Alumni Gateway

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Welcome to your one-stop shop for all the links alumni use most. You can check out upcoming alumni events, order transcripts or connect with alumni groups for your college or school.

The Latest for Alumni

Putting the student in student-athlete

Putting the student in student-athlete

Did you know Gamecock athletic teams have led the Southeastern Conference Academic Honor Roll for the past seven years? Meet five Gamecocks who put the student in student athlete.

Helping first-time mothers find their center

Helping first-time mothers find their center

A group-centered program called CenteringPregnancy is now being offered by the University of South Carolina School of Medicine. CenteringPregnancy is gaining popularity, as a way to provide prenatal care and education, especially for first-time mothers, about what to expect during pregnancy and delivery.

IBM, Fluor partner with UofSC

IBM, Fluor partner with UofSC

It's now official: IBM--one of the largest and most respected technology companies in the world--is partnering with the University of South Carolina and will take up residence on the Columbia campus. The partnership will create the Center for Applied Innovation, a place where experts from the university and IBM will work together to better serve higher education institutions nationwide and provide enhanced learning experiences for tomorrow's college students.

Behind the lens, ahead of his time

Behind the lens, ahead of his time

Constantine Manos has always been a little ahead of his time, from having a professional photography gig by the time he finished his first year at Carolina to opposing segregation in editorials written in 1953-54 for The Gamecock. Now, as he looks back on a 60-year photography career that includes four books and countless exhibits around the world, Manos talks about growing up in Columbia and his time at Carolina.

Hello, world

Hello, world

Herbarium curator John Nelson knows you don't have to travel to a remote Amazon rainforest to discover a new species of plant. He and alumnus Douglas Rayner uncovered a rare hedge-nettle just 50 miles from Charleston, and they named it Stachys caroliniana, after the only state where it has been found.

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