Trading the halls of power for the soaring freedom of the ocean’s winds, alumnus Herb Ressing recounts the uncharted journey of his life.
While on-campus admissions visits have stopped for a while because of COVID-19, we are offering several ways for families to continue to learn how Transy can be a life-changing college experience for their students.
Growing up in Lexington, Diaka Savané ’20 remembers playing on the steps of Old Morrison as a little girl. Each year, during the Mayfest Arts Fair in Gratz Park, she’d find her way back to the entrancing space. She had no idea that her future lay beneath her feet.
In addition to researching invasive plants, Kali Mattingly ’14 investigates the nature of language in scientific literature.
Five years ago, Lyndsay Whitlock ’15 said her first real goodbye to her twin sister and set out for New York City to pursue a clinical doctorate in physical therapy at Columbia University. It would be her greatest adventure to date, something she says her 18-year-old self never would have imagined doing.
To meet those potential students where they are searching for information — online — and offer them what they want, Transylvania University this week is launching a new video viewbook at transy.edu/tour.
Transylvania’s Center for Academic and Professional Enrichment prepares Pioneers for the opportunities that await them on campus and after graduation.
Transylvania’s Crimson Compass admitted student events are a great way for students who have been admitted to Transylvania to meet their classmates and learn more about life as a Pioneer.
Junior Jonathan Neal is studying abroad through a GlobalTransy partnership with Webster University.
Transylvania graduate Andrew Meyer took advantage of his alma mater’s 4+1 engineering graduate school partnership with the University of Kentucky.