The Texas A&M Foundation Magazine
Texas A&M College of Nursing graduates are improving Texans’ welfare through their care, compassion and courage.
Dr. Patrick Stover is spearheading a new Texas A&M AgriLife institute that seeks to transform the future of America’s food system.
After tuning into KAMU and KAMU-TV for more than 40 years, Janice Allen ’78 planned a gift to support her local public broadcasting station.
Meet the four recipients of the first Keepers of the Spirit Scholarship, a prestigious new program in the Corps of Cadets.
By Lydia Hill ’21
By Bailey Payne ’19
By Hilary Nguyen ’26
By Jeannie Ralston
By Mamie Hertel ’24
By Chrystal Houston
Since 2015, Texas A&M University’s Engineering Academies have helped students from all walks of life achieve their engineering dreams.
For decades, The Spirit of ’02 has fired to celebrate every Aggie score at Kyle Field.
After producing the hit show “Pawn Stars,” Brent Montgomery ’97 parlayed his unlikely success into a television empire. With his unconventional media and investing group Wheelhouse, he aims ...
The iconic Union Pacific No. 4141 Engine that carried former President George H.W. Bush on his last journey to Aggieland comes home to campus.
The Texas A&M University Veterans Coaching Program helps members of the armed forces transition from military service to careers in coaching and teaching.
Texas A&M University President Dr. M. Katherine Banks reflects on her experiences in Aggieland so far and her vision going forward.
Spirit is published three times per year by the Texas A&M Foundation, which builds a brighter future for Texas A&M University, one relationship at a time.
The Texas A&M Foundation honors three outstanding couples with the 2021 Sterling C. Evans Medal.
Our new Spirit section asks readers to share their Aggieland memories. First up: Did you hitchhike to and from Aggieland back in the day? Let us know!
...that Mays Business School is a national leader in retail education?
Getting out of my comfort zone brought me lifelong friendships and a chance to reinvent myself.
Researchers at Texas A&M University have created an easily implantable device that can help combat obesity by imitating a feeling of fullness.
Texas A&M launches Brazos Valley Teach, an initiative to help high school students become teachers.