When the Taylor women’s and men’s tennis teams were summoned for an important meeting in the spring of 2020, team members were filled with wonder and concern.
What does evangelism look like? For some, it’s a missionary in the field. For others, it’s a pastor baptizing a child.
While students at Taylor University and Indiana Wesleyan University (IWU) live in a bubble that provides housing, food and safety, that isn’t the case for a large portion of Grant County.
Being a first-generation high school graduate and college student is something to be proud of and a celebration for the whole family. But what if your whole family wasn’t there to celebrate?
Waking up multiple times throughout the night to care for and feed eight puppies is not a task for just anyone.
As sophomore Claire Nieshalla stood upon the Miss East Central Indiana pageant stage to accept her first place award, she remembered all that had brought her there: a little bit of chance, a good amount of talent, but mostly a lot of God’s provision.
From reusing a Dashi bowl to skipping the straw at a restaurant, senior Michaela Stenerson strives to advocate for the planet and shares how her fellow Taylor students can join her in the call for stewardship.
An undeclared freshman resided in Wengatz Hall and was uncertain of where his Taylor education would take him.
What if every single part of Taylor could be seen as a safe place for every single student? What if Taylor was a place where diversity was at the center of every class, activity, building and event?
Through the ruckus and crowded Dining Commons (DC), there is often a sweet sound coming from the piano on the top floor. Senior Caleb Miller sits at the bench, seemingly unbothered, playing tunes over it all.
New Beginning Thrifts, founded by juniors Clay Vander Kolk and Ali Clodgo, offers a second chance for second-hand clothes, making fashion both stylish and sustainable.
Painting and designing is a hobby held by many, but taking the next step to successfully selling one’s art is a feat that few can claim. Abby Jones, a 19-year-old Taylor sophomore from West Chicago, is one of those few.