We can gain greater knowledge, joy, knowledge, and understanding by cultivating sources of wonder in our lives.
Steven C. Harper explains how, by study and by faith, we can each become a spiritual seeker and arrive at "other side simplicity."
Dr. Jamie L. Jensen explains the symbiotic relationship between faith and science. The two can fit together without conflict.
C. Shane Reese explains ways that BYU excels in its efforts to have deliberate student centeredness, particularly in the area of scholarship.
Dr. Spencer Fluhman shares that in your learning effort, God is seeking you just as much as you seek Him. God is "fitting you for a world that needs you."
In order to triumph over our modern problems, we need to be like Leonardo da Vinci and become life-long seekers of truth.
Elder Godoy teaches us that we need to take advantage of learning opportunities now so we can serve the Lord faithfully after we leave BYU.
While highlighting the accomplishments of BYU students, Kevin J Worthen shares how their research is changing the world and fulfilling the destiny of Zion.
As we provide inspired, experiential learning to students, we must examine situations from many angles and in the light of the gospel.
Learning a language gives you the incredible chance to enrich your mind, spirit, character, and ability to serve. But it takes work.
President Worthen emphasizes the importance of eternal learning, including the continuous search for knowledge and truth, for the summer 2016 BYU graduates.
When we choose to exercise our agency to learn, grow, and accomplish good in this world, our influence will naturally increase.
When we make connections between different aspects of living, we see the big picture more clearly, and we find unexpected opportunities to do good.
Liz Wiseman shares how being comfortable with "not knowing" instead of being overconfident improves our success in leadership and learning.
We should accept direction from our mentors and we should give good direction to those we mentor. Working hard will lead us in the right direction.
BYU President Kevin J Worthen shares how everyone create a community of learners and lifters in all aspects of campus life.
Learning through failure, correction, scholarship, and love will keep us on course as we fulfill our quest for eternal life.
When we prioritize exploration, we can be inspired. When this happens, new and valuable discoveries can occur.
We can find direction by following the Savior’s example of learning, growing, waiting on the Lord, and making covenants.
Life experience enables us to grow, gain truth, and become more Christlike. We can look at experiences as experiments that help us learn.
Failure is an essential part of our quest for perfection. By trusting in God and in the Atonement, we can turn our failures into successes.
Terry R. Seamons invites students leaving the university to be lifelong learners and to provide continuous service wherever life takes them.
Develop your spiritual capacity as you grow intellectually. This development will help you use knowledge to discern.
BYU graduates are encouraged to become lifelong learner and use their knowledge to serve others.
To remain relevant throughout your career, and to give your life meaning, you will need to continue learning—and learning how to learn.
We can use the examples of wandering and wondering to return to Heavenly Father and navigate the modern question of faith and reason.
Lifelong learning helps us develop personally, serve others, and be prepared.
Michael Wesch discusses the intersection of two knowledge machines—universities and the internet—and how without questions, students cannot learn.
We can work on becoming more teachable by sticking to the fundamentals, being grateful and humble, and, when necessary, repenting and recalibrating.
We may not know where life will take us, but the experiments in life will yield fruitful results with the gospel of Christ.
Jay E. Jensen lays out principles of teaching and learning, both in councils and families, that invite the Spirit so all may be edified together.
This life is for us to learn. We will be blessed as we use our agency to exercise our faith in God.
The BYU Mission Statement is examined. In order to have a lifetime of learning, all must stretch their minds and abilities.
Education Week reminds us of the charge for all to become seekers of truth. We do this by learning from the best books.
We are here on earth to learn, so put effort into your learning. Be curious, and advance your knowledge as much as you can.
This life is a moral test in which we all have infinite potential. As we achieve and progress, we must be humble and realize how much more we have to learn.
As the sun sets on graduates’ time at BYU, it rises on their eternal development and will get “brighter until the perfect day” if they seek light and truth.
Our scholarship informs and deepens our faith, even if we can’t see how. Blessings come as we combine the scientific and the spiritual.
A rather common fallacy is that with graduation, one has finished her or his education. To be prepared for what's ahead, we never stop learning and growing.
As we face the challenges of life, we must remember to put our trust in the Lord rather than "the arm of flesh," the limited knowledge of man.
Dieter F. Uchtdorf tells BYU graduates: as you embark upon this new era of your lives, use your time wisely, continue to learn, and seek the Spirit always.
In an analysis of the L. Tom Perry Collections, C. Terry Warner tells stories of those who made BYU—where education is a matter of the whole soul—possible.
The older we get and the more we learn, the more we realize that we will be learning, intellectually and spiritually, for the rest of our lives.
Robert D. Hales teaches that learning is both a secular and religious endeavor; Latter-day Saints should pursue lifelong learning.
A BYU education ought to instill in you a love of learning that will help you in further education, career, and eternal personal development.
You can learn vitally important things by what you hear and see and, even more, by what you feel, as prompted by the Holy Ghost.
BYU graduates have been blessed with the means to provide for their families and to give back to their community, school, and world.
The uniqueness of BYU does not come from its size or prestige, but its commitment to producing graduates who are dedicated to learn for eternity.
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Although he had little formal schooling, Joseph Smith left the Church a legacy of asking and answering questions, working hard, and learning all we can.
John S. Tanner shares with BYU faculty his personal insight on the topic of learning—a process which requires both study and faith. Learning is not an event but rather something that takes place over a lifetime.
The Lord commands us to love Him with all our minds, giving us the gospel duty to seek and love learning and truth.
In this address to BYU faculty, John S. Tanner encourages all to keep their inner excited amateur alive on the journey toward professional excellence.
Susan W. Tanner explains that learning by heart is more than memorization—it is integrating what you learn into your very being.
Scott Duvall shares three things we must “sufficiently retain in remembrance”: the past, the future, and our Savior, Jesus Christ.
Nephi delighted in plainness so that his people could learn. Similarly, we should live our lives and teach the gospel with more simplicity.
If we are satisfied with where we are, if we are pretty sure we have the whole thing figured out, we are in effect saying: “We have received, and we need no more.” The point of this life is to grow and progress, to become something so unbelievably far from where we are now that it almost seems ridiculous to contemplate.
To meet the demands of an every-changing world and workforce, President Samuelson counsels BYU graduates to never stop learning and improving.
After reflecting on the 9/11 tragedy a year ago, BYU's president counsels students to treat the university, and their bodies, as temples of learning.
We can navigate a changing world by laying hold on "every good thing:" eternal family, personal purity, and learning by study and faith.
BYU graduates should live the principles of the gospel, be good citizens, and be examples as they go out into the world.
BYU freshman should take the BYU Aims seriously and build character, enlarge intellect, strengthen spirit, and prepare for lifelong service.
The knowledge of most worth comes first as we learn to place all learning in the context of the gospel of Jesus Christ and seek the gifts of the Spirit as we learn.
Earl M. Woolley advocates building your future by learning from experiences, seeking information, and developing positive character traits.
Do you dream of future discoveries? What visions do you have for a better world? Through spiritual light and hard work, you can make those dreams a reality.
The properties of physical light teach us about spiritual light and truth. By working toward the objectives of BYU, we can bring more light to the world.
Elder Joseph B. Wirthlin shares lessons and wisdom learned from enjoying the path of lifelong discipleship, including stories from his time as a missionary.
In this life, we strive for perfection a little bit at a time. The plan of salvation teaches us that progress is eternal, the key to becoming like God.
In all of your education at BYU, make sure you are learning to think clearly, to act well, and to appreciate life. Learn for this life and for eternity.
Understanding the nature of God, and our own nature as a child of God, can strip us of pride and enable us with the power to learn.
While discerning between good and evil, we must be careful to not discount non-LDS literature that can help us further our eternal education.
We should develop a searching mind informed by the gospel of Christ so we can evaluate ideas and avoid following the Korihors of the world.
We receive the most powerful education when we seek to answer the questions of our hearts, diligently taking both our efforts and answers to the Lord.
The challenge contained in the motto of this university, to learn and to serve, represents the purpose of our mortal life.
It is important to seek learning by study, but let us not forget to seek knowledge “also by faith,” through obedience, prayer, and diligence.
Paul and Alma and Harold B. Lee: What Prophets and Common Sense Can Teach Us About Learning From Our Mistakes
When we make a mistake (although we shouldn't stop trying to avoid them), we can learn from it as Alma, Paul, and other prophets have shown.
The gospel is inexhaustible because there is not only so much for us to know, but there is also so much for us to become.
"Now, since we know the Lord loves all of his children, we need to inquire whether our being here at this time with these blessings is by chance or whether there might be a purpose to it."
At BYU, opportunities for learning happen not only in classrooms of education, but in contributing to a unique environment of etiquette and kindness.
Just as a loving parent, Heavenly Father will not solve all of our problems for us. But He will point us in the right direction if we will ask for His help.
Many fruits come from obedience: peace, discipline, the capacity to work, love of service, confidence, and character.
Great minds conceive great questions—questions that spark imagination, questions that stimulate discovery, and questions that provoke more questions. Ignorance cannot last long when accompanied by investigation and inquiry.
As children of God, there is much for us to learn. By being teachable, we can learn of Heavenly Father's love for us and edify each other.
To succeed in life, we need the kind of good judgement and common sense that will compel us to keep learning, keep doing our homework, and keep caring.
In order to continue learning, we must experience the smorgasbords of life rather than only the hamburgers. Leave your comfort zone and explore.
To gain learning and understanding, we must use the proper equipment. Both rational thought and spiritual revelation are necessary for our progression.
Elder Perry and members of his family witness how intensely we need the Lord for our physical, social, emotional, mental, and spiritual well-being.
Neal A. Maxwell shares profound insights about such topics as regret and aspiration, divine blessings and human potential, and praise and criticism.
They key to learning is recognizing that knowledge comes from God. John H. Vandenberg speaks of the advances we have now that one day seemed only fictional.
Jesus Christ is the best friend we have—but do we treat Him like the friend He is? Are we loyal to Him? Do we live the principles He taught?
Remember that your learning does not end when you get your degree. Seek the knowledge—scientific and moral—that will enable true progress in the world.
Learn how authors of anti-Mormon materials use specific strategies to convince readers of their trustworthiness, knowledge, and lack of bias.
Knowledge of countries and kingdoms can be gained from reading scripture and other writings. It is valuable for our spiritual growth.
Learning is an eternal endeavor. We learn—about God, about the world and its knowledge, and about how to better ourselves—for this life and for eternity.
Thomas L. Martin humorously describes the main events of his life and highlights how the hand of the Lord worked to help him reach all his righteous goals.
A BYU president shares five habits that will carry us through the journey of life: learning, loving, thinking, appreciation, and worship.