A collaborative, multidisciplinary campus movement.

A New Way To Learn

eXp at EWU encourages students to explore their futures through experiential, multidisciplinary, impact-oriented learning. Students work closely with the faculty to use essential critical and creative skills through meaningful experiences inside and outside the classroom. The result is a project that has a positive impact on our community. 


eXp Core Principles


eXp aims to increase access to internships and hands-on experiences that support our student's career goals.


Exposure to broad educational experiences and activities builds community and collaboration with external partners.


Projects focused on cultural and community engagement that incorporate experiential and collaborative learning.


Student success: these high-impact practices are proven to improve student persistence and graduation rates.

Student learning: the pedagogies central to the eXp model have positive impacts on student engagement and learning.

Institutional impact: eXp promotes student, faculty, and community collaboration as a key driver of positive regional change.

eXp puts learning into action, connecting students to future careers as they make a positive impact on our region.

eXp in Action

Learn about the current eXp projects that are happening right now.

Prairie Restoration Project

This major sustainability initiative will restore 120 acres of campus land to its native “Palouse” prairie habitat. In addition to giving our students countless learning and research opportunities, the project benefits the environment for the entire region. Learn about the students, faculty and staff that drive the project.

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South Landing Project

EWU students developed a multi-part design installation for the Catalyst lobby and the windows of the neighboring Scott Morris Center for Energy Innovation. The project tells the complex story of Catalyst’s energy usage and production.

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Data-Driven Study on Homelessness

Working with the City of Spokane, EWU students applied their learning to issues directly impacting the local community. Groups of students were tasked with building a “dashboard,” or a visualization to present homelessness data taken from the point-in-time count up through 2018.

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