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Developed by Northwestern University Professor Will Dichtel, Cyclopure is composed of microscopic cup-like particles that strip away impurities while allowing water to easily pass through.

Opening their eyes to the opportunities alive in higher education, Ohio State program ‘A Day in the Life of a Buckeye’ brings high schoolers to their Columbus campus to see varied ways that college can further one’s future.

From the solemn and awe-inspiring Gettysburg battlefield, scene to some of the most intense fighting in our nation’s Civil War, Penn State military historian Dr. Carol Reardon takes students and visitors back in time to teach lessons that still resonate today.

For Danielle King, success goes hand-in-hand with giving back to individuals and her community, and from working with children who have disabilities to helping create legislation, it is clear that the Rutgers University student is giving back in a BIG way.

Through careful analysis of their bank of 58,000 ocular samples from a wide range of species, the veterinarians of the Comparative Ocular Pathology Laboratory of Wisconsin look to improve vision and eye health in animals.

With a holistic approach, this suite of video games, developed by researchers at Purdue University, looks to slow the progression of Parkinson’s Disease in a fun and engaging way.

Every year, dentists and dental students from the University of Minnesota hit the road in their state-of-the-art mobile clinic to bring much-needed medical care to underserved communities.

The artisans of Snare to Wares, a program created by a Michigan State assistant professor and PhD student, repurpose tire wires used to illegally hunt for wild game, turning them into beautiful sculptures while attaining gainful employment.

Despite an abundance of waterways, Vietnam has the world’s 2nd highest rate of youth drowning. To help reverse this trend, Indiana University’s Aquatic Institute has partnered with Swim for Life Vietnam to teach the basics of swimming and water safety to over 72,000 children and instructors across the nation.

Two graduate students at the University of Maryland School of Music are serving as artists-in-residence at an area retirement home, living alongside residents and filling their lives with the transformative power of music.