MasterChef’s Elizabeth Cauvel: Red & Black Quesadillas

Not only was Elizabeth Cauvel (ABJ ’04) a runner-up on Fox’s hit show MasterChef, but she’s also a UGA alumna! Today, she works as a creative director in New York City. If you’re looking for a simple yet delicious tailgating recipe, look no further. We’ve got you covered with Elizabeth’s Red and Black Quesadillas!

“This recipe is ideal for tailgates because, first of all, everyone loves quesadillas. They’re great melty and hot, but they’re just as delicious at room temp. They’re perfect for holding with one hand, they’re portable, and best of all, they’re super easy, so you can throw them together on a Saturday morning and be out the door in time to start tailgating ASAP.”

Red & Black Quesadillas (makes 4 quesadillas/ 16 quesadilla triangles; can easily be doubled)

  • 1 Tablespoon olive oil for the vegetables
  • Drizzle of olive oil or vegetable oil for the quesadilla pan
  • 1 can black beans, drained and rinsed well
  • 1 red bell pepper, stem removed, seeded, and diced
  • 1/2 a large yellow onion, diced
  • Salt to taste
  • 1 Tablespoon cumin
  • 1/2 Tablespoon Mexican chili powder
  • 4 burrito-size flour tortillas
  • 16 oz. pepper jack cheese, grated
  • Sour cream, avocado/guacamole, cilantro, salsa, and fresh jalapeno for serving

Elizabeth Cauvel’s Red & Black Quesadillas

Directions

  1. Heat a large nonstick skillet over medium-high heat. Once it’s hot, add the olive oil, then add the onion and bell peppers. Season with salt, cumin, and chili powder, and cook for 5-6 minutes, until onions and peppers are getting soft, and there might be a few pieces beginning to get a little color. When the veggies are soft, add the beans and cook for a few minutes more. Remove and keep handy in a bowl. Wipe out the skillet.
  2. Heat a large nonstick skillet over medium heat. Give it a good 4-5 minutes to achieve even heating, then add the oil and let that heat up for another minute. Place one tortilla in the skillet, and sprinkle a 1/8 of the grated cheese over one half of the tortilla. Spoon some of the bean/onion/pepper mixture over the cheese, then sprinkle another 1/8 of the cheese over the beans/onion/pepper. Cook for a few minutes, until the cheese begins to begins to melt. When that happens, fold the quesadilla over and let it continue to cook until the cheese is completely melted. The bottom half should be brown; flip the quesadilla over carefully and let it get brown and crisp on the other side, about 2-3 more minutes.
  3. Repeat with the remaining 3 tortillas and fillings until all your quesadillas have been cooked. Slice each quesadilla into 4 triangles. If you’re bringing these to a tailgate, I recommend leaving them folded and uncut until you arrive at your tailgate; slice them into triangles right before serving. Serve with sour cream, salsa, and any other toppings you like. Go Dawgs!

Meet Rubina Malik, Mentorship Chair for the Women of UGA Leadership Council

Women of UGA’s mission is to foster a lifelong commitment to the University of Georgia by creating opportunities for personal and professional development, instilling a spirt of giving, and investing in the future of the university, its students and alumnae. We recently got the chance to interview Rubina Malik (PHD ’15), mentorship chair for the Women of UGA Leadership Council in order to learn more about her experience at UGA and what drives her to stay involved with her alma mater. Here’s what she had to say!

What do you value most about your time spent at the University of Georgia?

What I value most about my time spent at UGA is the education that I received and the friendships that I made. I was taught and molded into the world of being an academic. My professors did this through their rigor in teaching and modeling what they were teaching. Having professors that were and are on the top of their field in publication and practice gave me inspiration and bravery to enter a world that was new to me. The friendships that I made along the way are and were another value that was afforded to me during my time at UGA. My friendships that were developed are still intact. We continue to stay connected personally, and professionally we support each other’s goals and ideas. Currently, we are working on publications together.

Were there any particular professors that had a significant impact on you?

There were many who impacted me –

My dissertation committee (Chair – Dr. Laura Bierema, Drs. Karen Watkins, Kecia Thomas and Juanita Johnson Bailey) and others in the department like Drs. Wendy Ruona and Kathleen DeMarrais. The wealth of knowledge that was imparted on me crossed my department and colleges as well – There were others across campus, like at the Terry College of Business who also mentored me, like Dr. Dawn Bennett-Alexander. All those named and others have impacted me significantly during my tenure at UGA as well as presently.

Why is Women of UGA Leadership Council important to you?

The council is important to me for several reasons. One, I like to surround myself with like-minded individuals so being on the council allows me to be around women who are committed to making an in impact in their community as am I. Secondly, I am a believer of giving back whether that is monetarily or in service. I do both and being of service is where my heart is, it is where I feel like I can make the biggest difference – hands in the dirt – arranging opportunities for graduates to engage and develop through the mission of the council.

As Mentorship Chair, what do you hope to accomplish during your two-year term?

I am a product of successful mentoring, so this is something very close to my heart. In the next two years I hope to set up an effective mentoring program that will connect alumnae with the best of the best who have taken their education from UGA and are now making an impact in their chosen fields. This is a two-way street to me – being able to give and being able to take – the perfect formula for learning and developing. I want the young alumnae to know that they too can make an impact, run companies and have their dreams come true as many of the mentors will share in our mentoring program.

What are the most rewarding aspects of your job as a professor at Morehouse College?

I am so blessed to be living my purpose in my professional life. Being an assistant professor at Morehouse is one of the most rewarding aspects of my life. I get to cultivate our future leaders! It is not about just teaching them theory of business in the classroom, it is also about grooming them to be global minded leaders – teaching and modeling for them ethics and integrity as well as being of service. I get to create projects that allows them to take their learning in the classroom and put it into practice – we do projects for non-profits, they volunteer with me at Tedx events, or volunteer in one of the local schools – all to create a well-rounded leader who is ready to impact the world around them! Nothing is more rewarding for me than hearing from a former student about that one project or event they did that helped them discover what they are passionate about. As a mentor to some of my students – the ultimate reward is to get a call being told that I am now a “grandmentor!”

Do you have any parting advice to offer students or recent graduates?

BE A YES! Be engaged, never stop learning and never give up. Always pay it forward. There is so much happening around you, be a yes to take the time to attend events, meet new people and learn from opportunities that are presented to you. Take the time to develop your mind and your skillset, to not let someone say no to you because you do not have something – be well-rounded enough to be able to be considered or at least have a learning attitude so that they will give you a chance!

The Dawgs converge on Music City

The University of Georgia marked the Vanderbilt game weekend with a reception for alumni, friends and supporters in the Nashville area on Friday, Oct. 6. Georgia first faced off against Vanderbilt in 1893, and the teams have played every year since 1968. Georgia leads the series 55-20-2.

A large crowd attended the reception at The Country Music Hall of Fame. The event gave President Jere W. Morehead, Vice President for Development and Alumni Relations Kelly Kerner, Executive Director of Alumni Relations, Meredith Gurley Johnson, and other administrators and staff an opportunity to connect with UGA supporters who live and work in the city.

“Whenever we travel to cities across the country, I am more impressed by the wonderful work that our graduates are doing in their professions and their communities,” Johnson said. “Our alumni in the Nashville area are eager to remain involved with and support their alma mater. They make us proud!”

Nearly 2,800 alumni live in Nashville, working in fields ranging from law to healthcare to music. There is an active chapter in Nashville, and they will be hosting a special book signing with Vince Dooley after the Vanderbilt game as a part of the weekend’s festivities.

“We want our graduates to remain connected to the university year round, and one of the easiest ways to do that is through involvement with our chapters,” Johnson continued. “Our dedicated volunteers keep the UGA spirit alive in more than 80 cities across the country. We encourage all of our alumni to get connected with your local chapter and build your Bulldog network.”

In Tennessee, there are also chapters in Chattanooga and Memphis. These chapters and others across the nation host events for local alumni throughout the year. Connect with your local chapter today!

Meet Ali Gant, Member of the Women of UGA Leadership Council

Women of UGA’s mission is to foster a lifelong commitment to the University of Georgia by creating opportunities for personal and professional development, instilling a spirt of giving, and investing in the future of the university, its students and alumnae. We recently got the chance to interview Ali Gant (AB ’01, MPA ’11), member of Women of UGA Leadership Council in order to learn more about her experience at UGA and what drives her to stay involved with her alma mater. Here’s what she had to say!

Tell me about your time as a student here at the University of Georgia and what role the university played in preparing you for your future.

I moved away from the Georgia when I was in 8th grade, only to return to attend UGA five years later, not really knowing anyone that well. This was before Facebook, so I didn’t have too many connections! I pledged Phi Mu and to this day there are 12 of us in my pledge class who go on an annual girls trip, most of us with young children and jobs and responsibilities that we vow to always leave behind for a weekend to reconnect. My involvement in Greek Life was the first domino not only in student activities, but set me up for the life I lead today.

The national charity for Phi Mu is Children’s Miracle Network, and as freshmen we got involved with Dance Marathon (now UGA Miracle). I went on to serve on the Executive Committee for three years. My second  year was the year we broke $100,000! What a long way they have come. After my junior year, I interned at Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta in the Foundation, which launched my non-profit fundraising career, and I now work for the Community Foundation for Greater Atlanta with 16 years of non-profit work under my belt. It all started at UGA.

In 1999, I was selected to be an Orientation Leader. I was #11, and this guy from Rossville, GA named Chris Gant was #12. We met the same day that we met the team. I married Chris Gant in 2004, and another couple – Gretchen D’Huyvetter Cobb and James Cobb – were also on that team, and we are godparents to their fourth son. We ourselves have three sons  who are already big Georgia Bulldogs.  It all started at UGA.

UGA gave me the opportunity to test the waters in my extracurricular life, and I learned that I love hospitality. Whether that was welcoming campus visitors as an OL or as a Visitors Center employee or doing admissions sessions with GRT — I was given those experiences and that has continued in my life. I love to help people find their own little spot where they feel comfortable, and I LOVE it when they happen to love UGA, too!

Do you have a cause that you are passionate about? If so, how do you pursue this in your personal and professional life?

I care very much about children and literacy. Exposing children to books and words before age 5 is critical, and I also care deeply about what happens to kids in 3rd grade when school turns from learning to read to reading to learn. I have an English degree from UGA and I have always been a lover of books. I have involved myself in a number of organizations that are working to improve the children of our state in this area. Some of those organizations include the Junior League of Athens, the Junior League of Atlanta, Ferst Foundation and my place of employment — the Community Foundation for Greater Atlanta.

Why is Women of UGA Leadership Council important to you?

I bleed red and black. UGA gave so much to me. I love mentoring women and connecting with women with similar passions. I love scholarships. It’s a perfect match!

How do you hope to make an impact with Women of UGA, and what excites you most about your future with the council?

I hope to remind alumnae that just because we have our group of friends and experiences at UGA that it is not a thing of the past. We are always Bulldogs, we are always a part of the school – past, present, future – even though we aren’t on campus anymore. It’s our duty to connect, give back, and show up.

What parting advice do you have for students who are trying to determine the best career path for them while at UGA?

In my spare time, I help people revamp their resumes. I hear a lot of “I want to do something I feel passionate about.” Doing something you feel passionate about is good. But passion does not ALWAYS equal FUN. You may feel good at the end of the day, but it doesn’t mean that it’s going to be easy, joyful and carefree. Non-profits have budgets and policies and boards and problems just like corporations do. Realistic expectations will protect from disappointment. I think it’s a great thing to remember.

To learn more about Women of UGA, visit alumni.uga.edu/womenofuga and connect with the council on Instagram.

Benson Family recognizes 100-year relationship with Athens and UGA

This feature originally ran on page 47 of the Fall 2017 issue of Georgia Magazine.

Three generations of the Benson family are recognizing their 100-year relationship with Athens and the University of Georgia by making a transformational gift to the Terry College of Business.

One of Athens’ most community-minded families contributed significant support for the second and largest phase of the Terry College Business Learning Community at the corner of Lumpkin and Baxter streets.

An artist’s rendering of all three phases of the Business Learning Community.

Benson Hall is one of three buildings that will be dedicated Sept. 15. It is named for patriarch W. H. “Howard” Benson, son H.E. “Ed” Benson (BBA ’42), and grandson Larry R. Benson (BBA ’74).

Howard, who passed away in 1971, founded Benson’s Bakery in 1918.

Benson’s Bakery was founded in 1918 by W.H. “Howard” Benson and was formerly located in downtown Athens.

Today, Benson’s Inc. is the parent company of Benson’s Bakery, which distributes cake products to retailers across the country, and Benson’s Hospitality Group, which operates four—soon to be five—hotels in the Athens area.

Howard’s son, Ed, graduated from UGA in 1942 and is now chairman emeritus. Under Ed’s leadership, Benson’s grew its Old Home Kitchens cake line by hiring UGA students to drive to each state during summers to sell fruit cakes as fundraising opportunities.

“During our 15-year partnership, UGA students would literally cover the country selling Benson’s Old Home Fruit Cakes to civic clubs, church groups and other nonprofits,” Ed says. “During our peak years, we sold to over 7,000 organizations for the holiday season.”

A clipping from the Athens Daily News in 1966 that features the “Benson Fleet” heading out for the summer sales trips across the country.

Well-known UGA alumni, including former U.S. Senator Saxby Chambliss (BBA ’66), are among those who participated in the sales experience as students. It was Ed’s keen interest in management and logistics that ultimately led him to diversify the company into the hospitality business.

Larry, Ed’s son, graduated from UGA in 1974 and is now chairman and CEO. His business acumen and financial expertise has grown the family business to unprecedented levels, including an expansion of the baking facility and the construction of new hotels. He has also continued his family’s strong town and gown relationships.

The Bensons’ latest contribution to UGA will leave a lasting landmark on campus that reflects the connection between the family’s Athens-based company and the university. Larry and Ed’s decision to support UGA is in recognition of the symbiotic relationship from which Benson’s Inc. has benefited over the past century—and in recognition of the future of that relationship.

“My dad and I received a wonderful education from Terry, which rewarded us with the opportunity to build our Athens-based business. Hundreds of UGA students and graduates have become valued associates of Benson’s Inc.,” Larry says. “On behalf of my grandfather, father and more than 600 associates and their families, we are pleased to honor our 100-year relationship with UGA. We are especially pleased that Benson Hall will play a prominent role in educating business leaders for the next 100 years and beyond.”

Writer: Elizabeth R. Elmore, eelmore@uga.edu

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As Benson’s Inc. celebrates its centennial in 2018, the company hopes to locate former students in the Benson’s Bakery Summer Old Home Fruit Cake sales program. If you played a role in the bakery’s success, please email Benson’s Bakery.

Meet Melonie Thomas, Member of the Black Alumni Leadership Council

In October 2015, the UGA Alumni Association launched the UGA Black Alumni Affinity Group, which is led by the Black Alumni Leadership Council. The council seeks to connect with black alumni and students through shared experiences, and to continue building a welcoming and supporting campus community. Melonie Thomas (BBA ’86) is a member of the Black Alumni Leadership Council, and we recently interviewed her to learn more about her UGA experience and what drives her to stay connected to the university.

When did you graduate from UGA and what did you do after college?

I graduated in 1986 with a degree in marketing, and after a brief stint in retail management, I moved to LA and earned my MBA at Pepperdine University. As of 2000, I’ve been in the business of public health. Today, I live in Dunwoody, Georgia.

How did you get involved with the Alumni Association?

I met Realenn Watters at a faculty and staff organization event and was asked what could be done to encourage more black students to apply to and attend UGA. I asked her what was being done in that area, so she told me to get involved with this other group that had the same ideas, and the group eventually became the Black Alumni Leadership Council.

L-R: Yvette Daniels, Melonie Thomas and Randy Groomes

Which Black Alumni Event are you most proud of?

I’m most proud of the Admitted Students Reception because so many people come together to form a really great environment of caring and sincere interest. It serves as a reunion for a lot of the alumni. The students are glad to hear about the different programs that interest them, and the parents are relieved to hear from people that look like them and found a home at UGA.

How has serving on the Black Alumni Leadership Council benefited you?

It’s allowed me to work with many passionate and caring people who have the same goals that I do. It provides a little extra purpose in life – we can do things in this organization that have a meaningful, lasting impact for centuries to come.

What is the most important experience you learned as a student?

You’re not on an island. Ask for help if you need it – there’s help at UGA for just about any kind of challenge, or any kind of change that you want to make. Reach out to other people and ask for help.

L-R: Kevin Aycock, Bill and Melonie Thomas at the 2015 Bulldog 100 Celebration

What is one piece of advice you would give to UGA students?

Don’t be afraid to step out and try something. Even if you aren’t sure that it will be a great fit for you, you’ll never know until you try. Don’t be afraid to take that step into a different career path. Also, maintain your relationships with your professors and friends beyond what’s expected in the curriculum. Stay in touch with those professors – they have a lot of insight and can help guide you, both in your career and in life. Many of the friends I made at UGA are still my friends today.

UGA is committed to its students and mission as a land and sea grant university. What is your commitment?

I’ll go back to the BALC and our mission to recruit and retain qualified black students and faculty, to engage with students and other alumni, to encourage other alumni to donate to the university, and to encourage alumni to serve, in whatever capacity they can. If I can get corny for one second, I’m a GIRL (imagine the Power G). Giving to support scholarships, involving myself wherever and however I can, returning to the university and leaving a legacy through the work I do.

Melonie and her husband Bill (AB ’88), a member of the UGA Alumni Association Board of Directors, were also featured on the blog in Spring 2017.

Your Pie’s Drew French builds a pizza for the Dawgs

Drew French (BBA ’05), co-founder of Your Pie, a repeat Bulldog 100 business, created a tailgating masterpiece for us this week! We challenge you to try and replicate his Grilled BBQ and Ranch Bacon Cheeseburger Pizza this Saturday before the Georgia Bulldogs play the Mississippi State Bulldogs.

Drew French

An Athens native and a 2015 40 Under 40 honoree, Drew has always believed in giving back to his community. Lucky for us, that means eating delicious pizza whenever we get the chance! According to Drew, he didn’t know truly great pizza until he experienced brick oven style baking on the island of Ischia. He decided to bring this method back to the United States and has been using it ever since. When he’s not cheering on the Dawgs on Saturdays, he enjoys spending time with his wife, two daughters, and three dogs.

Drew French’s Grilled BBQ and Ranch Bacon Cheeseburger Pizza

“I love pizza, grilling, and watching the Dawgs win on Saturdays. That’s why I combined my favorite things into this crowd pleaser. Imagine what your crew will say when you whip out a grilled pizza topped with BBQ sauce, white cheddar, red onion, fresh jalapeno peppers, meatball, bacon, and ranch. Go Dawgs!”

Hungry for more? We’ve got you covered.

MasterChef’s Ailsa von Dobeneck dazzles with dips

Tailgate the right way with Matt Moore

Meet Frankie Gilmore, Member of the Women of UGA Leadership Council

Women of UGA’s mission is to foster a lifelong commitment to the University of Georgia by creating opportunities for personal and professional development, instilling a spirt of giving, and investing in the future of the university, its students and alumnae. We recently interviewed Frankie Gilmore (BS ’07, MPH ’10), member of the Women of UGA Leadership Council, in order to learn more about her UGA experience and what drives her to stay connected to her alma mater. Here’s what she had to say!

Tell me about your time as a student here at the University of Georgia and what role the university played in preparing you for your future.

My time at UGA is filled with treasured memories! I made life-long friends, great connections, and even met my future husband. I also participated in the Redcoat Marching Band for 4 years which allowed me to fully engage in the Georgia football gameday experience.

I was challenged academically as a biology student in undergrad and a public health student in graduate school, learning that hard work is the best way to be successful. I was also challenged professionally as a member of several student organizations such as the 2006 Orientation Team and Timothy Campus Ministry, which allowed me to discover and hone my skills for the good of the team. Overall, my experiences at UGA helped me to be more professional, resourceful, and comfortable in different work environments and social settings.

Do you have a cause that you are passionate about? If so, how do you pursue this in your personal and professional life?

I am passionate about young mothers being both nurturers and cultivators. As a mother myself, I know it is easy to lose yourself in motherhood and forget the personal interests you had before children. I believe it’s those God-given interests that can allow you to thrive as a mother and whoever else you choose to be. As a member of the Women of UGA Leadership Council I hope to reconnect young moms who may not be in a corporate networking environment to other alumnae. I am also on the Leadership Team of MOPS (Mothers of Preschoolers) in Peachtree Corners which gives me the chance to connect with local young moms and offer support to them during the early years.

Why is Women of UGA Leadership Council important to you?

The Women of UGA Leadership Council offers opportunities for alumnae to feel like their contribution to UGA – as a student and a graduate – is valued and supported whether that’s in the workplace or in the home. As a part of the council, I look forward to discovering new ways to connect women within the UGA Community.

As a member of the Council’s Mentoring Committee, I am working to connect female graduates through a new program that will help cultivate professional mentoring relationships. The program will offer support to alumnae who are seeking professional growth in their careers.

How do you hope to make an impact with Women of UGA, and what excites you most about your future with the council?

I am a stay-at-home mother but also an entrepreneur (freelance wardrobe stylist). I’ve been able to use my education and experiences at UGA to better my family and my business. I believe other women are in my position but aren’t necessarily represented within the Alumni Association and as a result fail to reconnect with our alma mater after graduation. I hope to change that as a council member.

I’m also African American and am honored to represent other women of color on the council. Hopefully I’ll be able to engage more minority alumnae to participate in Women of UGA events and reconnect them back to UGA.

Overall, what excites me most about being on the council is fostering connections among women who have “walked between the hedges” and have gone on to do great things in the world.

What parting advice do you have for students who are trying to determine the best career path for them while at UGA?

Take advantage of all the academic and extracurricular opportunities at UGA and learn more about your professional and personal interests. However, do so within reason! You’ll need time during your tenure at UGA to decide what kind of life you want to live beyond the Arch. It’s important to find where that balance lies for you between pursuing your passions through your career and/or through your personal life. Nevertheless, it’s your life and it doesn’t just start after graduation. It’s happening now so don’t waste a minute! Go Dawgs!

MasterChef’s Ailsa von Dobeneck dazzles with dips

Ailsa von Dobeneck (AB ’07) currently works as the government relations manager for Norfolk Southern Corporation in Washington D.C., but most people know her as a contestant on season 6 of Fox’s hit TV show MasterChef. She was more than up to the task of sharing a tailgating recipe with the Bulldog Nation when we asked her to participate in our Tasty Tailgating series. Without further ado, let’s dive into the dips!

The best time of year is here and we are ready to watch the Dawgs win between the hedges. With every game comes an epic tailgate. Be prepared for a big crowd with these amazingly easy dips. They are packed with flavor and can be made ahead of time.

Sweet Corn Dip

Sweet corn is one of the South’s most celebrated summer treats. Instead of enjoying it on the cob, try having it in a creamy dip. The first time I had corn dip, it had a mayo base. I was in search of the same flavor but with a lighter ingredient list. Use lite sour cream and cream cheese to get the same flavor but with less calories. Add some garlic, and the flavor is out of this world.

Ingredients

  • 1 can whole kernel corn
  • 1 can 10 oz. Rotel, drained
  • 2 cups lite sour cream
  • 1/2 c. cream cheese
  • 1 cup shredded Colby jack cheese
  • 1 1oz. pkg. Ranch dressing mix
  • Salt and pepper to taste
  • Chopped cilantro, to chop

Directions

Combine all ingredients. Stir well and chill until ready to serve.

Vanilla Fruit Dip

Fruits need love too! An easy vanilla dip makes the perfect companion for strawberries, melon and apples. Make sure to keep this one chilled as long as possible before serving. You can also experiment with flavors (try strawberry yogurt next time) to keep the crowds coming back.

  • 32 oz. low fat vanilla yogurt
  • 8 oz. whipping cream
  • 1 package of vanilla pudding mix
  • 2 tbsp honey (optional)
  • Sprinkle of ground cinnamon
  • Fruit for dipping, washed

Directions

Whip cream in a large mixing bowl until stiff peaks form. Set aside. Combine cream, yogurt, and pudding mix in a serving dish. Stir well, cover, and allow to sit for two hours in fridge. Remove from refrigerator. Stir again and top with a sprinkle of cinnamon and honey before serving.

Missed our first Tasty Tailgating post? Check it out now!

UGA named No. 16 Best Public University by US News & World Report

U.S. News & World Report named UGA No. 16 (up two spots from last year!) on its list of 2018 Best Public Universities. Each year, financial gifts from alumni, which demonstrate school pride and a commitment to strengthening the influence of UGA among our peer institutions, is counted in the loyal alumni participation number for this ranking. To those who have made a gift to UGA in the last year, thank you for your continued commitment to your alma mater.

It’s great to be a Georgia Bulldog! Your loyal support helps UGA to grow in reputation and prestige year after year.

If you have not already made a gift, please learn more about the Commit to Georgia campaign and consider making a gift today to count in upcoming rankings.

Athens Alumni Office
Wray-Nicholson House
298 S. Hull Street
Athens, GA 30602
(706) 542-2251 | (800) 606-8786

alumni@uga.edu

Atlanta Alumni Center
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3475 Lenox Road NE, Suite 870
Atlanta, GA 30326
(404) 814-8820

ugaatl@uga.edu

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