Skip to Content, Navigation, or Footer.
Logo for The Western Front

Kota Sato

Kota Sato (he/him) is a sports and recreation reporter for the Front and third-year student at WWU. Majoring in news/editorial journalism, he enjoys writing most on topics that revolve around American football or basketball.

viking golf main

Viking golf tees up for spring season

Both men’s and women’s Vikings golf teams are making their spring return. The men's team has already stepped on the green, with their third-place finish in the Fujikura Invitationals in Vista, Calif. on Feb. 14.

group photo.jpg

Remembering the greats

The 2011-’12 Viking men’s basketball team returned home to Western Washington University's Sam Carver Gymnasium on Jan. 28 since their time on the collegiate-level court.  

Turlock Day 2 - 27 of 89.jpeg

WWU softball ready and locked in for 2023 season

Vikings softball is setting off their season with a trip to Irvine, California, to play in the annual Concordia University Irvine Kickoff Classic after ending their 2022 playoff run with a loss in the Great Northwest Athletic Conference championships. 

grow that wellness

The root to a healthy well-being is horticulture therapy

Western Washington University’s Wellness and Counseling Center is hosting a monthly workshop event called “Growing Wellness” between the months of October and May, with the workshops taking place on the second Wednesday of each month (excluding December). These workshops focus on the well-being of students while also allowing students to be more connected with nature using horticulture therapy practices.

Front_Career_Fair (1).jpg

WWU’s career fair: Here’s what you missed

Western Washington University’s career and internship fair took place on Oct. 21, where representatives from various jobs gathered in the Multi-Activity Court Gym in the Wade King Student Recreation Center to give students a better idea of their future.

The Outback
City & County

Sustaining a bee-utiful environment

Western Washington University's Outback Farm has worked with the Xerces Society to officially become a bee campus, allowing the farm to protect and keep these endangered insects in the campus's backyard.  “Becoming a bee-certified campus from the Xerces Society means that we are taking steps, collaboratively across campus to protect pollinators,” said Terri Kempton, firm manager of Outback Farm and teaching professor at Fairhaven College. “One is that we have an apiary, and we are giving students a chance to get involved with our most delicious animal partnership because we get to harvest their honey.” 

More articles »

Powered by SNworks Solutions by The State News
All Content © 2024 The Western Front