Telling the stories of the Olympics in Rio
As someone who grew up in Crawfordsville yet never really felt connected to the College, he takes that relationship personally. Coming in as a freshman, it was his goal to make that connection stronger and to inspire his Wabash brothers to do the same.
Why would someone want a job where “half the people hate you all the time”? What does it really mean to be an official in the National Football League? Coming off his first year as an umpire in the league, Steven Woods ’93 gives us a behind the scenes look in this Q&A.
Two Wabash College seniors discovered more than $6 million in potential tax fraud in the city of Crawfordsville and created their own software to do it.
Jordan Hansen's father died of cancer when Jordan was two years old. He was raised by a strong group of women (including his grandma, who introduced him to the sport of baseball). Those women, he says, made him a better man.
A new designated weightlifting facility is now open to the Wabash College community thanks to a generous gift from Jay ’79 and Susan Allen.
Eight partners from our Center for Business, Innovation, and Entrepreneurship discovered that an annual swimming championship in Crawfordsville has accumulated an impact of almost $1 million over the past five years for the city, and their work helped secure necessary funding for the event to continue.
Douglas C. Smith, who has worked in a variety of finance positions at Purdue University since 1989, has been named Controller in the Business Office at Wabash College.
The Wabash Democracy & Public Discourse initiative is currently working with community stakeholders to organize a series of public conversations in Montgomery County on planning and zoning issues.
The temperature topped 50 degrees on Friday, Jan. 26. The sun shone brighter across the Mall than it had all week. Afternoon classes were canceled. Yet, the Detchon Center was full as the Wabash College community gathered to support the students presenting at the 18th Celebration of Student Research, Scholarship, and Creative Work.
For the first time since the program’s inception in 2001, four Wabash College seniors have been awarded Orr Fellowships.
Wabash was lauded by the Princeton Review in its annual college guide, “Colleges That Pay You Back: The 200 Schools That Give You the Best Bang for Your Tuition Buck,” ranking in the top 20 nationally in five different categories.
Rodolfo Solis '18 is one of 14 students nationally to be named a fellow within the competitive APSA Minority Fellowship Program (MFP), which seeks to support students from underrepresented backgrounds in pursuit of postgraduate study.
Leveraging the power of “emotional intelligence” to become a community leader, Jason Bridges ’98 hosts an internship program that is transforming Wabash students’ lives.
"Whenever I’m struggling I know I can go to Professor Olofson and talk to him. Being able to reach out is an amazing factor of Wabash."
Four months ago, freshman Jack Davidson was starting in his first-ever college basketball game. Now, he’s a two-time conference player of the week and ranked second among all Division III freshmen in scoring.
Jayvis Gonsalves flashes a huge smile every time he describes his recent internship with Microsoft or the apps he created for Wabash College. It’s likely the same smile that crossed his face when he completed his first electronic circuit as a child with a lightbulb connected to a battery.
Given an opportunity to push back, Ben Johnson '18 stood and delivered at The New York Times Athens Democracy Forum in Greece. He also put to use his skills of leading and facilitating discussions at the influential gathering.
Erich Lange ’19 has a saying when he talks to prospective Wabash students and their parents: “People come here because of the fear of being average.” It’s a saying that has really stuck with people, so we decided to sit down with the Fairfield, OH, native with great insights.
Using an augmented reality-based format, Wesley Virt’s educational technology start-up, Explore! Interactive, wants STEM learning to seem like play. Students can transform any smartphone, tablet, or computer into an appealing, 3-D learning device.
Wabash educates men to think critically, act responsibly, lead effectively, and live humanely.
Think for yourself — that's the Wabash way. You will learn how to think anywhere, anytime, about anything. We're committed to the virtues of a broad academic experience, so you will take language, literature, art, science, history, philosophy, mathematics, the works. It starts with one of our 24 majors or pre-professional programs.Learn About a Wabash Education
Wabash's faculty is nationally recognized for excellence and accessibility. And in class, professors will expect you to know your stuff. They won't let you slack off or fail. Your professors will become your mentors and biggest supporters. You will emerge from Wabash with the intellectual groundwork to succeed in any career.Meet Our Faculty
Wabash boasts state-of-the-art facilities and equipment in Hays Science Hall — instruments usually reserved for grad students. Our Allen Athletics and Recreation Center is ranked among the nation's finest at any level, and the Schroeder Center for Career Development is ranked in the top 10. Add to that a $24 million investment in student housing.See Our Campus
A Wabash liberal arts education prepares students for any careers they choose. The Liberal Arts Plus initiatives provide additional skills and allow Wabash men to use their knowledge to solve real world problems.Learn More About Liberal Arts Plus
Wabash College asks you the most important question you will ever be asked: What kind of man do you want to be? We then make an institutional commitment to help every Wabash student develop his own answer to this life-changing question by blending an intimate liberal arts education with our culture that emphasizes personal responsibility, resilience, and reflection.