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UL Lafayette students and faculty members uncovered 7-million-year-old camel bones at Fossil Lake south-central Oregon.

The beast was 14 feet tall and resembled a modern-day giraffe. The group unearthed more bones of a single camel than have been found anywhere in the United States.

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Anyone who’s curious about what life was like thousands to millions of years ago can get a glimpse of the past at the Lafayette Science Museum.

Some UL Lafayette geology students clean, examine and catalog fossils for research and display there.

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Attendance at the Lafayette Science Museum more than doubled when University-owned fossils, minerals and gemstones went on display.

Thousands of items – collected over about 50 years – were moved there as part of an arrangement that benefits the museum, the University and the public.

January 11th, 2017

Students recognized on President's, Dean's List

At the end of each regular semester, the University of Louisiana at Lafayette recognizes those students named to the... Read More ➝
January 11th, 2017

Online bachelor’s program ranks among Top 75 in nation

The University of Louisiana at Lafayette has earned high marks in the 2017 U.S. News & World Report Best Online... Read More ➝
January 5th, 2017

New graduate degree will focus on water and soil resources

The University of Louisiana at Lafayette is now offering a master’s degree in environmental resource science. The... Read More ➝
January 25th, 2017

Museum Volunteer Recruitment Night

Learn more about how you can help the Hilliard Museum and meet other people who love art. Assist with guided tours and... Read More ➝
January 25th, 2017

Film Screening and Q&A: God's Architects

The documentary God's Architects tells the stories of five divinely inspired artist-architects and their enigmatic... Read More ➝

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