There are a number of markets on campus and off that are both convenient and cheap. Here's how to find the best option for you.
From MU chancellor to student leaders, a comprehensive list of the most important people to know on campus.
Three upper-class students relive a typical day from their freshman year in hopes of preparing incoming freshmen for their first year of college.
Finding clothes on a college student's budget can be difficult, but a number of retailers in Columbia make the task much easier.
Credit cards can be dangerous, but with planning, they can also be helpful. College is a good time for students to learn smart credit skills.
There are many misconceptions regarding alcohol abuse on campus, and, although it occurs, it may not be as prevalent as expected.
Parents can be involved in their child's college experience and give them space.
Many food options are available at or near MU.
The MU Student Recreation Center was chosen by Sports Illustrated as the No. 1 campus recreation facility in America.
Summer Welcome staff provide answers to some of the most frequently asked questions from incoming freshman.
Three Columbia organizations are uniting to help young people get employment through job preparation and work-appropriate clothes.
Mystic Muse, a show that entertains by hypnotizing members of the audience, is bringing people out of their shells at the Boone County Fair.
MU's Basic 3-D Design class created a menagerie of animal sculptures, which have been placed at the corner of Hitt Street and University Avenue.
Shawn Nye, and his crew at Eagle Falls Ranch Zipline Adventure in Eminence, Mo., is thrilling visitors with a fast paced ride between the trees.
With an approximately 6 in 1 million chance, Sharon Kinden spotted an albino deer in her backyard.
The amphibians, hellbenders, are native to the Missouri River Valley and a variety of factors are contributing to the species dissappearing. But an effort to protect and bolster the population is taking place at the St. Louis Zoo.
Many Missourians have opted to grow their own mushrooms, but the task is not easy. Mushroom farmers must exercise a great amount of patience and care to yield the final product, which often doesn't bring in enough profit to make a living.
Arborists have been taking wood samples from the popular McBaine oak tree, using them to create little clone trees called grafts in order to preserve the 350-year-old tree's DNA.
Amir Ziv hopes to break ground on the cottages, but must follow several city requirements.