“This is not a recommendation to the Board that is being made lightly. We are deeply concerned with students' access to affordable, high-quality child care."
UCC graduate April Myler has two perspectives on the College's Nursing program; one as a student, one as its leader.
Along with watching men's and women's basketball action, UCC unveiled its new Riverhawk mascot to the community.
UCC will unveil its new Riverhawk mascot during NWAC basketball action.
College joins nationwide movement to celebrate students pursuing CTE training.
People of all ages encouraged to learn about STEAM careers and more at UCC's 12th annual event.
Virtuoso guitarists join forces for an evening of music from Renaissance and Baroque to 21st Century.
UCC Physics instructor Dr. Mick Davis created a no-cost textbook that may open many doors for students around the globe.
UCC's newest building, which was designed by Mahlum Architects, received a Citation Award at Portland Architecture Awards.
UCC student Ben Simons was recently elected as the youngest mayor in Yoncalla history. He assumes the office in January 2019.
“Supporting a family was number one in my mind... it was critical to finish college and reach my personal goals.”
UCC chemistry instructor Sean Breslin's philosophy on teaching: Have fun and make people think and look at the world in a different way.
Community raises more than $167,000 for UCC student support during the Great Gatsby-themed ball.
Anita sees her new position as UCC’s Life Coach as an opportunity to return what was given to her.
This work, created by UCC Visual Arts faculty member Renee Couture, is one of the pieces on display in the UCC Gallery.
The College has raised more than $200,000 in energy credit through its strategic energy management practices.
“I had such a great two years at UCC. When I finish my bachelor’s degree, I’m coming back home."
“Songs for a Sunday Afternoon” concert set for Sunday, Oct. 28.
UCC Symphonic Band and Roseburg Concert Chorale perform patriotic favorites.
Campus event reflects on the 20-year aftermath of the Matthew Shepard tragedy.
Group will study STEM and Career and Technical Education as part of Open World program.
Dynamic performers bring flamenco music to audiences in the Pacific Northwest and beyond.
Matthew Shepard's death in 1998 brought national attention to federal hate crime legislation. (Photo: Matthew Shepard Foundation)
The event coordinators thank the campus and community for their support in making "Fill the Bus" a success.