Alex Fogleman (Fall 2019)
Alex Fogleman is a doctoral student in the Religion Department, with a focus on patristics and historical theology. His dissertation research examines the intersection of religion and education in pre-baptismal catechesis in the early Latin West. Before coming to Baylor, he obtained a B.S. in Business Administration and Entrepreneurship from North Carolina State University in Raleigh, NC (2010) and a M.Div. from Regent College in Vancouver, BC (2016). He directs the Institute for the Renewal of Christian Catechesis, a non-profit organization dedicated to helping churches build cultures of teaching, formation, and discipleship. Outside of work, he enjoys spending time with his wife, Molly, and their three sons.
Xing Meng (Fall 2018)
Xing Meng is a doctoral student in the Department of Statistical Science. She received the B.S. degree in Chemistry from Lanzhou University in China, the M.A. degree in Christian Education from Dallas Theological Seminary, and the M.S. degree in Statistics from Baylor University. She enjoys exploring the world of math and big data and hopes one day to become a data scientist. With a passion to serve Baylor college students, Xing has worked as a teaching assistant and a tutor for many statistics classes at Baylor University. As a fanatic for sports, traveling, and painting, she finds Texas the right place for her with its great diversity and breathtaking outdoors.
Aubrey Morris (Fall 2019)
Aubrey Morris is a doctoral candidate in the English department, specializing in late medieval poetry. Her dissertation focuses on the layered use of humor in the works of Geoffrey Chaucer. After arriving at Baylor in 2013, she worked with students in the Baylor Writing Center and then taught ENG 1302 and ENG 1304 for 5 years, helping freshman students improve their writing and research skills and developing a passion for teaching and working with students. Her interests outside of school include listening to narrative podcasts, watching superhero films, and playing ttrpgs.
Hannah Norman (Fall 2018)
Hannah is pursuing a master's degree in Public Policy and Administration in the Political Science department. She received her B.A. in mathematics in 2017 from Hillsdale College. Excited about teaching and education, Hannah has tutored undergraduate students at Baylor in Political Science courses and serves as a teaching assistant in the department. She is interested in constitutional law, political theory, and politics and literature.
Felicia Osburn (Fall 2018)
Felicia Osburn is a current PhD student in the Department of Biology. An Oklahoma native, she earned her B.S. in Biology from the University of Central Oklahoma and her M.S. in Integrative Biology from Oklahoma State University. Her research focuses specifically on lakes and what influence different nutrients have on the phytoplankton which inhabit them. She is a TA for Introductory Biology labs here at Baylor, and enjoys helping students become interested in both research and learning. When she isn’t busy with teaching or research, her favorite activities include camping, traveling, and spending time with friends and family.
Christopher Ruiz (Fall 2017)
Christopher Ruiz is a doctoral student in the Department of Political Science. He received his B.A. in Political Science and M.A. in National Security Studies from California State University, San Bernardino. While at Baylor, Christopher hopes to develop a deeper understanding of East Asian politics and security, political philosophy, and international relations theory. In addition to his academic interests, he also likes corgis, coffee, and computer games.
Stephanie Wong (Fall 2018)
Stephanie Wong is a doctoral student in the Department of Geosciences where she applies physical, geospatial, and chemical tools to understand flow and recharge in groundwater systems. During her time at Baylor, Stephanie has had opportunities to teach in the classroom, lab, and field for several lower and upper-level courses including hydrogeology (GEO4346) and introduction to geographic information systems (AVS/GEO/ENV4485). Growing up in the natural diversity of Canada and volunteering internationally have given Stephanie a passion for sustainable resource management, and she believes that effective communication of scientific ideas to non-expert audiences plays a key role - whether it is introducing the next class of Baylor students to aquifers and ArcGIS, explaining research results to resource managers in Texas, or teaching the hydrological cycle to elementary students in Africa. Outside of school, Stephanie loves good food shared with friends, exploring new places, and finding beauty through photography and music.