Due to COVID restrictions, I boarded alone this past semester for the first time since coming to Sattler. While occupying my own room limited distractions, it also made me realize the richness of Sattler dorm life and how much I miss having roommates. I began to appreciate in a new way the.
We as a Sattler community look forward to the coming year and what it will bring. We took a poll among students and staff to learn what our mutual hopes and desires are for 2021. As a body, here’s what we’re hoping.
Sattler’s Biblical Certificate Option offers nine months of Biblical studies along with the relational discipleship and academic excellence that is part of every Sattler student’s experience. For this post, we interviewed a number of current Biblical certificate students to get their perspective on.
In October of 2017 I took a picture of the set of instructions on how to apply to Sattler College for 2018-2019, hoping to find the catalytic students who would be bold enough to train for a lifetime of impact for Jesus at a college with no campus, students, or faculty. Meeting and announcing.
Do you care about reaching the lost? College can be a time of action as well as a time of preparation. Sophomore students Christina Patches and Tim Kuepfer have chosen to make evangelism a priority during their college years.
What is your primary purpose for wanting to attend college? Many Sattler students chose to attend not because they wanted a college degree that would help them “get ahead” in the world, but because they sought tools and knowledge to help them impact the world for good.
“It is in giving that we receive.” Growing up in consumerist America, I have often failed to see the truth of this advice from Francis of Assisi. However, when I visited northeastern India with a mission team, I encountered a person who truly understood. Interestingly, my teacher was not a sage or.
(Do first generation college students have inherent advantages or disadvantages when it comes to academic success? According to a study from the National Center for Education Statistics (NCES), first generation college students were less likely to graduate with a bachelor’s degree than their peers.