The birth of every snowflake starts out with a speck of dust. If the temperature in the cloud is below freezing, water vapor condenses onto the particle, forming an ice crystal. The crystal continues to absorb and freeze more water vapor, growing into a snow crystal.
There’s a lot of new changes for Carleton’s Bon Appétit this term. First, Bon Appétit has some new exciting menu items for Winter Term in Sayles Café.
Owls are fast becoming one of the most popular types of birds. However, unlike most other admired birds that are known for being colorful, quick, or vocal, owls’ most celebrated characteristic is their aura of mystery.
For almost three hours, players for the Carleton Gods of Plastic (GOP) ultimate frisbee team sold their haircuts to other students who then shaved the players’ beards and hair to a design of their choice.
The Arboretum is home to eight species of frogs and toads, all of which must survive the brutal Minnesota winters.
Campus Farmers is a collaboration between the Bon Appétit Management Company Foundation and Kitchen Gardeners International (KGI).
Believe it or not, the Arb does not run itself. There is in fact an Arboretum Office, and many hard-working individuals dedicated to its maintenance.
Food Day is a nationwide celebration and movement toward more healthy, affordable and sustainable food. It is also a grassroots campaign to help solve food related problem in our homes, on our farms, in our schools and in our communities.
Fall weather has settled in and temperatures are cooling off--but what would it be like if average temperatures were freezing all year?
At Bon Appétit, we know adjusting to college life can be difficult, including figuring out what to eat and how often. Michelina, aka “Mickey,” the Italian mother of CEO Fedele Bauccio and COO Michael Bauccio, remains our inspiration for providing students with healthy food.
And now a note from your SWAs about keeping your stress levels in check.
It’s nearing the end of October, the leaves are falling, and temperatures are dropping. That means many of the animals we would normally see in the Arb are spending a final few days in the sun and getting ready for hibernation.