Go behind the scenes and learn about the places that make up Michigan State University.
Located at Michigan State University, The National Science Foundation’s National Superconducting Cyclotron Laboratory, NSCL, is a national user facility with the mission to allow scientists from all over the world to make scientific discoveries about the inner workings of atoms and their role in the universe. Nearly 1000 scientists per year benefit from our unique capabilities to produce forms of the elements not normally found on Earth, called rare isotopes. For use in research, rare isotopes must be produced with a particle accelerator like the NSCL’s cyclotrons.
An interactive tour of MSU's Faculty Row, a small neighborhood, rich with history, which was constructed to house the permenant faculty and staff of the early college.
From MSU Archives & Historical Collections, On the Banks of the Red Cedar provides online access to documents, images, film, and audio materials related to the history of Michigan State University.
Welcome to the Michigan State University Surplus Store and Recycling Center, where we manage MSU's waste as a resource. Our dedicated team of drivers, recovery facility operators, technicians, sales associates, and administrative staff is responsible for managing nearly all discarded material and items on MSU's campus. We also manage the public Recycling Drop-Off Center located on site at 468 Green Way, East Lansing, Michigan. Annually, SSRC handles roughly 30 million pounds of material, including 8 million pounds of recyclables. When determining how to handle material/items we look to the principles of highest and best use illustrated in the zero waste hierarchy. Simply put, we prioritize the 5 R's: Rethink, Reduce, Reuse, Recycle, and Rot (compost). Let us show you around...
The flagship of the Michigan History Museum System, the Michigan History Museum offers you Michigan's rich past, from the time of the state's earliest peoples to the late 20th century. The museum's five floors provide a walk through time, beginning with Michigan's first people's, the Anishinaabe, and ending in the mid-20th century. Yearly special exhibitions provide a deeper look at Michigan history topics.
Get a feel for this exhibit at the Michigan History Center by exploring the descriptions, photos and stories collected in this Story Series!