Photo courtesy of UNL Outdoor Adventures

Tues., Jan. 26, 2016; by Jessica De Silva

Try one of these winter-proof workouts and enjoy the benefits of keeping active!
the gazebo at the Sunken Gardens
"Lincoln Flickr Walk" by Natodd | CC BY-NC-ND 2.0

Tues., March 24, 2015; by Jairo Cervantes

“Fun” and “free” are the perfect combination for fully enjoying your time in Lincoln when you're not in class or researching.
Competitors crossing the finish line.
"Big Sur Mud Run 2012" by Presidio of Monterey | CC BY-NC 2.0

Tues. Feb. 24, 2015; by Jairo Cervantes

Take challenges head-on in grad school: be persistent with your research and find your cheering section.
a quiet spot to sit and relax
"It's time to relax and unwind..." by Vinoth Chandar

Tues., Dec. 16, 2014; by Derrick White

Key to making the most of your break is figuring what will benefit you the most, whether that’s resting, working, or doing a combination of the two.
fake glasses and nose disguise
"91/365 Happy April Fools Day!" by Mykl Roventine | CC BY-NC-SA 2.0

Tues., Dec. 2, 2014; by Stephanie Shipp

Grad Ambassador Stephanie Shipp shares what it's like to have impostor syndrome - and how to overcome it.
Twins play on a seesaw
"twin" by jiunn kang too

Tues., Nov. 4, 2014; by Xiaoqian Ma

Grad Ambassador Xiaoqian (Annie) Ma shares her story of how she found her life/work balance at UNL.
concept illustration of a person recharging as a battery
"Recharging" by Viktor Hertz

Tue., Sept. 23, 2014; by Jenny Beth Jorgensen

After focusing on your work all week, take time to recharge. Graduate Ambassador Jenny Beth Jorgensen offers tips on where to go and what to do around UNL and Lincoln.
Links of colorful paper rings
"Paper Chains" by stitchlily | flickr

Tuesday, Aug. 19, 2014; by Christy Burger

Most students entering grad school probably don't think much about building and maintaining healthy relationships, but it's an important life skill that's vital in graduate school. Christy Burger, one of our Graduate Student Ambassadors, shares what has helped her build strong support relationships.

Conflicts with troubled students can happen when you least expect them. From a student angry about a bad grade to a one who comes to you for help with a personal problem, it’s wise to be prepared.