You don't need a turbine to tell which way the wind's blowing, but the blades generating electricity as they spin indicate a new direction at Penn State Hazleton.
For more than 75 years, students have started their education in Hazleton and transferred toÂ University Park to finish their degrees.
Now a slight breeze is pushing in the other direction.
Penn State Hazleton marked the first class of graduates from the new practical nursing program on Fri., Dec. 2 at a ceremony in the Evelyn Graham Academic Building. Fourteen students completed the requirements to earn a certificate in practical nursing and will be eligible sit for the National Council Licensure Examination-Practical Nurses (NCLEX-PN).
Officials at Penn State Hazleton have announced a major land gift which will increase the campus land footprint by twenty percent and will connect the existing campus with another piece of property which was landlocked.
Linda Patterson Miller, the 2011-12 Penn State laureate and professor of English at Penn State Abington, will present "Searching for the Lost Generation," at 7 p.m. on Wednesday, March 14, in 115 Evelyn Graham Academic Building at Penn State Hazleton. The event, sponsored by the Faculty Lecture Committee, is free and open to the public.
The Security Savings Charitable Foundation recently established the Security Savings Charitable Foundation Trustee Scholarship at Penn State Hazleton, a new scholarship to benefit area students who attend the local campus of Penn State.
A $1 million scholarship endowment to benefit Penn State Hazleton students has been made possible by the John E. Morgan Foundation. The John E. Morgan Foundation Trustee Scholarship will be created, which will help qualified students with financial need to attend the Hazleton campus.
With more than 80 friends, faculty, alumni and students in attendance, Penn State Hazleton held a reception on Fri., April 30, to launch For the Future: The Campaign for Penn State Students, the largest university-wide fundraising effort in Penn State history.
A new physics professor on campus can detect when a laser beam waivers the width of a hair on a journey to the moon, while a new engineering professor challenged his students to simulate the same trip in a rocket ship.
Their reach toward the moon isn't the only tie-in between David Starling, assistant professor of physics, and Joseph Ranalli, assistant professor of engineering, who arrived together at Penn State Hazleton for the fall semester.