Do you love helping other people? You could make it your career like Stacy Brummer did. She’s an Air Force veteran who got her online degree hundreds of miles away from Mizzou. You’ll hear why Stacy chose a program that gave her the flexibility that she needs.

Do you love helping others? It’s important to love what you do, and now more than ever, that passion could change lives.

So make it your career. It could begin online with one of our programs — like a bachelor’s degree in health science. We’ll help you build a foundation in a field that’ll prepare you for whichever direction you want to go.

It’s a nonclinical degree — which is perfect for someone like Stacy Brummer, who wanted more.

“I didn’t want to just limit myself to laboratory science. I kinda wanted to explore what was out there. So that’s why I chose Mizzou’s health science program because it had many different options especially in the electives.”

Mizzou Online was also a great option for Stacy because she was in the Air Force — stationed in Vacaville, California — far away from the University of Missouri. But it doesn’t matter where you are in the world because this program is 100% online. You’ll still see some familiar names though.

“In the health science program, I met a lot of people that we wound up being in the same classes over and over again together. We were able to connect and keep in touch through this entire journey. Some of them are spread out throughout the country. There was one girl in Florida, there’s another one that’s coming in from Alaska.”

So what can Stacy and her online classmates do with this degree? After graduation, they’ll have a lot of careers to choose from.

Career paths include becoming a health educator, sales representative, healthcare IT consultant, patient representative, or a clinical data manager. But what’s the real takeaway?

“Never give up on yourself. Figure out what you want to do and never let it go because you are your biggest investment.”

Take the leap and, like Stacy, learn from anywhere with Mizzou.

“It may not happen overnight, but it’s something that if you want bad enough, you can do it.”

Tune in to our next episode of Online Stripes. Presented by the University of Missouri — home of Mizzou Online. Available on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, iHeart Radio, and smart speakers.

Hear more from Stacy

For practicing clinicians looking to advance their careers, the University of Missouri’s School of Health Professions has three new 100% online options.

The Department of Clinical and Diagnostic Sciences is launching a master’s in clinical and diagnostic sciences with emphasis areas in clinical laboratory science, imaging sciences and respiratory therapy.

Focus on leadership

The three new programs are designed for credentialed clinicians who want to learn to lead fellow clinicians. With a blend of interprofessional classes and discipline-specific classes, the master’s program prepares graduates for effective leadership in interprofessional workplace environments.

Students who pursue the online master’s in clinical and diagnostic sciences will be prepared to teach courses for educational programs in clinical laboratory science; lead interprofessional teams of clinicians in the hospital/clinic setting; or take on a nonclinical role in sales, marketing, or product or customer support.

Interdisciplinary course work

The master’s in clinical and diagnostic sciences is a customizable interdisciplinary program that allows students to craft a degree that suits their specific educational needs and career goals.

Students start with core clinical foundation courses designed to introduce students to graduate-level concepts. They choose a leadership graduate certificate offered by the School of Health Professions or by a partner MU school or college to achieve a high level of depth in an area of their interest. Students also take emphasis area-focused electives — in clinical laboratory science, imaging sciences or respiratory therapy — to further knowledge of their profession.

Apply today

The new online clinical and diagnostic sciences master’s programs are 100 percent online; no campus visits required. The new programs are currently accepting applications for the Summer 2020 semester, with classes beginning in June, and the Fall 2020 semester, with classes beginning in August.

Learn more about the programs and how to apply:

Do you wonder how you'll be able to further your education at this point in your life? On this episode of Online Stripes, one of our graduates, Beth Diederich, talks about getting her degree while living and working in South America.

Do you wonder how you'll be able to further your education at this point in your life? Mizzou has thousands of students who once had that very same question – but now know that studying online and achieving their degree is eminently possible. Just listen to Beth Diederich — a student who completed her master’s in literacy education while living in South America.

"I completed the entire program in Santiago, Chile. There was not an option to attend any face-to-face classes at all. I needed one hundred percent distance learning and got that." 

Since Beth lives and teaches in Chile, you might think the six-month seasonal difference would be a problem with the timing of her classes. Think again. 

"There were so many times where professors were willing to just understand the position I was in. Because it's Northern and Southern hemisphere, the seasons are flipped. My summer courses would be while I was in a full semester ... And professors were always willing to work with ways to make the assignments possible, regardless of whether I was teaching or not at that time of year."

Mizzou Online’s master’s in education program is ranked among the best in the nation by U.S. News & World Report. And Beth’s own personal experience with the program backs that up. 

"The classes offered serve so many different interests and also age level of the students. So throughout the program, I realized how much I was interested in struggling readers, for example, so the more interested that I became, the more classes were available."

Plus, the College of Education faculty and instructors supported her throughout her studies. 

"I've gained quite a bit of confidence in my own discipline. It's opened my world to the amount of research and literature that's out there — and the professional community only supports that curiosity."

What advice does Beth have for those prospective students who are considering obtaining a degree online with Mizzou?

"If a student was similar to myself and hadn't experienced online learning before, you know, trust that you'll have the discipline and, not only that, because of the community, you're not isolated."

So, wherever in the world you might live, get in touch with us, let us answer all your questions, and then help you begin your journey to a degree — that will open doors to a whole new future. 

"Honestly, I was incredibly satisfied with the program, and with what the instructors had to offer, what peers had to offer, it was great."

Tune in to our next episode of Online Stripes. Presented by the University of Missouri — home of Mizzou Online. Available on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, iHeart Radio, and smart speakers.

Hear more from Beth

Want to further your career while making an impact in the lives of others? On this episode of Online Stripes, we meet Tony Chambers — who started college late — but now has a master’s degree. He’s living proof that it’s never too late to follow your dreams.

Choosing where you go to further your education is a really big decision. And choosing Mizzou may be one of the best decisions of your life. With our prestigious world-class faculty, our affordable tuition — and the fact that you can complete the program entirely online wherever you live in the world – at your own pace – in your own time – is what attracts so many students to Mizzou. Nearly 340,000 Mizzou alumni live around the globe today. Tony Chambers is one of them.

"I'm currently an associate behavior analyst with Special School District. I work in a special needs high school, overseeing forty-one kids who receive applied behavior services." 

There is an enormous need in the world for qualified educators, like Tony, who chose Mizzou to get his master's in special education with an emphasis in autism. He found that while taking classes, he was able to use what he learned right away at his current job. 

"It was really important for me to dive into this disorder as deeply as possible, along with education, and this couldn't be more of a perfect fit for that."

While getting his master’s degree, not only was Tony working with children with special needs, but he had a very busy and challenging home life.

"I was very open with my advisor on, just kind of, life in general and my career and my kids. I had a baby during this program. My son, Daniel, who's five, lives with a rare genetic disorder which requires a lot of care. So there are some hospital visits and just things that come up, and they are always accommodating."

Tony feels his education has helped him communicate with his student’s parents, and answer their questions in a meaningful way that they can understand. 

"Having this knowledge allows you to be that professional, that expert, that can, hopefully, guide them in a direction that helps their kiddos."

Wherever you are in your life, it’s never too late to go back to school and further your career. Tony is living proof. 

"I started late with college. There's no real wrong time to kind of go, whatever kind of stage of life you're in. You can start early if you want and take that path or, if you end up in my path, there’s still nothing that stops you."

And now, with degree in hand, Tony is on his way taking his career to the next level — and impacting the lives of others 

"I'm the first one on both sides of my family to get a master's degree, which is huge. I'm proud and excited."

Inspired by Tony’s story? You can do the same. Get ready to enter the workforce, or to make your next career move, with one of MU's online degree or certificate programs. We’ll be with you every step of the way. 

Tune in to our next episode of Online Stripes. Presented by the University of Missouri — home of Mizzou Online. Available on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, iHeart Radio, and smart speakers.  

Hear more from Tony

The Sinclair School of Nursing is opening 10 new online programs in Fall 2020. These new programs make the school’s advanced practice nurse practitioner (NP) and clinical nurse specialist (CNS) programs available at the graduate level, both as master’s degrees and graduate certificates.

“2020 is the ‘Year of the Nurse’,” said Sarah Thompson, dean of the Sinclair School of Nursing. “The Sinclair School of Nursing is dedicated to educating more nurses to help fill a shortage in the workforce.”

Designed for working nurses

The five new online MS(N) programs — adult gerontology CNS, family NP, pediatric CNS, pediatric NP, psychiatric and mental health NP — allow nurses to continue working as they gain the knowledge and skills they need to advance their careers. Courses have a focus on supporting students as they transition to practicing as an APRN.

The five new graduate certificate programs are designed for nurses that already hold MS(N) degrees. The graduate certificate options may be a good fit for nurses looking to specialize in a new area. Options include adult gerontology CNS, care management, family NP, pediatric CNS and psychiatric and mental health NP.

“We want to meet people where they are in their careers and in their lives. … The new online master’s and graduate certificate options allow working nurses to advance their careers and continue making a difference in the health and well-being of people,” said Dean Thompson.

Both the MS(N) and graduate certificate programs give students the opportunity to learn from experienced practicing faculty who belong to a strong network of nurses across the nation.

Seamless BSN-to-DNP

The new MS(N) options make it easy for students to continue their education and earn a DNP if they choose. Students can sit for their APRN certification and start earning more — while they start DNP course work.

Apply today

The new online nursing master’s programs are blended: All course work is online but an on-campus visit is required once per year. The graduate certificate options are 100 percent online; no campus visits required. The new programs are currently accepting applications for the Fall 2020 semester, with classes beginning in August.

Learn more about the programs and how to apply:

Take your career to the highest level with Mizzou Online. In this episode of Online Stripes, you’ll meet Chris Bowers who went back to school to add irreplaceable value to his company.

Let’s get down to business — literally — with a degree that could take your existing career up a notch. Mizzou offers more than 120 graduate-level programs that can do just that.

One of these programs is the execMBA, a program that is designed for working professionals. So with the help of Mizzou Online, you could go from management level to the highest level.

An online master’s degree in business administration from MU is worth the money. It’s an investment in yourself and your career — and that could mean a bigger paycheck.

Is an executive MBA the missing link? It was for Chris Bowers.

“The execMBA program gave me an opportunity to have a lens into my own company and how they did business, the positives and the negatives.”

You’ll gain a new perspective and a wealth of knowledge to elevate your career and add irreplaceable value to your company.

And you won’t do it alone. You’ll complete most coursework online and visit campus 4 times each year during the 21-month-program, for a total of 8 sessions with your cohort made up of peers walking through a similar journey.

“Of course, you’re getting the education. Of course, you’re able to take the degree and move vertically within your company or with a change of career. What it also does it gives you an opportunity to get to sit one-on-one with business leaders and future business leaders.”

You’ll get an insider’s guide on how to become a successful business leader. MBA professors at Mizzou Online can teach you how to expand your network, make yourself more marketable, build a global resume, and stay ahead of the curve of business changes. You’ll also be saying “yes” a lot more. Why? You’ll learn the importance of saying yes to new opportunities while laying out your career goals.

Mizzou Online realizes this too — you need to make time for your personal life. Our programs allow you to work, continue your education, while still making time for your family and friends.

“What we have at the execMBA program at Mizzou is a much better take on the executive looking for a demanding opportunity, but with an understanding that we also have demanding professional lives. We also have demanding private lives.”

The support doesn’t stop after graduation. Besides the tools to advance your career, you’ll be left with a network of 340,000-plus Mizzou alumni to help set you up for success.

“I’m excited to be able to join an alumni family and have a larger network. But also leave with the confidence and the skills to know that I can say ‘yes’ to any opportunity that comes my way in the future.”

The Trulaske College of Business also offers online master’s in finance, accountancy, and a brand new master of science in business, made up of stackable graduate certificates. 

Tune in to our next episode of Online Stripes. Presented by the University of Missouri — home of Mizzou Online. Available on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, iHeart Radio, and smart speakers.

Hear more from Chris

Heather Hunt is an associate professor in the Department of Biomedical, Biological and Chemical Engineering and a Faculty Fellow for Strategic Initiatives in the Office of eLearning at the University of Missouri.

This story originally appeared on the College of Engineering website.

Students who switch from face-to-face teaching to high-quality online even within a semester show similar learning outcomes – yet overall prefer the online setting, a new study has found. This spring, when the COVID-19 outbreak forced the University of Missouri and other institutions of higher education to move all courses to digital learning (fully online or remote teaching), the team’s research suddenly became extremely relevant.

A research article published in the International Journal of Engineering Education looked at how student learning outcomes would be impacted if the modality of an engineering technical elective class switched from in-person to online learning mid-semester using a course that had been previously designed/offered online and that had previously passed a quality course review process. Johannes Strobel, a professor in the School of Information Science & Learning Technologies and his PhD student Hao He conducted an experiment in 2018 in Heather Hunt’s hybrid bioengineering class. Hunt is an associate professor in the Department of Biomedical, Biological and Chemical Engineering and a Faculty Fellow for Strategic Initiatives in the Office of eLearning at the University of Missouri. She taught her class with one group of students spending the first eight weeks in a face-to-face classroom setting and a second group starting the semester online. After eight weeks, the two groups flipped. The research study shows both groups had no significant differences in learning outcomes, yet the group that started face-to-face learning and ended up with online learning had higher learning satisfaction and course ratings compared to the other group.

“I was happily surprised that, in that particular scenario in 2018, there were no significant differences in learning outcomes,” Hunt said. “I think one of the things this does tell us as we prepare for the fall term, because we know summer is completely online, is that we do know how to design a high-quality online course for the whole term. As faculty and instructors, we need to be prepared in case the situation arises again that we have to go online for a period of time or the remainder of the term.” When the instructors and courses are prepared ahead of time following high-quality course design principles, the transition may not be detrimental to the students’ learning outcomes, as many instructors, students and parents have feared.

“However, it is important to remember that students knew and understood ahead of time that this was a hybrid class, that we were doing a study, and they were prepared for that transition like we were,” Hunt said. “A planned modality switch, where students know before they register, is a vastly different scenario than what we experienced this spring.”

Online champions

Hunt started working on online courses about six years ago after receiving a request from her department chair at the time, Jinglu Tan, to take her junior-level technical elective class online to see how it would work.

“The idea was, if we did a really good job and showed our faculty that a high-quality online course could have the same outcomes as a face-to-face course, then more faculty would be willing to do it,” Hunt said. “This study arose out of that initial class.”

Johannes Strobel, a professor in the School of Information Science & Learning Technologies and his PhD student Hao He conducted an experiment in 2018 in Heather Hunt’s hybrid bioengineering class.

Hunt said it’s difficult to compare the results from one semester to the next because it’s a different set of students. So, she reached out to Strobel for assistance. SISLT has been a leader in online learning at MU with the first fully online master’s program starting in 1999 and a leader in online learning research as well. SISLT offers an online Educator graduate certificate preparing higher education faculty and K-12 teachers to design high-quality online classes and effectively teach in this modality.

“I asked him if there was a way we could do this and get valid data that looks at student comparisons, and with his graduate student Hao He’s help, he developed an experimental design that allowed us to look at students as their own control.”

The team secured approval from the Institutional Review Board (IRB) and told students when they registered that they could wait to take her course if they did not want to participate in her switching modalities study. She said all of the students who registered for the class were willing to do the study.

“They each got face-to-face and online in the same term, which is interesting because that’s what we did inadvertently this term,” Hunt said. “One caveat of this study is the students knew ahead of time they were going to do this and already said yes. The other caveat is my class had been designed to be fully online, so I wasn’t quickly trying to bring a class online.”

Hunt said she thinks the reason students who started face-to-face and switched to online were more satisfied is because they went from a constrained in-class setting to an incredibly flexible online setting, whereas students who had gotten used to having that flexibility in the first part of the semester were less satisfied when they had to go to campus and sit in class. Strobel added that the research also points toward the great flexibility that online learning affords students as study participants did not prefer that flexibility being taken away.

Surprised but not surprised

Hao He is the first author and Strobel is corresponding author of “Switching Modalities: An Empirical Study off Learning Outcomes and Learners’ Perceptions in a Hybrid Engineering Course.” Strobel said that switching modalities works, but notes that in the study the switch was planned and they already had an online version prepared.

PhD student Hao He helped develop the experiment to compare student learning outcomes.

“There is an opportunity here to look back at the last weeks of the semester and take it as a learning opportunity and reflect on what worked and what didn’t in this ‘emergency remote’ teaching,” he said. “For future online efforts, I would recommend to offer in the beginning of online classes opportunities for students to see and interact live with the instructor. As an instructor, you want to develop an ‘instructor or teaching presence.’ Students should also be able to see that the other students are real—what is called facilitating a ‘social presence’ for your students.”

Hunt said the idea of an instructor establishing a presence with students—engaging with them early for online courses—is very important.

“If you start an online course or remote teaching for a week and you’re not individually reaching out to your students, they feel abandoned, especially if they were face-to-face before,” she said. “An important lesson coming out of this pandemic and the switch to remote teaching is for those faculty who reached out in that first week and had Zoom meetings or had some sort of one-on-ones, I’m going to guess their students are much happier than the students who did not have that opportunity.” She noted that she held individual Zoom meetings with every student during the first week of her hybrid class to establish her presence as an instructor.

Hunt said she was surprised but not surprised that the learning outcomes did not change.

“To an education professor, the results of this study are probably not that surprising because they’ve seen this time and again, but this study, where we did a hybrid class and flipped modalities in the middle has never been done in engineering to the best of our knowledge. There is a lot of talk right now about, ‘How much are students really learning?’ and ‘Is this a good experience for them?’ and it really depends on how well the instructor does in producing that high-quality online or remote portion.”

Strobel previously has researched how one’s inner clock predicts when a student is most active and effective in online learning. The study indicated an early-type student may prefer studying online in the morning while a late-type student may prefer studying at a later time of the day.

“It’s good to keep in mind that online provides a flexibility for both students and instructors, and it is good to design courses with this flexibility in mind,” he said.

Do you have dreams of moving up in your career or starting your own business? Give yourself a leg-up with a degree from Mizzou. Meet graduate Sarah Swoboda and we’ll show you what your degree can lead to.

A lot of people dream of getting promotions, raises, or starting their own business. But with Mizzou, it doesn’t have to be just a dream. You can make it happen. 

After earning a bachelor’s degree in business administration, Sarah Swoboda is now a graduate of the Trulaske College of Business. But before she walked across the stage and got her degree, she had an obstacle to overcome. She wanted her bachelor’s in business — but she didn’t want to sit in a classroom. 

“Sometimes being on-campus just does not work for you and now there’s an option.”

That’s where Mizzou comes in. Their bachelor’s degree program in business administration is 100 percent online. But you’ll still be interacting with faculty and other students.

“Having that relationship with your teachers and your peers is probably the biggest thing I could say because you have that support group. For me, that was profound. That was just my niche, my thing so I don’t know if I would have made it through all four years of college had I been on campus all four years.”

With her bachelor’s degree, she now has the tools to plan, organize, staff, and direct a business, project, or department. In this program, students learn how to create and manage customers, connect consumers to goods, navigate the decision-making process in organizations, and understand how financial markets work. 

So what happens after graduation? You’ll be well-positioned for careers in banking and finance, business management, human resources, insurance, and marketing and sales.

No matter what you choose, you’ll be in a position to launch your career. Because Mizzou Online can show you a better way to do business.

“I’ve got to do so many things by allowing myself to get better, to do better, which I would not have been able to do had I not been able to do Mizzou Online.”

On our next episode, we’ll walk you through another option after graduating with your bachelor’s continuing your education and getting your master’s online.

Tune into our next episode of Online Stripes. Presented by the University of Missouri — home of Mizzou Online. Available on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, iHeart Radio, and smart speakers. 

Hear more from Sarah

If these unprecedented times have shown us anything — it’s that nothing is going to stop Mizzou’s graduates.

We celebrate Spring 2020’s unwavering class of #MizzouMade grads this weekend, May 15–16 with a virtual commencement celebration. Among them are more than 800 earning their degrees and certificates online. Members of Mizzou’s online graduating class range in age from 21 to 70, and live in 44 states and six countries — some as far away as China.

One of these hard-working graduates is Maddie Jeffrey in Palm Beach Gardens, Florida, who completed her master’s in positive coaching and athletic leadership online.

Meet Maddie

Lu Ann Cahn-Houser

Maddie grew up in St. Louis, Missouri, and completed her undergraduate degree in digital filmmaking at Stephens College in Columbia. During this time, she worked for Mizzou Football as a videographer, a job where she was able to combine her passions for both film and sports.

Maddie has always loved sports. She played softball growing up and, more recently, has become a marathoner and triathlete. She also has an interest in psychology. After moving to Florida and starting her job as an educator for lululemon, Maddie had the opportunity to meet a mental conditioning coach for a sports team. She realized it was possible to fuse both sports and psychology into another job that she could be passionate about.

She found the positive coaching program at Mizzou and knew it would be a great fit to help her find her next step and fulfill her dream of being a Tiger. “I always wanted to go to Mizzou,” said Maddie.

A different path

Maddie found that the positive coaching program has allowed her to learn more about herself — an experience that has helped her shape a future career. “This program can help you start a completely different path,” she said.

She started the program with the intention of being a sports psychologist. But Maddie realized that the organizational psychology and leadership sides interested her even more. “I love helping people find the fun in life, especially in the workplace, and especially with the dynamic of mental health in today’s world,” she said.

Maddie finds true happiness in helping others be their true and authentic selves. “Whether it’s dyeing your hair blue or running a marathon for the first time,” she said.

The marathon mentality

Another way that Maddie has combined her love for sports and psychology — running. She has completed eight marathons and countless half-marathons, not to mention, two triathlons (a half Ironman and a full Ironman, which consists of a 2.4-mile swim, 112-mile bike and 26.22-mile run.)

Maddie hopes to use her own determined spirit, in combination with what she’s learned from the master’s program, in helping others reach their goals. She enjoys teaching others, even non-runners, to instill a “marathon mentality” in their daily lives.

Now that she’s reached the finish line of her master’s degree, Maddie is ready for the next step in her career. In the meantime, she’s going to celebrate her huge accomplishment in true Maddie fashion — “I’m going to spread joy.”

Congratulations to Maddie and all the graduates who have earned their #OnlineStripes.

Join us in celebrating the graduating class on their virtual commencement celebration. 

Earning your degree through an online program? Share your experience with us on social media by tagging us and using #OnlineStripes:

Ready to earn your own #OnlineStripes? Join nearly 340,000 Mizzou alumni making a difference across the globe. Learn more about Mizzou’s 125+ online degrees and certificates.

Not sure what career you want to pursue? We can help. On this episode of Online Stripes, hear what two of our graduates, Bill Poteet and Nelson Perez, had to say about coming back to school and receiving their bachelor’s degrees.

Here’s an interesting fact for you. More than 700,000 Missourians start but never finish college. And that figure JUST includes those in Missouri. Think of what that figure must be worldwide. So many students come to Mizzou Online from all over the world to finish their degrees – or to further their education. 

Some are not sure which career path they want to follow —so they pursue a degree in general studies — which offers a strong foundation in many disciplines. 

Meet Bill Poteet from Naples, Florida, who attended Mizzou many years ago, but didn’t finish his education because of a family crisis 

Poteet: "I left school in 1973. Intended to come back, but then life took over, so I went and got a job. Did what I needed to do. But later on, this was a kind of a nagging thorn in my side."

As Bill discovered, our general studies program, which is part of our College of Arts and Science, offered him a strong foundation in many disciplines—helping him with skills in written and oral communication, and critical thinking. 

Poteet: "This school made it very easy for me to go and finish my degree, and so I would advocate to come to Mizzou."

Because a degree in general studies offers classes in different fields — you can then create your own unique path to the career of your choice. Nelson Perez was working in case management in St. Louis, working with low-income families and individuals, when he decided to go back to school to get his degree in general studies, so he could pursue his dream career. 

Perez: "I worked with my student adviser and I explained what I wanted was to do all the prerequisites for getting into the master's in social work program. She helped me figure out what classes I need to take. Right now, I could go into the master's in social work program." 

The general studies program offers two options to get your degree: Semester courses, which start and end on specific dates, and are 8 or 16 weeks long. Or, if it’s better for your current life-style situation, sign up for self-paced courses, where you can enroll anytime, work at your own pace, and take up to 6 months to finish each course.

Perez: "I can say taking the classes I took definitely made me a much better caseworker. I was able to take the things I was learning and apply them directly to what I worked at."

Both Bill and Nelson, now graduates of the general studies program, are proud of all they have accomplished— and look forward to the future. Nelson has a bit of advice for prospective students. 

Perez: "You can't ever succeed if you don't try. And, even if it takes you the 2 years from your associates, 4 years from starting, or, like me, a 20-year plan, you know, eventually you'll get it done —and it really is a big deal to finish."

And how does Bill feel after receiving his bachelor’s degree from Mizzou over 45 years later?

Poteet: "Exuberant, elated, satisfied, and proud…and a tiger."

Tune in to our next episode of Online Stripes. Presented by the University of Missouri — home of Mizzou Online. Available on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, iHeart Radio, and smart speakers. 

Hear more from Bill & Nelson