The Embry-Riddle Prescott Campus is dedicated to advancing cutting-edge research in aerospace, engineering and technology. Our faculty and students collaborate to address complex challenges, pushing the boundaries of knowledge and innovation in aviation, space exploration, cybersecurity, unmanned systems and beyond. With a commitment to excellence, our research endeavors strive to shape the future of aerospace education, industry and technology, contributing to the global advancement of aeronautics and space sciences.

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Student Blogs

Student blog from Sophomore Aerospace Engineer student Cooper Eastwood

Aiming for Space With a Fully Reusable Rocket

Sophomore Aerospace Engineer student Cooper Eastwood guides us through the process of researching, designing and planning the launch of a fully reusable rocket.


Student Blog: A View From Above

A Flight Lead Student Advisor's View From Above

Student Martin Kurkchubasche discusses his research with URI running a virtual reality lab in the Flight Department's Simulation Center to reduce the cost of flight training and hopefully play a part in reducing the global pilot shortage.


Maelee Devries

The Trace Evidence Analysis of Makeup

Senior Forensic Biology major MaeLee DeVries writes about her research to support and develop a method for easily distinguishing the morphological and chemical features of various lipsticks and eyeshadow palette samples.

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Assistant Dean of Research
Kelly Brown
Office Assistant, Career and Professional Development

Featured Story

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Embry-Riddle Students Construct and Hot Fire Liquid Rocket Engine

Seven Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University engineering students have successfully fired the Prescott campus’ first liquid rocket engine inside a brand new test facility as part of their senior capstone project.

Undergraduate Student Helps New Biological Research Method in AZ Waters

Undergraduate Helps Prove the Effectiveness of New Biological Research Method

Student Courtney Turner-Rathbone has tested field research methods that demonstrate a cheaper, more efficient and less invasive way of identifying and assessing wildlife communities.