The Texas A&M Foundation Magazine
Introducing Texas A&M University's Next-Generation Small Animal Teaching Hospital
The Texas Armed Services Scholarship Program has provided more than $18 million to Aggie cadets in the last decade.
As a high-achieving scholar and student leader on the Sounding Rocketry Team, aerospace engineering major Sarah Kinney ’24 shares her personal flight plan for success.
Using his earnings from a bug hunter program, Addison Crump ’21 created an endowment that will support the Texas A&M Cybersecurity Club.
By Bailey Payne '19
By Lydia Hill ’21
By Lori Ferguson
By Bec Morris '23
By Mamie Hertel ’24
By Bailey Payne ’19
By Chrystal Houston
By Bec Morris ’23
Through futuristic tech and visionary leadership at Amazon, Dr. Ken Washington ’82 ’83 ’86 is creating the world of tomorrow.
Max Gerall's budding friendship with a cafeteria worker inspired him to establish the nonprofit REACH to support and recognize service workers at Texas A&M University.
Though the all-Corps Block T tradition has been held sporadically since 1915, its history speaks to the Corps of Cadets’ unity and ingenuity.
Step inside the curious world of faculty and staff who have made their offices uniquely their own.
Spirit is published three times per year by the Texas A&M Foundation, which builds a brighter future for Texas A&M University, one relationship at a time.
The Texas A&M University School of Dentistry’s newest clinic is filling a statewide need, setting a national standard and giving plenty of people a reason to smile.
Ethan DeVoe ’23 discusses Aggies Read, a unique student service organization dedicated to helping local children grow their reading confidence.
Nearly 50 years ago, the Aggie Spirit traveled to the moon when “The Aggie War Hymn” played as a wake-up call for the Apollo 17 crew.
…a new building on West Campus will soon welcome Mays Business School students?
Maroon Santa spreads the holiday spirit to student veterans’ families.
Faculty from across disciplines track the socioeconomic trends affecting the workplace today and tomorrow.
One Aggie taught me that life is often shaped more by our failures than successes.