Using virtual and augmented reality to improve the lives of everyone is one of the stated goals of a guest speaker coming to Lethbridge College early next month. Amy Peck, an entrepreneur and acknowledged leader in the field, has successfully launched and run her own XR company and has helped others incorporate the technology into their businesses.
For the second year in a row, Lethbridge College is experiencing a significant increase in its student population. Nearly 5,600 students have chosen Lethbridge College for their post-secondary education, a seven per cent increase from one year ago.
Here is a look at events happening on the Lethbridge College campus from Sept. 16-22, 2019.
Pet a goat, try out your favourite sport against real Kodiaks athletes or bounce until your legs go to jelly. All are possible as Coulee Fest returns to Lethbridge College tomorrow.
If you’re looking for a one-stop shopping extravaganza, look no further than Coulee Fest on Saturday. One of southern Alberta’s most popular markets returns to the annual festival, as What the Junk vintage market will be set up on Lethbridge College’s campus.
Internationally-renowned singer-songwriter Leeroy Stagger is the headliner, but Saturday's Coulee Fest offers something for every music fan, with a day filled with live bands.
Foodies, beer lovers and everyone in between will find something to tickle their taste buds at Coulee Fest. The annual free festival begins at 1 p.m. on Saturday at Lethbridge College.
Get up-close with Canadian military equipment, play around in virtual reality, receive a free massage or come face-to-face with a grizzly bear. All are possible at Coulee Fest, beginning at 1 p.m. on Saturday at Lethbridge College.
Lethbridge College wants to ensure new students are ready to hit the ground running when classes begin next week. So, beginning Sunday, those new to Lethbridge College have three full days of New Student Orientation options to get them ready for the upcoming academic year.
A police officer knocks on a door and immediately has an angry person screaming in their face – how do they react? A veteran officer can draw on experience to resolve the situation, but the interaction can cause inexperienced officers to freeze. A new internal research project at Lethbridge College will test whether virtual reality can better prepare justice and corrections students for those types of face-to-face interactions.