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Spring - Summer 2015

Fellow Boilermakers,

The Beering Scholar Student Association has accomplished so much this
spring semester. We continue to give back to the community through service
events. Volunteering is not only a shared passion among the scholars, but
also an opportunity for us to grow as a tight-knit community. You will find
features of our service events, such as the Martin Luther King, Jr. Day of
Service, in the following pages. With your support, we continue to grow as
leaders who are engaged around campus and beyond.
Among other exciting news, we have several scholars who are graduating or
continuing at Purdue for higher degrees. You will find articles from them that
display the breadth of opportunities we have benefitted from as Beering
Scholars. Additional features highlight how other scholars have become
deeply involved around campus. As we share our stories with you, we look
forward to hearing from you about your own experiences.
We are so thankful for the gift of attending a world-class university while
being free from financial burdens. The Beering Scholarship has made a
profound impact on each of our lives. We are grateful to Dr. Beering for his
continued support and to his late wife, Mrs. Jane Beering, for her years of
dedication to the scholars’ association. Our unique Boilermaker experiences
would not be possible without the support of them and everyone who
contributes to this scholarship. We hope you will enjoy reading about how we
are making the most of our time at Purdue. We are excited to have the
chance to connect with you and share in watching the Beering Scholars grow.
Thank for your continued support.
Hail Purdue!

Marlow Rumreich and Hanna Tso

Co-Presidents, BSSA Class of 2017




The First Lady:

Honoring Mrs. Jane Beering

Dr. Steven and Mrs. Jane Beering
(Photo courtesy: Purdue University)

Mrs. Beering entertains guests with her husband at Westwood, Purdue’s
Presidential Mansion.
(Photo courtesy: Purdue University)

“I had the pleasure of speaking with Mrs.
Beering only a few times, but her passion for
people would always shine brightly. It was clear
that she had a great love for her family and for
all those connected to Purdue. She had a rare
and wonderful gift of making every person she
met feel as if they were being greeted by a dear
friend. When I spoke with Mrs. Beering for the
first time as a new freshman, she immediately
made me feel welcome. Her magnificent
devotion to education and the people of Purdue
will be sorely missed.”
- Marlow Rumreich

Dr. and Mrs. Beering at the President’s Council Dinner Fall 2014
(Photo courtesy: Mark Gee)

“I think it goes without saying that both Dr. and Mrs. Beering have had a
profound effect on all of us as Beering Scholars. Yet, we are only a tiny
fraction of the students that they left a mark on. In my first internship, my
boss, Todd Miller, was a Glee Club member during his tenure at Purdue,
and he often talked about how Mrs. Beering followed the Club to many of
their performances, documenting it all, and making sure to share the
photographs with each of them. Perhaps my favorite story of Mrs. Beering
was this: that same boss was on a date sometime during his Purdue
career, and he and the young lady ran into Mrs Beering on campus. After
she recognized Todd, she insisted on taking their picture, wishing them a
wonderful evening. Not two weeks later, both Todd and the young lady
(who Mrs. Beering had never met before) received a card containing the
pictures and Mrs. Beering's well-wishes. Her love of Purdue and passion
for working with young Boilermakers was unmatched, and her work willnever be forgotten.”
- Jake Hawes

“I met her and had the chance to speak with
her at two annual dinners. She was a kind,
selfless and giving woman, and she was a
pleasure to be around.“
-Alexandra Tarr
“She was always very friendly and talkative. I
can remember instances at the end of the dinners when Dr. Beering would be trying to leave,
and Mrs. Beering would be happily holding him
up so that she could carry on whatever
conversation she was having.” -Andrew Martin
“I was lucky to meet Mrs. Beering my first semester at Purdue at the President’s Council
Dinner. Mrs. Beering invited me to sit right next
to her at their table for the whole event. We had
a nice conversation and she introduced me to
people who I only knew as names on buildings
around campus. I am very glad to have had the
opportunity to meet Mrs. Beering and thank her
in person.”
-Mark Gee

Serving the Community

It’s not often that you see a college student look proud brandishing their trash bag, but Andrew O’Connor and his
compatriots managed it.
“We appreciated the chance to keep our campus beautiful. Too often we walk by litter, thinking someone else
will clean it up. Today, we were that someone else. ” said O’Connor about the Beering Scholar’s participation in
the 2015 MLK Day of Service.
Whether it’s picking up trash in the heart of campus, or painting nails and playing cards in retirement homes, the
Beering Scholars are constantly looking for ways to give back to the community and the University that have
given so much to them. All of the scholars were extensively involved in volunteer service in their home
communities, and this has only increased as they have been brought together as a group.

This semester, the scholars worked on Martin Luther King Jr. Day of Service, travelled to the Westminster
Retirement Village, and joined in the Boiler Blast Spring preparation day.
The goal of the scholars is not just to help those around them, but to honor and serve the legacy of Dr. and
Mrs. Beering, serving the same campus and cities that they worked tirelessly for many years.


Taylor Lampe
GRADUATING: B.S. Biology, Minors in
Spanish and Anthropology
MY BEERING STORY: As a graduating
senior, I am just now fully realizing how
impactful the Beering Scholarship was on my
college journey. Not worrying about money
allowed me to explore a diverse set of
experiences that uniquely shaped me and
left me more self-aware and confident in my
abilities and interests. I am so thankful that I
had wonderful experiences separate from
work and money-making.
Some of my favorite campus involvements included working as a campus tour guide, breeding fruit flies in a
biology lab, writing for the campus newspaper, assisting new international students, playing violin in the
orchestra, serving as a director for the Student Union Board, being a member of the senior Mortar Board Class
and studying abroad in Spain. I found a bit of my passion in each experience and loved the freedom to change
my mind and spend time pursing interests as they continued to change.

My coursework was also instrumental in my journey, as I took incredible classes outside of the biology
requirements. Many were taught by incredible professors in small classroom settings and allowed me to ask
questions and stumble upon new passions and curiosities. Knowing that my education was paid for gave me
the freedom to take “frivilous” courses that ended up being life-changing.
My next step after graduation is a yearlong fellowship with the Episcopal Service Corps where I will be working
with a non-profit doing justice work in Atlanta. I don’t know where I want to go after that, but I am excited to be
moving in a new direction that more fits the “me” that I have evolved into throughout my four years here. The
Beering Scholarship has given me the courage to seek to know myself and the ability to change the world.

Andrew Martin
Remaining at Purdue after graduating with his Masters
degree in Civil Engineering in May.
MY BEERING STORY: I am an enthusiast of the physical
environment, from the beauty of nature to the intricacies of the city.
This has led me to the field of civil engineering with an emphasis in
architectural engineering. I graduated last year with a bachelor's
degree but felt that there were more technical skills to learn.
Thus, I am pursuing a master's degree, which I will complete this
May. Along the way, I have worked on a student-led project to
install a green roof on one of Purdue’s residence halls. I have also
been employed with Purdue's Physical Facilities department,
where I work to reduce campus energy consumption. This in turn
has inspired my research to develop and minimize a cost function
for building HVAC systems. Since I would like to further develop this technology and improve my business
acumen, I will soon be entering an MBA program at Purdue as well.

Sawyer Morgan
GRADUATING: B.S. Chemical Engineering
HEADED TO: University of Washington, pursuing a Ph.D. in
Chemical Engineering
INTERESTING FACT: Watch me compete on Jeopardy on the
Tuesday, July 7th episode!

MY BEERING STORY: It's been a fast four years since
attending Boiler Gold Rush and starting the robot project in
first-year engineering. While I'm excited to be moving on to
graduate school (and a less snowy climate) I will miss all of the
experiences I've had and people I've met here. I quickly became
involved on campus by serving in Purdue Student Government,
attending countless fascinating shows and speeches as an usher,
and conducting several research projects in chemical engineering. I am grateful for the assistance the
Beering Scholarship has provided during my time at Purdue, as well as during my seven-month study abroad
experience at the National University of Singapore. I gained so much in that time exploring new cultures and
befriending people from numerous countries while seeing Southeast Asia. Purdue has prepared me well for
graduate school and life beyond through not only the curriculum but also numerous extra-curriculars and the
Summer Undergraduate Research Fellowship. I will participate again this summer at NIST in Gaithersburg,
MD. I would like to say thank you, danke schön, and grazie mille to the donors who support the Beering
Scholarship for helping us achieve so much at Purdue and beyond.

Janie Brennan
GRADUATING: Ph.D. Chemical Engineering
MY BEERING STORY: My name is Janie Brennan, and I will be graduating
this summer with my Ph.D. in Chemical Engineering. I have been a Beering
Scholar since the fall of 2006, at which time I began my undergraduate degree
in Agricultural and Biological Engineering (B.S. 2010). It's been a wonderful
nine years at Purdue; I wouldn’t have wanted to be anywhere else.

At Purdue, I’ve been able to continue playing trombone in our excellent
ensembles (AAMB as an undergrad, Wind Ensemble/Philharmonic Orchestra
as a grad student), hear some really cool people speak (like the MythBusters
and Jane Goodall), and also explore my passion for biological engineering
through activities like iGEM – the International Genetically Engineered
Machine competition. I joined the Purdue iGEM team as a freshman, when
I knew hardly anything about either engineering or genetics. I was able to
contribute to our project design that year, and over time I became President
and then Graduate Adviser for the team. This past year, I was even invited to be Head Judge for the
international competition.
But that’s the cool part about college, right? At no other time can a person get involved in something new and
immediately have an impact…on both the activity and on oneself. In any case, my iGEM-fueled love of genetics
and biology led me to pursue my Ph.D. with Julie Liu in Chemical Engineering, where I’ve been designing
protein biomaterials from the DNA sequence on up. As a graduate student, I discovered that I also have a
passion for teaching, so I took classes from Engineering Education and became involved in the American
Society for Engineering Education (ASEE). Starting next fall, I will begin my career as a Lecturer of Chemical
Engineering at Washington University in St Louis. Can’t wait! Thanks, Purdue, and thanks so very much to
the Beering Scholarship for making this possible! Boiler Up!


Stephen Whitnah
Remaining at Purdue after graduating with his undergraduate
degree in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering in May.
MY BEERING STORY: As a child I built Lego spaceships and
hoped to one day work on real missions, sending astronauts to the
Moon and Mars. At Purdue, my dreams have already become reality.
This spring I led a team working with Dr. ‘Buzz’ Aldrin to create
designs fulfilling his vision for Mars colonization. I regularly discuss
the future of human spaceflight with the top leaders in the space
industry, from CEOs of space startups to NASA administrators. This
summer I will return to Lockheed Martin and engineer propulsion
systems for the Orion spacecraft, which will take humans beyond low
Earth orbit for the first time in almost 50 years. This fall I will continue
at Purdue to pursue a masters degree in engineering management.

Add photo of
Stephen Whitnah here

I am constantly amazed at the incredible opportunities I have been
given by Purdue, the Beering Scholarship, and Purdue alumni. All of
these groups have mentored me and helped me to grow into the
person I am today. For that, I will always be grateful and in debt to
everyone who supported me. Now that my own dreams have become true, my new goal is to provide similar
life-changing experiences to other students.

Jonathan Manring
GRADUATING: M.S. in Electrical Engineering, May 2015
MY BEERING STORY: My name is Jonathan Manring. I am a
master’s student in electrical engineering with an emphasis in signal
processing. I received my bachelor’s degree in biomedical
engineering in 2013. But the Beering scholarship has enabled me to
prepare for the future in many other ways in addition to academics.
As an undergraduate student, I gained research experience working
with several professors in their labs in the summer as well as during
the school year. In one, I developed algorithms for cochlear implants
to improve patients’ hearing. In another, I worked on a system for
object tracking using a 3D video camera. Last summer, I interned at
MIT Lincoln Laboratory, developing a platform for brain-computer
messaging using EEG signals.
During my time at Purdue, I have also had the opportunity to participate in two student organizations, serving
as the president of one, and gaining valuable experience in community service and activism. I hope to continue
being involved in my community outside of work when I graduate.
This May, I will be moving to Arlington, VA, where I have accepted a job as a signal processing engineer. My
time at Purdue has truly changed me, and helped me to grow both professionally and as a person. By giving
me the freedom to invest my time in research and my community in addition to academics, the Beering
scholarship has played a huge role in this. For this, I am forever grateful to Purdue, and the Beering
scholarship donors.

Letter by Aseem Jha, pursuing B.S. Electrical Engineering, May 2018
My name is Aseem Jha and I am running for West Lafayette
City Council. Just a bit of background: the city of West Lafayette
annexed the campus of Purdue University last year to grow
from a Class 3 to a Class 2 city. In the process, two additional
city council seats had to be created. One of these was an
at-large seat and the other was in a newly-drawn district which
mostly contained Purdue’s residence halls. Therefore, it was
almost inevitable (and fitting) that a student would represent the
student district in West Lafayette’s City Council.
I was made aware of the seat by the president of the College
Republicans who informed me that there were not any
Republicans contesting the seat. This was the night before the
deadline to file one’s candidacy. Purdue is a fairly conservative
campus and I thought it improper that such a conservative
university would not have a Republican candidate running to
represent the student body. Therefore, I decided to register.
Fortunately, the following day my 10:30 am lecture had been
cancelled. At the conclusion of my 9:30 am class, I sprinted out
of Wetherill, down through Chauncey, across the bridge, and
into Lafayette proper to register at the Tippecanoe County Board
of Elections. I managed to enter my candidacy just forty minutes
shy of the deadline at noon. Miraculously, I managed to make it back to Armstrong for my Engineering class
and was only seven minutes late! Rest assured, I didn’t miss my quiz that day.
I chose to run because of my love for politics, my desire to help others, and my engineering mindset. The job
of an engineer is to solve problems and, further, to expound on the age old axiom “if it ain’t broke…make it
better.” I hope to bring this mentality to West Lafayette’s City Council. It seems to me that we need more
problem-solvers, more scientists and engineers, in the government. After all, if Purdue has such a strong
reputation as a STEM school, shouldn’t it have a representative who understands the rigors of the scientific
method, the discipline in engineering, yet also the subtle greys of the social sciences?
Throughout this experience, my peers and, especially, fellow Beering Scholars have offered invaluable advice
and support. I am very grateful that such a tight-knit group of students from so many different disciplines can
offer me diverse viewpoints to better understand the larger student body. My ultimate goal is to ensure that
students have a councilman who understands their needs and is willing to fight for them in a fiscally
responsible and sustainable manner. Our university stands on the cusp of a new era, especially with the
State Street project in the works and plans for better sewage, drainage, and bussing. Hopefully, together, we
can improve the political efficacy of our fellow students and serve, yet again, as a model for the rest of the


Where in the World are




1: Stockholm, Sweden: Jake Hawes studies Sustainability Across Sectors —Maymester 2015

2: Beijing, China: Andrew Martin attends Entrepreneurship Series —Maymester 2012
3: Littleton, Colorado: Stephen Whitnah interns at Lockheed Space Systems —Summer 2015
4: Toledo, Spain: Abby Lemert studies abroad —Summer 2015
5: Costa Rica: Beata Strubel attends Pre-Freshman Global Leadership Seminar—Summer 2012
Study Abroad Letter from Alexandra Tarr
Pursuing B.S. in Food Science, May 2016

it was that of a city filled with delicious secrets waiting to
be discovered.

So far, I’ve been a college student for nearly three years; but
in just six weeks I learned more than I can put into words. I
knew that I had a lot of learning to do almost immediately
after stepping off the plane for a layover in Switzerland. At
first I thought I was just in a daze from lack of sleep, the lush
countryside, and landing on a runway that felt only an arm’s
distance from the Swiss Alps. But before I even left the
airport, I realized that all my expectations and assumptions
had no place in Europe. This was the first and probably most
important lesson I learned.

Rome was equally captivating, but in an entirely new way.
While marching through the Colosseum, I imagined
myself a gladiator. I stumbled through Roman ruins from
1000 B.C., listening to the whispers of the crumbling
arches. If buildings could talk, what would they tell me
about the people who once lived where poppies were
now peeking from between fallen columns? There I was,
a young millennial standing in a world I had only ever
read about in books. I simply do not have enough words.

The program in which I participated was located in Florence,
Italy, and I lived in an apartment with three other Purdue
students. Every morning I walked to class, stopping for a shot
of espresso and una pasta di cioccolato at the corner bar, and
then pushing open the massive, two-story oak doors into a
stone courtroom. I was living and learning in a city with walls
that were older than my own country. I tasted culinary masterpieces with names I still can’t pronounce. I stood before The
David. I watched the most breathtaking firework show glitter
over the Arno River. Florence itself had an addicting energy –

Retrospectively, some of the most moving and romantic
aspects of my experiences weren’t related to
Renaissance painters or gladiators, but rather to my own
history. Before I left for my trip, my grandma shared with
me that in 1938, her brother, Fred, had been killed during
World War II in Italy. She still had the original documents
regarding the circumstances of Fred’s passing; his
remains were located in an American WWII Cemetery in
Rome! My grandma had tears in her eyes when she
reminisced about the last time she had spoken to her
brother. I quietly vowed to make sure she could speak to
him again.


the Beering Scholars?

6: Australia: Marlow Rumreich studies abroad—Summer 2015

7: Singapore: Sawyer Morgan studies abroad in Singapore—Fall 2013
8: Venice, Italy: Stephen Whitnah travels to Venice for a Spring Break course —Spring 2014
9: Sydney, Australia: Sydney Rivera studies abroad at UNSW Spring—2015
10: Huntsville, Alabama: Andrew O’Connor works in Propulsion Studies at NASA —Summer 2014
My last weekend in Italy, I took a train to Rome where Fred
was reported to be buried. After accidentally visiting a
beautiful British WWII Cemetery (and of course being unable
to find my great-uncle), I finally found my way to the
American WWII cemetery. I bought a beautiful bouquet of
purple lilies (my grandma’s favorite) and stepped into the
visitor center. After showing copies of my grandma’s old
documents to the historian, she reluctantly shared with me
that while my uncle had indeed been buried there in 1938,
the growing number of war casualties required that some of
the remains be transported to other locations in Italy, and my
uncle had been one of them. I was somewhat disappointed,
but not nearly as much as I was relieved and excited to learn
that he had been moved to Florence! I probably need not
even say that the very next day I was at the American WWII
Cemetery in Florence, crying on the phone with my grandma
as I stood before her baby brother’s grave. Hopefully I will be
back to Italy one day, but visiting my uncle’s grave and
sharing that experience with my grandma is one piece of my
life that can never be relived.
I wish I could write forever about the beauty in Italy and the
incredible lessons I learned, but I need to use my words

So, I will end with this: I have been incredibly blessed by
Dr. and Mrs. Beering’s life-giving gift in ways that I would
never have enough pages to describe. I am so excited to be
able to share a small portion of my trip, which was one of the
most incredible experiences of my life, and for which I am
beyond grateful.


The Beering Scholars are proud members of the Purdue Honors College. The Honors College, established in 2013, is
building a community of scholars on Purdue’s campus. Their mission is to “create and foster well-rounded, well-educated
global leaders.” Within the College, they are building on four pillars that the Beering Scholars are proud to stand beside:
leadership development, undergraduate research, community and global experiences, and interdisciplinary academics.
Since its inception, Beering Scholars have participated in the College’s development and worked within it. Honors
students are dual-enrolled in the Honors College and their home disciplinary college, another tenant of the world-class
education system built in West Lafayette. As seen in the picture below, the Scholars had dinner at Duhme Hall with
Dean Rhonda Phillips and Ms. Catharine Patrone of the Honors College to discuss their respective futures.

Beyond Purdue

Letter by Beata Strubel, pursuing B.S. Chemical Engineering May 2016

As an Engineering Ambassador, I love sharing stories with
prospective students about how Purdue prepares students
for their careers. The Beering Scholarship enabled me to
become involved in organizations at Purdue that prepared
me for internship experiences and connected me with
many corporate partners. Through internships at Procter &
Gamble the past two summers, I’ve been exposed to a
variety of career opportunities related to my studies at
The summer after my freshman year, I worked in an
upstream technology division to develop new
Left to right: Sara Steinwart, Jessa Meyers and Beata Strubel
understanding about skin aging. This past summer,
I gained more exposure to the business, exploring how the upstream anti-aging research can be leveraged for new product
ideas. I worked closely with my new team and coworkers from the previous summer to translate this research into product
ideas and concepts that I presented to consumers. I modelled the consumer responses to help my team understand what
aspects of the design were driving consumer appeal and what areas of research we should pursue further.
My internships provide a great opportunity to explore different roles and see applications of my coursework. These
experiences build on each other as I gain skills relevant to lab work, my research at Purdue and extracurricular activities.
Each fall, I am excited to return to Purdue to expand on what I learned in the summer. I look forward to learning more
through my internship at Eli Lilly this summer and to future opportunities made possible through the Beering Scholarship.

Letter by Sam Sharkey, pursuing B.S. Electrical Engineering and Mathematics in May 2017
Ever since I can remember I wanted to be an engineer. As a child, I
played with toy trucks and loved watching Caterpillars and backhoes set the foundation for houses. I often times remind myself how
fortunate I am to have always known what I love to do, especially
when most college students change their major two or three times.
Since my passion has been set for a while now, I have had time to
think about the things I hope to accomplish with my talents. First and
foremost, I want to help others. If I had to define one goal for my
career in engineering it would be just that: make a positive impact on
the world. With that in mind, I started looking around for research at
Purdue and decided to fulfill my Grandpa’s wishes for me and be on
the cutting edge of technology.
My first research stint was freshman year after talking to the head of
the ECE department. This was the first instance where I realized that
being a Beering Scholar has an even deeper impact than just the
financial support. After talking to Dr. Ragu, he learned that I was a
Beering Scholar and was extremely helpful. He recommended I talk
to a professor right out of MIT working on optical resonators for use
in thermophotovoltaic cells. Thermovoltaic cells take in heat and
convert it to electricity by utilizing solar panels. I started the electrical
engineering curriculum my freshman year and, after working with the
first research group for a bit, my professor contacted me about
research since I did well in the course. This new group, under the
supervision of Dr. Peroulis, is the radiofrequency engineering group
I am with now.
Last semester I focused on creating a tune-able resonator for receiving RF waves using plasma. The idea
behind the project is that plasma changes the electrical properties of a resonator, making it resonate at
different frequencies. This is very useful in any communication system, because transceivers are usually only
resonant at one frequency, requiring many different transceivers to be able to transmit and receive signals at
a wide range of frequencies. Last semester I worked a lot at the Birck Nanotechnology Center, fabricating
resonators for my research group. However, after realizing a flaw in the design, my team has transitioned to
using self-contained plasma sources inside of a resonator, simplifying our design. This helped us realize our
goal of a tune-able resonator, with up to 55% tune-ability, which is unheard of in the RF industry.
We are currently going through tests to verify that our design is viable and will hopefully be publishing results
after that. As a side project while we are finalizing our findings, my professor was contracted by DARPA to fly
quadcopters by transmitting power to them wirelessly. This means there are no batteries on board and we
have to send all the power to them. He volunteered to do the project without realizing how difficult it would be,
so now we focus all of our attention to the new project. We are in the design phase, but we intend to use
similar RF resonators that I was working on in my other project in order to convert RF energy into a constant
voltage, which could power motors on a quadcopter.
Even though the technical side of research is complicated, and radio frequency resonators are not talked
about on a day to day basis, the thing I love about my research is that it still impacts people’s lives. Believe it
or not, you use a resonator every single day of your life whenever you text, call, or do anything on your
phone. In this way, I feel like I can make an impact on people’s lives. It may not be with this research, it may
not be in the next 10 years, but I can’t wait until the day when I can help people live their lives better.

The Beering Scholarship was offered to new scholars at the Day of Recruitment day on March 27, 2015. The
day was filled with incoming scholars visiting Admissions, Honors College, Financial Aid, College of Engineering,
Agriculture and Science. The students were able to take tours of campus, residence halls, the co-recreational
facility, medical school, and more! They met with many individuals across campus to have questions and concerns addressed. The day concluded with a informal dinner in the Krach Leadership Center where current
scholars had the chance to visit with the potential incoming scholars and their families.
Be sure to check back with BSSA in the Fall of 2015 to meet the Class of 2019 Beering Scholars!

We hoped you enjoyed catching up with the Beering Scholars!
The world moves fast and few places move faster than the world-class Purdue University. Our goal is to
continue to build a Beering network, hearing stories from and offering opportunities to all.
We invite you to join in the Beering conversation by filling out our brief survey at:
We also have a brand new website! Here you can find our upcoming events, study abroad and internship
destinations, photo gallery, and newsletter archives.

Visit the BSSA website at
This newsletter would not have been possible without the contributions of a great many. We would like to
thank BSSA Advisor Jennifer Dexter for her constant guidance, Brenda Wallar of University Development,
and all contributors for their dedication to the BSSA and Beering Scholar Network.

Design by: Jake Hawes Editing by: Mark Gee, Hanna Tso and Marlow Rumreich


A Student Publication by BSSA
BSSA website: