You'll find both press releases and NOLS mentions here. Click on the category that most interests you on the left for a more specific feed or to find and download photos.
On the other end of the spectrum, some students still feel that they are not ready for college upon graduating from high school and prefer to take a gap year between high school and college, sometimes as a way to decompress from the years of coursework or to pursue what they love outside of school. With a gap year, students tend to learn and explore aspects of the world, and themselves. In its own way, a gap year can help prepare a student for college.
How many women does it take to start an all-women travel company, set up a women’s welfare network for women in distress, write tirelessly on social and environmental issues, win a bronze at the National Ice Hockey Championship, and keep training an ever-growing number of women to be professional trekking guides in the harsh terrain of Ladakh? Just one, if that woman happens to be Thinlas Chorol.
A dry year has turned the Roding River, that winds through the valley, into a quiet hush but it's still a good entree to the New Zealand landscape for a group of global students.
John Gans, NOLS executive director, accepted the award at the Gov. Mead’s Wyoming Economic Forum in Cheyenne.
“Credit goes to the countless staff and graduates who have changed the world through teaching and applying the lessons of a NOLS course,” Gans said.
The award recognized, “NOLS’ 50 years of dedicated and inspirational service developing outdoor skills, leadership, and environmental ethics” and for the school’s “passionate service to Wyoming, the nation, and the world.”
LANDER, WY—The National Outdoor Book Awards (NOBA) announced its 2015 recipients last week, which included the NOLS River Rescue Guide.
LANDER, WY — The National Outdoor Leadership School (NOLS) is encouraging AmeriCorps alumni to continue their impressive track with a NOLS diploma by offering to match their education award.
YELLOW SPRINGS — Kindergartners at Antioch School in Yellow Springs start every week in a classroom with no pencils, paper or walls. The
children meet their teacher in a forest classroom, where they hike, climb, explore, whittle and play outdoors.