Baylor > Graduate School > Current Students > Grad Tracks > Spiritual Life Events

Spiritual Life Events

The Graduate School and the staff at the Bobo Spiritual Life Center work together to support students' spiritual development during graduate school. Spiritual Life events occur weekly, involving lunch or a light breakfast and an informal lecture. We are pleased to announce an expansion of our graduate student spiritual life events for the 2015-16 academic year. In addition to the talks scheduled each semester, there is now a Graduate Student Hour, Study, Sabbath, Repeat: Coffee and Mindfulness Techniques. This is a time for graduate students to connect with one another and discuss topics involving spiritual life in grad school, pedagogy, and other topics, driven by your interests and concerns.

Spring 2016 Schedule coming soon
Fall 2015 Schedule

Study, Sabbath, Repeat: Coffee and Mindfulness Techniques

Oct 27 & Nov 17, 2015, TV room, Bobo Spiritual Life Center, 10-11am
Time to study, Sabbath, repeat. Come have coffee, meet some people, and practice a few mindfulness techniques to get you through the rest of the semester.

Spirituality, Interfaith, and Education: Creating Space in the Classroom

November 3, 2015, TV Room, Bobo Spiritual Life Center, 10-11am
Professor Sheldrake from Cambridge University is a scholar in the broader field of spirituality and will speak about issues of spirituality and interfaith in the classroom. How do we best approach and relate to students of different faith traditions and bring their experiences into fruitful dialogue? How do we create space for respectful but engaging interfaith conversations?

Interfaith in the Baylor Classroom

November 10, 2015, TV Room, Bobo Spiritual Life Center, 10-11am
Dr. Blake Burleson, of the Religion department, will discuss the practical realities of interfaith in the classroom here at Baylor University. What experiences do students of other faiths have at a Baptist university? How can instructors successfully draw them into discussion without singling them out or exacerbating differences? Learn what works, what to avoid, and how to create opportunities for exchange and dialogue with your students.