The funeral of President Gordon B. Hinckley will be televised at 11 a.m. Saturday and shown at three locations on the Brigham Young University campus.
BYU-TV and KBYU Television will broadcast the services live. On campus the broadcast will be shown in the Gordon B. Hinckley Alumni and Visitors Center, the Varsity Theatre and the Wilkinson Student Center Terrace. The doors of the Hinckley Center will open Saturday morning at 10 a.m. The Alumni Relations staff at the Hinckley Center also invites those who come to view an exhibit highlighting the prophet’s life and accomplishments.
Radio listeners can hear the services live on both Classical 89 and BYU Radio.
While BYU provides excellent, affordable academic and professional training, its deeper purpose is much more ambitious, said mechanical engineering professor Brent Webb in Tuesday’s forum. Webb explained how BYU’s combined focus on faith and study uniquely helps students develop their divine potential.
Scientists at Brigham Young University and Washington State University have developed a version of the protein-rich quinoa plant that can survive and thrive in the often-harsh growing conditions of Rwanda and other African countries.
To find effective therapies for chronic low back pain, and to help curb opioid addiction, the NIH created the Back Pain Consortium Research Program. BYU is one of 10 major universities (along with Harvard, Ohio State and the University of Utah) tapped to help with this effort, and new work from researchers here has led to a system to prescribe patient-specific back pain remedies like doctors would prescribe medication.