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The Warrior Scholar Project -
1012 14th St NW, Suite 1200
Washington D.C. 20005
YOUNG MARINE VETERAN SAYS WARRIOR-
"I tell people — even though it sounds cheesy — it changed my life. It really did," said Sarah Serrano, who participated in the weeklong Warrior-
The National Endowment for Humanities (NEH) has awarded the Warrior-
GEN. DAVID PETRAEUS, DISTINGUISHED ACADEMICS FORM BOARD OF ACADEMIC ADVISORS FOR THE WARRIOR-
Jesse Reising’s post-
PROGRAM HELPS VETERANS ADAPT TO LIFE AT COLLEGE
Partnering with 11 top-
MILITARY VETERANS TO ATTEND ACADEMIC BOOT CAMP AT UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
ARE YOU READY FOR COLLEGE BOOT CAMP?
Are you ready for a “boot camp” that will prepare you to go from the military to college? Twelve major U.S. universities will host the Warrior-
WSP is an intensive, one-
VETERANS ENLIST IN STEM -
A weeklong program designed to help prepare enlisted military veterans for the transition to four-
Hosted by the Warrior Scholar Project (WSP), the May 28-
MILITARY VETERANS TO ATTEND ACADEMIC BOOT CAMP AT GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY
For the third summer since 2014, the University of Michigan hosted the Warrior-
MILITARY VETERANS TO ATTEND ACADEMIC BOOT CAMP AT UNC CHAPEL HILL
WSP attendees are enlisted veterans and transitioning service members who are enrolled or planning to enroll in or transfer into a four-
MILITARY VETERANS TO ATTEND ACADEMIC BOOT CAMP AT UNC CHAPEL HILL
MILITARY VETERANS TO ATTEND ACADEMIC BOOT CAMP AT YALE UNIVERSITY
HELPING VETERANS ADJUST TO COLLEGE
It’s described as an academic boot camp for veterans. It teaches them how to transition from the battlefield to college. The intense one week course takes place at Georgetown University and 11 other top schools around the country.
MILITARY VETERANS ATTENDING WARRIOR-
For the second year in a row, the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill is participating in the Warrior-
BOOT CAMP HELPS VETERANS HEAD BACK TO SCHOOL
This summer, the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill participated again in the Warrior-
For many veterans, navigating the battlefields is easy but returning to civilian life can be challenging. The Warrior-
UNC PARTICIPATES IN WARRIOR-
Transitioning into college can be a difficult task, he told the 20 students facing the challenge after four or more years of military service.
This was UNC’s second year hosting the Warrior-
VETERANS PARTICIPATE IN ACADEMIC BOOT CAMP
It’s boot camp, but it’s a far ring from Parris Island. 20 military veterans spent last week participating in the Warrior Scholar Project at UNC to help them prepare for college life.
The event ran from June 5 to Saturday June 10. The veterans that attended are preparing to transfer or enroll into 4 year undergraduate programs.
THREE VETERANS GROUPS PARTNER TO HELP VETERANS FIND SUCCESS IN COLLEGES AND CAREERS
Three of the nation’s top organizations dedicated to connecting veterans of America’s armed forces to higher education and employment opportunities—Warrior-
USC HOSTS BOOT CAMP FOR MILITARY VETERANS AIMED AT EASING CULTURE SHOCK OF COLLEGE LIFE
At USC, the Warrior-
ACADEMIC BOOT CAMP FOR VETS IN SECOND YEAR AT OU
The transition from bulkheads and barracks to lecture halls and libraries can be difficult for military veterans; it is one that many won't accomplish.
KriS Ankarlo reports on Warrior Scholar Project
RAWLINGS ENGAGES VETERANS THROUGH ANCIENT TEXTS ON WAR
“President Rawlings was awesome,” said Joseph Martinez, who served in the Second Ranger Battalion in the U.S. Army and is currently enrolled in a community college. “He explained the texts eloquently but made it easy to understand them. You can tell he loves being in the classroom.”
While many Cornellians were enjoying their last few weeks free from classes and prelims, 15 incoming students, all military veterans, participated in a weeklong academic boot camp on campus, hosted by the Warrior-
The 15 men and women, ages 22 to 39, were at USC last week for a weeklong boot camp intended to introduce them to four-
“As much as these young men and women would benefit from attending USC, I think the rest of the USC community would benefit from having them here,” Schnur said. “I couldn’t hope to provide the same kind of perspective on the issue that they did.”
ACADEMIC BOOT CAMP HELPS SOLDIERS TRANSITION INTO STUDENTS
Of the more than 200,000 Americans who leave the military each year, many say they want to pursue an undergraduate education but lack the preparation or confidence to do so. To help veterans and military personnel transition into the academic world, the University of Chicago is participating in the Warrior-
ACADEMIC BOOT CAMP PREPARES MILITARY VETS FOR COLLEGE LIFE
To prepare post-
Earlier this year, the Warrior-
Cody Nicholls, an assistant dean of students and an Iraq War veteran, said the program is important for students who have operated in the highly regimented, bureaucratic world of the military.
“Colleges and universities are another massive bureaucracy that functions entirely different,” Nicholls said. “So to have any exposure to better understand higher education we believe is a tremendous asset.
U OF A HOSTS ACADEMIC BOOT CAMP AIMED TO HELP MILITARY VETERANS SUCCEED IN COLLEGE
The free project is an intense college preparatory program for military veterans to transition out of active duty service and back into society.
VETERANS ATTEND UA BOOT CAMP
Tuscon News Now presents a segment on the Warrior-
These boot camps are intense college preparatory programs targeted at military veterans intending to continue with higher education.
UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA HOSTS WARRIOR-
The University of Arizona this month hosted military veterans, as part of the national Warrior-
It’s described as a college-
WSP EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR DR. SIDNEY ELLINGTON RECEIVES 2016 AMERICAN LEGION NATIONAL EDUCATION AWARD
Cincinatti, OH -
Corri Zoli ’91, G’93, G’04 knows intimately the paradox at the heart of America’s support for its all-
At the University of Southern California, the Warrior-
At Evergreen, 198 students, 5.2 percent of the total 3,787 undergraduates, are veterans. By comparison for this 2016-
Yale University is preparing some military veterans for the transition to college life by hosting what it is calling an academic boot camp.
The camp, which began on May 28 and runs through June 10, is run by the Warrior-
They are taught how to frame their ideas in an academic context, think critically and formulate scholarly arguments. Officials say it's designed to help the veterans develop and rediscover the skills and confidence necessary to successfully complete four-
The summer is a popular time to visit college campuses.
For a group of veterans, they are getting an entire week in the life of a Notre Dame student.
The program helps the veterans transition to college life.
Helping veterans navigate the transition from the military to higher education is the Warrior-
This is the first year the non-
The project is a once a week academic “boot camp” hosted locally by the University of Notre Dame that seeks to prepare vets for a future in the academic world.
Military veterans attending next week’s boot camp at Syracuse University will be training to succeed in the classroom, rather than in battle.
The weeklong academic boot camp, coordinated by the Warrior-
Joshua Buck joins us to talk about The Warrior-
Insecurities aside, the veterans are excited about starting college. They’re motivated and ready to take on a new challenge. And that is the fulfilment of the program’s founding philosophy – to help veterans better acclimate to post-
The WSP launched in 2012 and has had programs at schools like Yale University and The University of North Carolina (Chapel Hill) and plans to host more than 200 veterans at boot camps across the country in 2017. WSP participants have gone on to enroll at schools like Harvard and Cornell and complete internships at NASA and the White House.
Entering college can be a period of immense upheaval and readjustment for incoming freshmen, especially those coming from military service.
Host Juan Castillo discusses the Warrior-
As hundreds of thousands of military personnel leave the armed services each year, many of them look to go back to school. With their GI bill to help them pay for tuition, they potentially could help change the face of higher education: older, nontraditional students who are motivated, disciplined, and in many cases, who have experienced war.
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