UNH Magazine Fall 2019

The Magazine of the University of New Hampshire
  • Kristin Duisberg

    In This Issue...

    Six years as editor of UNH Magazine have given me the opportunity to share a variety of stories: some fun, others inspiring, and many — I hope —... Read More
  • John and Diane Foley

    Life After Jimmy

    AS DIANE AND JOHN FOLEY ’70 settle into the bright and airy living room of their Wolfeboro, New Hampshire, home on a breezy, blue-skied August... Read More
  • The Disinformation Age

    The Disinformation Age

    The pipe bomb arrived at CNN’s New York City office on an October morning in 2018. The improvised device, delivered by courier, was one of 13 sent to... Read More
  • Mark Lenzi '97

    Home to Heal

    ILLUSTRATION BY ELIZABETH ROSENMore than the pounding headaches and light sensitivity, the nausea and the trouble sleeping, it was the short-term... Read More
  • Ricky Santos with player

    Battle Ready

    In August, the football team did something it hadn’t done in the last two decades: The Wildcats practiced under the watchful eyes of a head coach... Read More
  • Athletic Library at UNH

    Top of the Class

    In the most recent rankings, UNH athletics earned an NCAA Graduation Success Rate score of 96 percent — a mark matched only by Cornell among all land... Read More
  • 1866 beer

    Malt, Hops and a Good Dose of Partnership

    In October, UNH and Conway’s Tuckerman Brewing Company teamed up to brew a limited-edition beer — called 1866, in honor of UNH’s founding year — to... Read More
  • Charlee

    Paw Patrol

    Don’t be surprised if your next encounter with the UNH Police includes a few head scratches and some vigorous tail wagging. In July, the department... Read More
  • Spaulding

    Making Room for Science

    Spaulding Hall was built in 1960. Except for a partial renovation almost 40 years later, nothing has been done to the science building since then —... Read More
  • XPRIZE

    Eyes on the XPRIZE

    Today, less than 10 percent of the world’s oceans have been mapped to high resolution. But efforts to map the remaining 90 percent could happen more... Read More

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