It’s Monday morning, and she’s up early trying to get her two children ready for school. After making sure her son and daughter are ready for the day, Sarah McLellan reflects on motherhood.
Justin “Fish” Robinson’s “day” began with a several-hour-long drive back to Oxford. The pastor had spent the previous night spotting for a radio station broadcasting the Ole Miss-Alabama game.
Though she pursues a passion by teaching as a fitness instructor at her personal studio, Keri Meagher prioritizes her days around her family. She understands the importance of the time she pours into her husband and four children.
Salt and pepper hair, crystal blue eyes, and a rugged tanned complexion describe Germantown, Tennessee native, Beanie Cone, a horseback riding instructor at Hunter’s Edge Stables in Memphis, where he teaches riders of all ages and abilities the intricacies of the equestrian sport.
Every pregnancy is unique, but things get a little more interesting when you enter your senior year of college and discover that you’re pregnant with triplets.
The University of Mississippi employs thousands of employees that assist in learning. Among the faculty is an Oxford native with a compassionate heart who offers encouragement to students.
The broadcasters enter the Student Media Center at 2:30 p.m. Dressed to impress, Matthew Hendley logs into the rundown to see what stories he’ll be covering as anchor when the show begins.
Laurie Stirratt grew up in New Orleans. Her home was an older fishing village near Lake Pontchartrain, and there was a lot to do outside, such as crabbing, fishing, hunting and sailing. She also remembers the wildlife – alligators, snakes and bobcats.
Have you ever wondered what it would be like to be a school superintendent for a day? Cory Uselton, the DeSoto County Superintendent, had a very eventful day Friday, Sept. 29 as he supported county schools.
Sometimes it’s cool to be a nerd. “I used to be really self-conscious about it,” said James “Gandalf” Savage. “But now, I’m proud of my skill set and my nerdy qualities too.”
Innovation and creativity are top priorities for the Monroe County Journal’s Managing Editor Ray Van Dusen. Since his start with the Monroe Journal in 2009, it has been just that. Today’s journalism industry has obstacles, and there is only one constant in the business – change.
In the past 30 days, the Ole Miss Campus has seen 43 vehicular accidents. With a few occurring each day, they are one of the most common crimes on campus, and most are fender benders in parking lots.
An African American woman who overcame financial and racial barriers growing up in the South is now the coordinator of enrollment and advising for the FASTrack program at the University of Mississippi.
Coaching is sometimes a dictatorship, but to an Ole Miss softball coach, it’s about teamwork.
“What do you want to be when you grow up?” is a question commonly asked children and students. But the question should really be, “How will you become who you want to be?” Kelsei King, 21, is working to become a traveling nurse. She is a full-time nursing student, part-time waitress, and a babysitter.
There are many people behind the scenes at the university of Mississippi who help make sure University of Mississippi athletes get the academic help they need.
Tiffany Casey, a fourth grade teacher at Northeast Lauderdale Elementary School in Meridian, believes covering so much material in a fast-paced environment can lead students to become less confident in their work. She says quality is more important than quantity.
During a hospital stay at age 11, Anna Glidewell, now 22, met the facility’s PR director. That experience led her to pursue a career in integrated marketing communications at the University of Mississippi.