• Bryan Wish, marketing major

    Students

    Regret. Success. Heartbreak. Calf braces. These are the topics that are served up every week on The Wish Dish, a new website where college students across the country share personal stories.

    And if it sounds therapeutic, it is.

  • Sara Chamberlain, marketing major

    Students

    Sara Chamberlain, a senior majoring in marketing and theatre, says the “choice was clear” to attend UGA, and from the classroom to the stage, she’s made the most of her opportunities.

  • Samuel Kinsman

    Students

    Kinsman has worked—and played—hard, studied abroad, tackled internships and served as president of the Corsair Society. His next stop: Wall Street … after one more trip to Europe.

  • Kayla Wilding

    Students

    How one Terry economics major made it to the White House, the Brookings Institution and, then, back to school.

  • Jamilla Johnson

    Students

    Third-year Terry student Jamilla Johnson thrives in a fast-paced environment. Everything she does, from her marketing coursework to running the student-led club PESA, happens at a rapid pace.
     

  • Trevor Phinney

    Students

    Although he’s only in his junior year at UGA, Trevor Phinney has already climbed to leadership positions at UGA. 

  • Kathleen Rooney

    Students

    With a certificate in music business an internship in Asheville, Kathleen Rooney is learning the ropes and making the connections to grow her career in entertainment.

  • Kevin Brinson

    Students

    Kevin Brinson, a senior in management and international business, has received numerous honors and accolades, but his passion is to give back to others and help uplift communities.

  • Photograph of Adam Lahaie

    Adam Lahaie

    Students

    Adam LaHaie’s self-made Terry career—Outstanding Collegiate Marketer, Terry Digital Marketing Series creator, UGA Student Employee of the Year, numerous internships—is the quintessential roadmap for success.

  • Elizabeth Allan

    Students

    Elizabeth Allan could rest on her considerable laurels. Instead, Terry's second Rhodes Scholar in the past six years, climbs even higher.