A study abroad scholarship provided Aliza Furneaux ’17 with insights that brought clarity to her focus on sustainable development.
Celebrating Your Impact
Your investment in Lafayette is supporting transformative learning experiences in and out of the classroom, fueling student and faculty creativity and achievement, bringing the campus together in new ways, creating dynamic facilities, and advancing a bold strategy to enhance the College’s affordability and distinctiveness by growing the student body and faculty.
Below are some examples of the campaign’s far-reaching impact.
Lafayette’s leadership in undergraduate education has benefited from the extraordinary generosity, devotion, and commitment of alumni, parents, and friends over many generations. Learn more.
More than a dozen students from different majors worked together to create the Spirit Guide digital interface. Their work was supported by a grant from the Kern Entrepreneurial Engineering Network.
Chris Ulyett ’17 has played with music legends and conducted research on jazz and Italian Renaissance genres of love song. He’s grateful for the scholarship that’s made this all possible.
Harlow Waite ’57 engineered a dramatic turnaround for one of AT&T’s business offices. He’s also leaving his mark by endowing a scholarship fund at Lafayette.
Army service gave Jack Whiteway ’65 a second education in the Vietnam War. A generous will provision honors the great Lafayette education he received.
Grateful for the financial aid that enabled his college experience, Sebastian “Benny” Crapanzano ’97 and his wife, Elisa, have established a scholarship to help bring the best students to Lafayette.
Whether it’s delivering babies, caring for the terminally ill, or anything in between, Jacqueline Kikuchi ’11 brings advocacy and dignity as a military doctor.
Drawn to Lafayette by professors and donors, Megan Schmidt ’17 feels empowered to pursue a career in filmmaking.
Thanks to a scholarship, Danhui Zhang ’18 experienced German culture and improved her fluency by taking courses and living with a family in Bonn.
Travis Shoemaker ’18 is developing a better method for evaluating the outer layer of rocks that holds the sides of a dam in place.