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Engage in some serious fun. Campus Recreation welcomes students, faculty, staff and family members of all ability levels to enjoy our inclusive social and physical activities, from personal fitness and outdoor education to intramural and club sports.
Get outside for a backpacking adventure. Swim, climb or train your way to your fitness goals. Or, get social with one of Carolina’s many club and intramural sports teams. The possibilities are endless – and all yours.
Work out in our fully equipped fitness and aquatic centers, soar across our zip line or canoe on Kerr Lake. Make a splash, run the field, conquer the course -- and find your place to play.
From running to cycling, yoga to weight training, we put a Carolina spin on getting fit together.
Corbie-Smith was elected for her scholarly work on the practical and ethical issues of engaging communities in research to achieve health and equity.
INSIGHT Into Diversity magazine selected Carolina for the 2018 Higher Education Excellence in Diversity Award, which recognizes U.S. colleges and universities that demonstrate an outstanding commitment to diversity and inclusion.
After earning three degrees from Carolina and serving as executive vice chancellor at the University for three years, Elson Floyd went on to lead Western Michigan University, the University of Missouri System and Washington State University.
Bayard Wootten was a single mother in 1904 when she borrowed a camera and started taking and selling pictures to support her family. By the end of her life, she had made more than a million images and had gained a reputation as a true pioneer. Her work is featured in this exhibition March 27 - November 4, 2018.
The Robert E. Bryan Fellowship in the APPLES Service-Learning program is designed for undergraduate student teams interested in creating social impact locally and/or globally through the creation of an innovative project that addresses a community-identified need.
This exhibition explores the genre of historical scholarship from the late-fifteenth century through the mid-seventeenth century, a transformative time in Europe’s conception of the global past. It draws on the Rare Book Collection and the North Carolina Collection, both at the Wilson Special Collections Library.