Launched by Andrea Manrique, Ashley Lanuza, Lilybeth Domingo and Gabriela Sarmiento, the “Growing with Fronds” podcast tackles the challenges of post-graduation life. (Photo by Ella Barnes/Daily Bruin, Photo illustration by Jaelyn Cruz/Daily Bruin)
Four alumnae who are learning how to tackle the challenges of post-graduation life are opening their circle to other “fronds” who may be encountering similar obstacles.
“A Court of Silver Flames” is a mountain worth scaling.
Released Feb. 16, Sarah J. Maas’ newest novel does not disappoint for those who have waited over a year for the first of a trilogy that follows the events of her No.
Darlene Hoang’s mundane moments in her dorm room caught the attention of millions.
The first-year pre-communication student said she started making TikTok videos at home in March to keep track of her college acceptance letters.
Valentine’s Day celebrations extended beyond romance over the weekend.
UCLA’s chapter of the online college women’s magazine, Her Campus, held a virtual Galentine’s Day Party on Saturday to bring students together during Valentine’s Day weekend.
This post was updated Feb. 12 at 2:47 p.m.
Rosalva Isidoro’s bookmarks hold pages and tell stories of their own.
The UCLA alumna began selling artistic bookmarks through her Instagram-based business @rosalva_floralmarks after meeting her maternal grandmother for the first time two years ago.
Alumna Jasmine Williams’ quarantine passion project has flourished into an uplifting community on social media.
Jasmine’s Chocolate Bar, an Instagram page and community focused on connecting Black people with deep skin tones, has gained nearly 300 followers since Williams first opened the page in the summer of 2020.
For the Kang family, sharing authentic Korean recipes takes just one spoon.
Launched by second-year psychobiology student Joanne Kang, OneSpoon is a YouTube channel and Instagram page that highlights Korean recipes taught by Joanne’s mother, Helen Kang.
Emily Pitcher connects love, mental health and the Asian American experience on a star-filled computer screen in “The Space in Between.”
As a fourth-year English student, Pitcher said she knew creating video games seemed like an unconventional project for her field of study.
What began as a desire for more aesthetically pleasing photo books has evolved into Project Memory Co.
For alumnae Aneri Chouhan and Samantha Chandra, their business, Project Memory Co., has given them a chance to apply their classroom knowledge to the world of small businesses.
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