UMW News BureauAward-winning educator Carla Wambach will host a free presentation telling the story behind each state symbol on Saturday, Nov. 7 from 7 to 8 p.m. in Block Hall Room 114-A on the University of Montana Western campus. By Wally Feldt Montana’s 14 state symbols reflect the variety of Montana’s heritage and illustrate its historic development. Award-winning educator Carla Wambach will host a free presentation telling the story behind each state symbol on Saturday, Nov. 7 from 7 to 8 p.m. in Block Hall Room 114-A on the University of Montana Western campus. In her presentation, Wambach lets her audience touch a meadowlark, feel the fur of a Grizzly hide, admire the Bitterroot flower and sing the state song. She tells the story of each symbol and of the individuals and groups involved in creating them. Wambach is the recipient of the National Presidential Award for excellence in teaching; the Wildlife Heritage Award from the Montana Fish, Wildlife and Parks; the Distinguished Educator Award from Helena School District; and Educator of the Year from the Montana Environmental Education Association. The presentation is sponsored by the University of Montana Western School of Outreach and the Humanities Montana Speakers Bureau.
Help Montana Western preserve its rich educational traditions and build upon UMW’s exceptional history by participating the Legacy Campaign. Click here for more information.
It's really the best way to decide which college or university is right for you. Click here to set up a visit today. And, oh by the way, we have a special gift for you just for stopping by.
We’d like to tell you more about our remarkable university. Just click here and we’ll send you information.
The Carnegie Foundation's 2009 U.S. Professor of the Year is taking Montana Western's experiential learning to the national stage.
With a post-graduation job already secured in the equine industry, Kara Einarson’s career is off to a promising start.
Diana Taylor is pursuing an early childhood education degree to enrich her life and bolster her skills for her job at a Head Start in Butte, Mont.
Misha Craddock may have finally found her place at the University of Montana Western.