet project—the research and development phase—is coming to its completion. Phase 2 will consist of testing and fundraising and is scheduled to begin this summer with the help of Hood and the project’s community partners.

“The Backet has come so far in just a few months, and I am very excited to see what lies ahead for the Backet project in the near future,” said Pasha.

Enactus is a global organization of student, academic and business leaders that draws its name from the words “entrepreneurial,” “action” and “us.” It is an international nonprofit dedicated to inspiring students to improve the world through entrepreneurial action, creating a better world for everyone.

“The Enactus model is one of social entrepreneurship—identifying real-world problems and then taking action to develop sustainable means of resolution,” said Gurzick. “In a very short time, the Hood College team has taken this model to heart and set the stage for some very big expectations.”

To donate to the Backet project, visit https://secure.hood.edu/online_payments/TeamBacket.aspx.

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Thanatology

Thanatology Degree Among the Best in US

The Master of Arts in thanatology is one of the few and best in the United States and the only one of its type available in Maryland. Both the certificate and master’s degree course work specifically prepare individuals to work with the terminally ill and the bereaved and to provide death education.

Hood’s unique, interdisciplinary approach affords a combination of theory, research and practical skills that can be used in a broad range of occupations and organizations. Students examine the interplay among the physical, psychological, interpersonal and spiritual needs of the living and the dying across the lifespan.

Both the certificate and master’s degree programs are for those working in the funeral industry, hospice, hospitals, nursing homes and other health care environments. They also appeal to graduate students embarking on new careers and to psychologists, social workers, counselors and teachers who want to expand into this area. Content conforms to Association for Death Education and Counseling certification benchmarks, a credential that can further validate career professionalism and commitment.

The 12-credit certificate program is intended for professionals in the thanatology field and those already licensed or certified in human service fields. Many students complete the certificate requirements first, then pursue the in-depth 39-credit master’s degree program.

A further training specialty is available with the 12-credit gerontology certificate, for individuals who want to work in the field of aging and health care, and in areas such as retirement and estate planning, human resources, marketing, public relations, ministry, grant writing and public policy involving aging adults.

For thanatology admission requirements and additional information, visit www.hood.edu/THAN.

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Human Sciences

Human Sciences Degree Revamped for Today’s Society

The Master of Arts in human sciences was the first program the Hood College Graduate School offered when it opened in 1971. The program today delivers a relevant and versatile approach to the study of human nature as it relates to contemporary society.

This program can provide existing career enhancement as well as a stimulating path for lifelong learners. Extending liberal arts to the graduate level, the human sciences master’s degree challenges students to develop a deeper understanding and broader perspective of the human experience and the world. Faculty scholars and adjunct instructors strengthen the unique interdisciplinary curriculum with extensive research, professional experience and teaching expertise.

With its intense focus on critical thinking, research, analysis, problem solving and communication skills, the program has ready application in many facets of career, community and personal life. The degree can provide career enhancement opportunities in fields such as education, community health, government, community service, human resources, the juvenile justice system, community organizing and the media.

Students may choose from two paths to the master’s degree—30 credits plus a comprehensive exam or 36 credits including a thesis. A wide variety of electives accommodate multiple interests and goals.

Evening and accelerated weekend classes and summer sessions mean even part-time students can complete the degree in less than two years.

For admission requirements and additional information, visit www.hood.edu/HS.

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Florence Reed

Environmental Activist Visits Campus

Florence Reed, an international environmental activist, visited Hood College Feb. 29-March 4 to advocate for sustainable farming and share her experiences with farmers in Central America.

Reed is a Woodrow Wilson Visiting Fellow and president and founder of Sustainable Harvest International, a nonprofit that provides farming families in Central America with the training and tools to preserve the planet’s tropical forests while helping them overcome poverty.

She visited classrooms throughout the week and gave a community talk March 1. Her lecture, entitled “Organic Farming to Feed the World,” provided an overview of how common farming practices are contributing to environmental and social decay, including poverty, hunger, malnutrition, illness, deforestation, loss of biodiversity and climate change. Reed also discussed the importance of a global shift to sustainable farming practices and success stories from amongst the 2,000 Central-American farms that have participated in Sustainable Harvest’s extension program. She talked about long-term, integrative approaches that link ecosystem health, human health, societal health and a healthy planet. She concluded her talk with suggestions on how people can take action on these issues, followed by a question-and-answer session.

Reed became a Woodrow Wilson Visiting Fellow because Roger Bowen’s wife heard her give a Pecha Kucha presentation in Maine and suggested he consider her as a fellow. Roger Bowen is the program director of the visiting fellows. He thought Reed was a good fit and asked her to spend time on college campuses sharing information about the work that Sustainable Harvest International does and why they do it.

The Woodrow Wilson Visiting Fellows program is part of the Council of Independent Colleges. It brings prominent artists, diplomats, journalists, business leaders and other nonacademic professionals to campuses across the U.S. for substantive dialogue with students and faculty members. Through a weeklong residential program of classes, seminars, workshops, lectures and informal discussions, the fellows create better understanding and new connections between the academic and nonacademic worlds. There are 115 fellows around the U.S.; Reed was the first to visit Hood.

Reed lives in Surry, Maine, with her husband, Bruce Maanum, and their son, Clay, in a home they built with primarily local materials. They grow much of their own food and are close to reaching their goal of being fossil fuel independent.

For more information on Sustainable Harvest International, visit www.sustainableharvest.org.

Watch an interview of Florence Reed below.

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Ricker

New Chief Academic Officer Selected

Debbie Ricker, a lifelong academic and biology professor, has been selected to be Hood College’s chief academic officer beginning July 1.

As provost and vice president for academic affairs, Ricker, Ph.D., will oversee Hood’s 33 undergraduate and 14 master’s degree programs as well as the College’s 120 regular and 130 adjunct faculty members. She will also oversee academic departments and offices, including the graduate school, registrar, career center, study abroad, library, institutional research and center for academic achievement and retention. Hood College enrolls 1,212 undergraduate students and 975 graduate students.

Ricker is currently dean of academic services at York College of Pennsylvania. She oversees academic advising, career development, professional excellence, disability support services, study abroad and global education and community education. She serves as an advocate for more than 200 faculty advisers and supervises 20 staff members. She served in several administrative capacities at York beginning in 1996, and she began her current role in 2010. York has 172 full-time faculty members and enrolls approximately 4,300 undergraduate students and 200 graduate students.

“I am thrilled to welcome Dr. Ricker to the Hood community,” said Hood College President Andrea Chapdelaine. “Her excellent credentials, enthusiasm for our academic mission and passion for students will serve Hood well as we build our next strategic plan to further strengthen our academic offerings, student academic achievement and support for our faculty as teacher-scholars.”

Ricker succeeds Edgar Schick, who served as Hood’s interim provost from August 2014 to February 2016. Schick came to Hood after Kate Conway-Turner was appointed president at the State University of New York-Buffalo State in July 2014.

“I knew that Hood College was a special place from the first moment I stepped on campus,” Ricker said. “I am truly honored to have been chosen to serve as the provost and vice president for academic affairs, and I look forward to working in close partnership with President Chapdelaine, the faculty, staff and students to advance the academic mission of the institution.

“Hood College has earned an outstanding reputation among its peers for the caliber of its academic programs, the significance of its traditions, its responsiveness to change in an ever-evolving world and, above all, its commitment to transforming lives,” she said. “I am very proud to join the Hood family and look forward to developing new campus and community partnerships in the months ahead.”

A native of Mars Hill, N.C., Ricker earned her doctorate in reproductive biology from The Johns Hopkins University. She earned her master’s degree in biological science from East Tennessee State University and her bachelor’s degree in biological science from Mars Hill University in North Carolina. She also completed the Harvard University Institute for Educational Management program.

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Counseling

Counseling Master’s Degree Accepting Applications

Hood’s Master of Science in counseling program, with specialties in clinical mental health counseling and school counseling, began in the fall 2015.

The program offers tailored and relevant course work for those pursuing a career in the caring professions. It is designed to meet Maryland licensure requirements and Council for Accreditation of Counseling and Related Educational Programs (CACREP) accreditation standards.

Faculty members in the counseling program are subject-matter experts whose scholarly and real-world experiences ensure that instruction is grounded in academic knowledge and practical application. Small classes mean close communication with instructors, rich discussion among students and the kind of meaningful experiences that result from a community-based learning environment. Instructional domains include foundations; counseling, prevention and intervention; diversity and advocacy; assessment; research and evaluation; diagnosis; collaboration and consultation; and leadership.

The clinical mental health counseling specialty provides a clear path to licensure required to practice counseling professionally in Maryland and neighboring states. The program is intended to prepare individuals to work in community mental health programs, hospitals, substance abuse clinics, at-risk youth programs, social services agencies, private counseling practices and similar settings.

The school counseling specialty offers a path to certification as a pre-K through 12th-grade school counselor. In addition, courses can be planned to fulfill requirements for professional counseling licensure. The program prepares individuals to provide meaningful student counseling services and contribute significantly to education teams in elementary, middle and secondary schools.

The 60-credit curriculum for both specialties includes nine core courses and four specialty courses. The program requires a 100-hour practicum and a 600-hour internship in chosen specialization.

Further training specialties are possible with the 12-credit gerontology and thanatology certificates. The gerontology certificate is for individuals who want to work in the field of aging and health care, and in areas such as human resources, ministry, grant writing and public policy involving aging adults.

The thanatology certificate is for individuals who want to work with the terminally ill and bereaved in settings such as hospice, hospitals, nursing homes, other health care environments and the funeral industry; to provide death education to other mental health service providers; and to provide student crisis response and grief or bereavement counseling. The program conforms to Association for Death Education and Counseling certification benchmarks.

For admission requirements and additional information, visit www.hood.edu/Counseling.

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Lydia Emory

Senior Awarded Fulbright Scholarship

Senior Lydia Emory has been awarded a prestigious Fulbright U.S. Student Award to Spain to teach abroad next academic year. A Spanish and global studies major with a focus in global cultures and society, she will join more than 100,000 Fulbright U.S. Student Program alumni who have been awarded grants since the program began in 1948.

“I wanted to do it so badly,” said Emory. “I am still shocked I got it.”

The Fulbright program is the flagship international educational exchange program sponsored by the U.S. Congress and the Department of State and is designed to increase mutual understanding between the people of the U.S. and the people of more than 160 countries worldwide. Recipients of Fulbright grants are selected on the basis of academic or professional achievement, as well as demonstrated leadership potential in their fields.

Emory will be in Madrid, beginning in August, for 10 months. She will be teaching the equivalent of middle or high school as an English teaching assistant in math, science or English classes. The Fulbright program emphasizes community service, and she will be helping students gain international awareness during a three-month Model United Nations camp. While in Spain, she will also be looking for other opportunities to work, travel and eventually aim for a job at the U.S. Department of State.

Emory studied abroad in Seoul, South Korea, and in Sevilla, Spain, during her time at Hood. She also studied in Slovakia while attending Fairfield High School in Adams County, Pa., where she graduated in 2012. She believes that her experiences abroad thus far in her life played a key role in her being awarded the grant.

“I have been lucky to have the opportunities to travel abroad,” she said. “That international experience really shaped and formed me.”

While at Hood, Emory has served as the president of the student international club; as a Blazer Ambassador in the admission office; as the head resident assistant; as an orientation assistant; and as a member of the Hood College Rotaract Club.

“Lydia is an exceptionally motivated student and creative thinker,” said Scott Pincikowski, Hood College Fulbright adviser. “She has made it one of her life’s goals to be actively engaged in the global community. Lydia represents the best of Hood’s liberal arts tradition. Hood College offers rigorous programs in global studies and foreign languages that enable top students like Lydia to receive competitive and prestigious grants like Fulbright. Lydia was chosen from hundreds of applicants from around the country, including students from top-tier universities.”

Previous Fulbright Scholars from Hood College include Jeanne Schmidt Whitehair ’55, Janet Halsted Jackson ’56,
Mara Eksteins Garcia-Bunuel ’57, Charlotte A. Moran ’57,
 Beverly A. Heckart ’59, Amie Godman Tannenbaum ’63, Cherilyn Widell ’75, Heather Mathews ’94, Summer Arrigo-Nelson ’98 and Shannon K. Williams ’07.

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