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Draw Durham holds sketchwalking sessions for students and faculty in Durham. The group hopes to foster a visual arts community where students can pursue art in a social setting, as well as offer critiques.
Although there are many artists on campus, some students feel that the arts community at Duke is underappreciated and lacks visibility on campus.
The Duke Forest is now an important research hub for forestry and environmental research, as well as citizen science initiatives. In the Rhododendron Bluffs in the Korstian Division, Director Sara Childs is leading a first-year orientation tour.
Clarence Korstian (right) is standing in the Loblolly pine plantation, which was established in March, 1931. Korstian became the first director of the Duke Forest, laying the land as a center for teaching and research.
Dye trains the lemurs to answer research questions, which allows the lemurs to choose when they want to participate in research.
In 2018, the Duke Forest restored the Couch family cabin, which has been on the land for over a century, by replacing the front porch with local White Oak.
The Couch family owned much of the land that is now the southwest portion of the Duke Forest. Their cabin is now being used for the Deer Management Assistance Program and other fun events.