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Professional Report - DOC 15


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									Michigan Department of Education School Meals Program

PO Box 30008 Lansing, MI 48909 Phone 517-373-3347 Fax 517-373-4022

December 2005

. . . . . Table of Contents . . . CALENDAR OF EVENTS ______________________________________________________________________________ 3 .
December 2005 _____________________________________________________________________________________ 3 January 2006 ________________________________________________________________________________________ 3 February 2006 _______________________________________________________________________________________ 3 PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT AND RESOURCES ________________________________________________ 3 Got Food? You or someone you know may qualify for Food Assistance! ________________________ 3 COMMODITY CHAT AND UPDATES _________________________________________________________________ 4 Changes in the USDA Commodity Program ________________________________________________________ 4 FY 2007 USDA Commodity Food Survey ___________________________________________________________ 4 REGULATORY ISSUES _______________________________________________________________________________ 5 Record Retention Requirements ___________________________________________________________________ 5 Reauthorization FAQ’s….. ___________________________________________________________________________ 5 Enough Time to Eat? (Continued from November Food Scoop)__________________________________ 7 Additional SOPs for HAACP _________________________________________________________________________ 9 Opportunities for Public Comment on School Food Safety Inspections __________________________ 9 Year End Compilation Report 2004-05 ____________________________________________________________ 10 Update on Nutrition Reviews from Food Creations… ____________________________________________ 10 Summer Food Service Program (SFSP) ___________________________________________________________ 10 HEALTHY NUTRITION ENVIRONMENTS ___________________________________________________________ 11 Free Healthy School Action Tool (HSAT)* Facilitation Training Available! ______________________ 11 Michigan Surgeon General’s Healthy School Environment Recognition Program ______________ 12 FOOD FOR THOUGHT _______________________________________________________________________________ 12 Illinois: Lounge Style School Cafeteria Boosts Meal Sales _______________________________________ 12 Students Learn About, Eat Michigan Apples ______________________________________________________ 13 CLASSIFIEDS _______________________________________________________________________________________ 13 MDE CONTACT INFORMATION_____________________________________________________________________ 13


December 2005
10 – November claim due

January 2006
10 – December claim due

February 2006
10 – January claim due
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Got Food? You or someone you know may qualify for Food Assistance!
Pass along this information if appropriate…. To find out if you are eligible, call the Center for Civil Justice for a free, confidential screening at: 1-800-481-4989 M-F 9am-5pm Se habla español The food stamp program provides nutrition assistance to people with low income. It can help you buy nutritious foods for a better diet. You may be eligible for Food Assistance if:
      

You don’t live with any children You own a car You are 60 or older or disabled and have high medical bills You have a hard time paying your rent, utility, child-care or child-support bills You are working You receive WIC or other benefits You are not a U.S. citizen but are in the country legally

The Helpline also works with Michigan State University Extension (MSUE) to provide help with things like:    Information to help you stretch your food dollars and buy more for less Find out about food recipes and ways to prepare nutritious meals Food safety

Some Food Assistance rules have changed over the past few years. Don’t assume you are not eligible! The Food and Nutrition Helpline can’t issue Food Assistance, but they can tell you how many dollars in Food Assistance you may qualify for based on your household situation. If eligible, you will still have to apply through the Department of Human Services (formerly Family Independence Agency).

This project has been partially funded with Federal funds from the United States Department of Agriculture’s (USDA), Food Stamp Program by way of the Family Nutrition Program at Michigan State University Extension. In accordance with Federal law and U.S. Department of Agriculture policy, this institution is prohibited from discriminating on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age, religion, political beliefs or disability. To file a complaint of discrimination, write USDA, Director, Office of Civil Rights, Room 326-W, Whitten Building, 1400 Independence Avenue, SW, Washington, D.C. 20250 or call (202) 720-5964 (voice and TDD). USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer.

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Changes in the USDA Commodity Program
All Michigan School Food Authorities that participate in the USDA commodity program will use USDA’s Electronic Commodity Ordering System (ECOS) to pre-order commodities for SY 2007-08.            
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ECOS is a web based commodity ordering program All 50 states currently order all USDA commodities through this program Some states have taken ECOS to the school level and have required schools to pre-order their commodities directly into ECOS Michigan will require all schools to pre-order commodities thru ECOS for SY 2007-08 In SY 2007-08, there may no longer be state contracted warehouses Each school will procure warehousing of commodities as well as procure processing contracts for USDA commodities Schools will have the opportunity to join consortiums that are already utilizing ECOS Schools will have the opportunity to form consortiums for buying power MDE will begin mandatory ECOS training for all school in September of 2006 School Food Service Directors will pre-order all commodities for SY 2007-08 beginning in February 2007 Training module online and help desk available for ECOS at: http://training.usdaservices.eds-gov.com “Click” on training on the tool bar or “click” on guest to look at the product categories. For more information, contact Jayme Priest at priestj@michigan.gov or call 517-335-3792.

FY 2007 USDA Commodity Food Survey
USDA has provided MDE with a list of USDA foods expected to be available for SY 2007. The availability of these commodities depends on market conditions. In addition, other commodities may be offered. Please complete this survey to tell us what commodities you would order by indicating approximately how many cases you would order for next school year. YOUR INPUT IS IMPORTANT! Please click on the following link to our website, print the document and fax to Renee Cratty at 517-373-4022 by January 20, 2006.

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Record Retention Requirements
The following information relates to records for the National School Lunch Program, School Breakfast Program, Afterschool Snack Program, Special Milk Program, Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Program, and Summer Food Service Program. Time Requirement Records are to be kept for 3 years after the date of the final claim for reimbursement for the fiscal year to which they pertain or as long as there are unresolved audit findings or investigations related to those records. There are a few exceptions identified below. School districts may require records to be kept for more than the four year USDA requirement. Records to Keep ALL paperwork associated with the operation of the mentioned programs. This includes records such as household applications for free/reduced price meal benefits, verification letters, documentation received and summary, meal counting/claiming records used to compile monthly claims, edit checks, on-site monitoring reviews, menu and production records, etc. Exceptions to the 4-Year Rule The following records must be kept past the 4-year requirement to the time when new documentation is completed: 1. A permanent Application-Agreement and Policy Statement signed in SY 1997-98 or later plus a current Program Renewal/Certification should be available in current year files. 2. School Meal Initiative (SMI) Nutrition Review Report – completed as part of the 5-year review cycle. 3. Coordinated Review Effort (CRE) - completed as part of the 5-year review cycle. 4. Food Service Management Company procurement documentation, RFP/IFB information, and selection process documentation, signed renewals, Michigan Department of Education approval of contract and contract addenda. Disposal of Records To maintain confidentiality, records containing names, income, Social Security numbers, etc., are to be shredded. Back to Top

Reauthorization FAQ’s…..
CATEGORICAL ELIGIBILITY OF MIGRANT, RUNAWAY AND HOMELESS CHILDREN 1. How does the local education agency (LEA) handle a child’s eligibility while awaiting confirmation from the homeless/migrant coordinator? We suggest that the LEA or school determine who best knows the child’s situation and have that person indicate that a child is homeless, a runaway or a migrant. This could be done either by completing an application on the child’s behalf or by establishing a list indicating which children are migrants, for example. Keep in mind that the school’s determining official must base his or her decision on concrete information that will support such a

determination. This policy is consistent with our existing policy in FNS Instruction 765-2, Rev. 1, dated March 19, 1986. Once a LEA or school official establishes a child’s eligibility as homeless, runaway or migrant, that eligibility remains in effect for the entire school year, provided that the child was correctly certified. If the child’s status is not confirmed by subsequent information from the homeless or migrant coordinator, the school year eligibility is no longer valid. In these situations, the LEA or school must take steps to advise the household and issue a notice of adverse action informing the household that it can reapply for benefits. 2. Is the migrant/runaway/homeless documents provided to the LEA considered direct certification or an “application” for verification purposes? Students in these three categories are considered to be directly certified for our programs. An application is not required nor should these students be considered for the verification process. 3. If migrant children are certified (as migrants) for 3 years, does this mean that they are eligible for free meals for three years as well? No, eligibility determinations must be made for each school year. HOUSEHOLD APPLICATIONS 4. Where and how should household applications be kept? Individual schools do not need to keep a copy of the application on site. The school food authority or LEA can send only the Master List of Approved F/RP Students to the schools. The applications can be kept on file at the SFA or LEA. It is important that the applications be numbered and that they correspond to the Master List so that applications can be pulled for CREs. 5. Would an application that reports zero to $100 income be considered “error-prone”? Page 60 of the Eligibility Guidance for School Meals Manual defines “error prone” applications as “income applications with total household income with $100 monthly or $1200 annually of the IEG for free and reduced price meals for that size household. Also see Page 2 of FY 05 School and Community Programs Policy Memorandum #05-06, dated November 30, 2004. This means an application reporting zero to $100 of monthly income would NOT be considered “error- prone.”

ELIGIBILITY FOR BENEFITS 6. A household is known to have understated its income at the time of application. Can verification for cause still be done? Yes. The statute continues to allow LEAs to exceed the required verification sample sizes. The LEA could approve the application on face value, but send a notice of selection for verification (We Must Check Your Application) with the approval notice. With the tightened verification timeframe, LEAs will be selecting applications closer to the beginning of the school year. The 1-year duration does not apply to households whose applications are verified and the household’s eligibility status changes.


7. Can a Local Educational Agency (LEA) approve applications only for zero income and not for any other reason? An LEA should not approve temporary applications only for zero income applications. Temporary reduction in income due to layoffs, strikes, temporary receipt of public assistance or temporary disability may also be cause to approve a temporary application. According to Pages 22 and 23 of the Eligibility Guidance for School Meals Manual, temporary approval “should” be given for both reasons. Exceptions will be rare, for particular cases where the facts support not giving temporary approval. DIRECT CERTIFICATION 8. How should we certify new children that are not on the direct certification list at the beginning of the year? At a minimum, direct certification must take place once a year. LEAs may do matches at other times throughout the year and we encourage Food Stamp agencies and LEAs to conduct direct certification as frequently as possible. Households may provide documentation anytime during the school year to establish their categorical eligibility for free meals as receiving food stamps. VERIFICATION 9. A parent completes a free and reduced price meal benefit application at the beginning of the school year, and reports receipt of child support. This application is selected for verification, and at the time of verification, the parent is not receiving child support. What can the school accept as verification? In accordance with FY 2004 School and Community Nutrition Programs Policy Memorandum #04-30, Verification of Income Eligibility – Reauthorization 2004, dated September 1, 2004, the household may provide income documentation for any point in time between the month prior to application and the time the household is required to provide documentation for verification. Therefore, for the application in question, the parent can choose to provide documentation of the household’s income at the time of verification, which would not include child support documentation, since the parent no longer receives this compensation. If the income documentation submitted for verification shows that the household is eligible for a higher or lower level of benefits, then the Local Educational Agency must increase or decrease the household’s benefits accordingly. Back to Top

Enough Time to Eat? (Continued from November Food Scoop)
A parent recently e-mailed the School Meals Program asking if there are any guidelines for the amount of Lunch time to be allotted for Kindergarten through 12th Grade Students in the State of Michigan. The requirements for lunch periods are in Part 7 of the Code of Federal Regulations, Chapter 2, Section 210 – National School Lunch Program – Subpart C – Requirements for School Food Authority Participation. The January 2005 edition reads as follows: (SS 210.10). (3) Adequate lunch periods. FNS (Food and Nutrition Service, United States Department of Agriculture) encourages schools to provide sufficient lunch periods that are long enough to give all students enough time to be served and to eat their lunches.


The National Food Service Management Institute reported the results of a research study entitled “Measuring and Evaluating the Adequacy of the School Lunch Period” in its publication, InsightApril 1999. The data was collected in 2 elementary schools, 2 junior high schools and 2 senior high schools. The school foodservice operations provided offer verses serve and electronic point of sales (POS) systems with keypads for entry of student identification numbers. These 6 schools allowed from 28 to 40 minutes for school lunch. Additional time was given for travel time to the cafeteria and a staggered release schedule for classes was followed to minimize problems from overcrowding. The study reported the following research findings:  The majority of school children observed at the 6 schools had enough time to eat their lunch. The average amount of eating time for lunch was 18.68 minutes. However, some elementary school students required a much longer period to eat than was indicated by the average for students. Factors that contributed to the need for a longer time to eat were common use of individually portioned and packaged menu items. Younger children needed assistance to open the packages. The major factor that limited the time available to eat was time spent waiting in the serving line. Staggered release of classes for the lunch hour may help to reduce the amount of time spent waiting in the serving line. The study recommended school foodservices also look at more efficient methods of serving food to students. Straight serving lines serve fewer children per minute than any other method of service. Another component that reduced the time available to eat was social interaction among the students. The study emphasized that school children need time for the social interactions that occur during the scheduled time for lunch.



A Consensus Paper” was published in September 2001 entitled “The Role of Michigan Schools in Promoting Healthy Weight. The groups reaching consensus included Michigan Department of Education Office of School Excellence, Michigan Department of Community Health, The Governor’s Council on Physical Fitness, Health and Sports and the Michigan Fitness Foundation. The publication cited inadequate meal periods as a school related food trend that contributed to students selecting foods that could be eaten quickly. “In an attempt to provide additional classroom time during the existing school day, schools, particularly high schools, frequently reduce the length of meal periods.” These groups provided the following prevention recommendations for school meals and the cafeteria; “Give students adequate time to consume a complete meal, at least 10 minutes to eat breakfast and 20 minutes to eat lunch, beginning when the student is seated.” The State Board of Education approved a Model Local Wellness Policy for all students, Pre-K-12, on October 12, 2005. The Policy requires school districts to create “a healthy school environment that promotes healthy eating and physical activity.” One of the activities that must be implemented to create this environment is to give students adequate time to enjoy eating healthy foods with friends in school. A school foodservice operation should review the speed of their service and the amount of time school children spend waiting in line. Elementary school children should be observed to determine if opening pre-portioned foods are delaying food consumption. The point of service process for documenting if a reimbursable meal was selected and documenting meal count should also be reviewed for delays. The school foodservice operation functioning in an efficient manner can help make sure school children are allotted an adequate amount of time to consume fresh fruits and vegetables and lots of whole grains. Back to Top


Additional SOPs for HAACP
The National Food Service Institute has added 23 additional HACCP-based SOP’s to their website. All SOPs are available in PDF or Word document format. Go to: http://sop.nfsmi.org/HACCPBasedSOPs.php to download and print the additional SOPs that were not included in the USDA/FNS manual - “Guidance to School Food Authorities: Developing a School Food Safety Program Based on the Process Approach to HACCP Principles” (June 2005). Include these in your Guidance manual to ensure you have a complete set of SOPs. The 23 SOPs are:      

Cleaning and Sanitizing Food Contact Surfaces Controlling Time and Temperature During Preparation Handling a Food Recall Preventing Contamination at Food Bars Preventing Gross-Contamination During Storage and Preparation Reheating Potentially Hazardous Foods
Serving Food

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Transporting Food to Remote Sites (Satellite Kitchens) Using and Calibrating Thermometers Using Time Alone as a Public Health Control to Limit Bacteria Growth in Potentially Hazardous Foods Cooling Temperature Log Food Contact Surfaces Cleaning and Sanitizing Log Production Log Refrigeration Log Thermometer Calibration Log Components of a Comprehensive Food Safety Program Summary Table of Record Keeping for HACCP-Based SOP Summary Table for Monitoring and Verifying HACCP-Based SOP Record Summary of Corrective Actions for HACCP-Based SOPs Employee Food Safety Training Record No-Cook Process Same Day Service Process Complex Food Process

Opportunities for Public Comment on School Food Safety Inspections
Section 111 of the Child Nutrition and WIC Reauthorization Act of 2004 (Public Law 108-265; June 30, 2004) amended section 9(h) of the Richard B. Russell National School Lunch Act (NSLA) (42 U.S.C. 1758(H)) by increasing the number of mandatory food safety inspections for schools participating in the NSLP and SBP from one to two per year, and by requiring schools to post the most recent inspection report in a visible location and to release a copy of the report to the public upon request. Prior to Public Law 108-265, the NSLA and NSLP regulations at 7 CFR 210.13(b) required schools to obtain at least one school food safety inspection per year, except when a food safety inspection of the school was mandated by a State or local governmental agency responsible for food safety inspections. This provision of the Reauthorization Act establishes a new and critical requirement for the school food service and for the school meal programs. Some State and local officials are concerned that

the increased inspection requirement may result in additional expenses and workload for schools, and for the State and local health agencies responsible for conducting the inspections. A Notice published in the Federal Register, Vol. 70, No. 91, Thursday, May 12, 2005, Department of Agriculture, Food and Nutrition Service, invites the public to comment on proposed information collection related to the NSLP, including adjustments to be made as a result of the interim rule, School Food Safety Inspections. The Food and Nutrition Service invites interested persons to submit comments on this interim rule. Comments on this rule are invited and must be received on or before June 15, 2006. Comments may be submitted by any of the following methods:     E-MAIL - Send comments to CNDPROPOSAL@FNS.USDA.GOV. The subject line must include the words “School Food Safety Inspections”. FAX - Submit comments by facsimile transmission to: 703-305-2879, Attn: Robert Eadie. MAIL - Comments should be addressed to: Attn: Mr. Robert Eadie, Chief, Policy and Program Development Branch, Child Nutrition Division, Food and Nutrition Service, U.S. Department of Agriculture, 3101 Park Center Drive, Room 634, Alexandria, Virginia 22302-1594. FEDERAL eRULEMAKING PORTAL - Go to http://www.regulations.gov and follow the online instructions for submitting comments.

For further information, go to the following link:

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Year End Compilation Report 2004-05
Data obtained from the School Meals Program Year End Report (SM-4012-A) has been compiled and a copy of this report will be posted under “Fiscal Reporting” at the Grants Coordination and School Support website by December 9, 2005. If you have questions, please contact Cheryl Schubel at 517-241-2597. Back to Top

Update on Nutrition Reviews from Food Creations…
We have received several calls from schools inquiring if they will be included in this year's Nutrition Review. To find out if you will receive a packet, refer to the August edition of Food Scoop. TIP: As you list condiments like catsup, mustard, salad dressing, margarine, etc. on your blue Meal Collection form found in the Nutrition Review packet, be sure to give a serving size and the number served. Software programs will not take "SELF-SERVED"! There must be a quantity for each item served. Back to Top

Summer Food Service Program (SFSP)
Application Deadline Notice to all SFSP sponsors: The application deadline for SFSP 2006 is May 1, 2006. applications for the SFSP must be sent to MDE by May 1, 2006.


Munch the fox has arrived to help promote Michigan’s SFSP. He made his first appearance in Battle Creek’s Festival of Lights Parade on Saturday, November 19, 2005. Sponsors of the SFSP may request to have Munch appear at their promotional event by contacting Gloria Zunker at zunkerg@michigan.gov.

Sponsors of the SFSP are encouraged to use Munch’s image on their promotional materials. Munch’s image was developed through the USDA Midwest Regional Office with assistance from Midwest states and a cartoon graphic’s company. Cartoon graphics of Munch are located at www.michigan.gov/sfsp.

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Free Healthy School Action Tool (HSAT)* Facilitation Training Available!
Michigan Action for Healthy Kids is offering free regional HSAT facilitation trainings for individuals looking to help schools complete HSAT. The training will be held in 5 regions throughout Michigan. Click on the following link representing your region and email the trainer directly to sign up to be trained. Central Region: http://www.tn.fcs.msue.msu.edu/Central%20Regional%20Trainingstbl.pdf Southeast Region: http://www.tn.fcs.msue.msu.edu/Southeast%20Regional%20Trainingstbl.pdf Western Region: http://www.tn.fcs.msue.msu.edu/Western%20Regional%20Trainingstbl.pdf

Northern Region: http://www.tn.fcs.msue.msu.edu/Northern%20Regional%20Trainingtbl.pdf Upper Peninsula Region: http://www.tn.fcs.msue.msu.edu/U.P.%20Regional%20Trainingstbl.pdf *The Healthy School Action Tool (HSAT) was developed to help schools assess whether their school environment offers consistent messages about the importance of healthy eating, physical activity and a tobacco-free lifestyle AND opportunities for students to make healthy choices. HSAT is found at: www.mihealthtools.org. HSAT may also be helpful in writing the district local wellness policy. Back to Top

Michigan Surgeon General’s Healthy School Environment Recognition Program
Dr. Kimberlydawn Wisdom, Michigan's Surgeon General, has established a program to recognize schools that are making significant improvements in their school environment related to healthy eating, physical activity and tobacco-free lifestyles. A healthy school environment provides clear and consistent health messages, accurate health information, and ample opportunity for application. Your school is invited to apply! Applications are available at: http://www.mihealthtools.org/healthyschools.asp. Application Due Date: December 31, 2005. RECOGNITION WILL BE AWARDED AT A 2006 EVENT. Be a part of the Healthy School Environment Recognition Program! Back to Top

Illinois: Lounge Style School Cafeteria Boosts Meal Sales
("Schools: Burger With a Side of Cool," msnbc.msn.com, November 7, 2005) On school days, U.B.U. lounge at Sterling High in Sterling, Illinois is the hottest lunch hangout. It is crowded with students ordering chicken wraps and singing along with Beyonce or Gwen Stefani. Students love their new jazzed-up cafeteria, and so does principal Jerry Binder: "It's just more attractive, so kids want to stay for lunch." Sterling High is one of 130 schools experimenting with U.B.U. lounges to keep teenagers in school and away from fast-food outlets. The new style cafeteria project was launched by food-service provider Aramark and has proved successful in boosting sales. In Missouri's Springfield Glendale High School, a U.B.U. pilot school, sales of meals are up 40% this fall. Aramark is planning to expand its U.B.U.s to all of its 420 school districts, but Michael Carr of the National Association of Secondary School Principals points out that, nationwide, lounges are "way down the list" of priorities for school administrators.

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Students Learn About, Eat Michigan Apples
MAC's Greg Wilson recently worked with Amy Klinkoski, Food Service Supervisor for Grand Rapids Public Schools (GRPS), to bring Michigan apples to GRPS this fall! In the month of October, GRPS served Michigan apples to students, not only as fresh snacks but also in meals. In addition, the 2005 Michigan Apple Queen, Paula Fisher, visited four schools in the district. She read them a book about how apple trees grow and produce fruit, then autographed the book and donated it to the schools' libraries. Apples were delivered to each school in the district by local grower, Heffron Farms. Also during the month of October, teachers taught lessons about apples and how they are grown. Klinkoski hopes to make this an annual event. "Having Paula, the Michigan Apple Queen, in our school was great. The students enjoyed meeting her and learning about apple farming. The experience was education and fun for the students and teaching staff. The cafeteria was probably the best visit - students learning about Michigan apples while eating them! Grand Rapids Public Schools welcomes Michigan's Apple Queen any time!" said Klinkoski." Back to Top

For Sale
Lincoln Conveyor Pizza Oven #1301 Less than 5 years old, works great, $2050 (new cost $4076). Star Hot Dog Grill & Warmer 45-SA and SST-45 Less than 5 years, used only a few times, still like new, $1000 (new cost $1900). For information, please contact: Dianne Mitchell - Central Montcalm Public Schools - 621 New St. - Stanton, MI 48888 OR call 989-831-2235. If you have school foodservice related items you would like to give away or sell, please contact Paula Kerr with the information at: kerrp@michigan.gov. Back to Top

Michigan Department of Education Grants Coordination and School Support FAX: 517-373-4022 DIRECTOR’S OFFICE Phone: 517-373-4013


Director Executive Secretary Administrative Assistant Info. Systems Support

Mary Ann Chartrand Laurie Eggers Dawn Harris Barbara Stuber

ChartrandM@michigan.gov EggersL@michigan.gov HarrisDM@michigan.gov StuberB@michigan.gov

Supervisor Secretary Secretary Secretary Consultant Consultant Consultant Consultant Analyst Analyst Analyst Analyst Analyst Barbara Campbell Linda Bushong Maureen Schafer Mary LaRock Paula Kerr Miriam Nettles Linda Stull Gloria Zunker James Abbey Linda Armstrong Michelle Groothuis Joann McCrum Melanie Shaffer

Phone: 517-373-3347
CampbellB@michigan.gov BushongL@michigan.gov SchaferM@michigan.gov LaRockM@michigan.gov KerrP@michigan.gov NettlesM@michigan.gov StullL@michigan.gov ZunkerG@michigan.gov AbbeyJ@michigan.gov ArmstrongL@michigan.gov DensmoreM@michigan.gov McCrumJL@michigan.gov ShafferMA@michigan.gov

Supervisor Secretary Consultant Consultant Analyst Technician Marla J. Moss Renee Cratty Jayme Priest Kathy Rhodes Lucia Campbell Tzulien Hwang

Phone: 517-373-8642
MossMJ@michigan.gov CrattyR@michigan.gov PriestJ@michigan.gov RhodesK@michigan.gov CampbellLM@michigan.gov HwangV@michigan.gov

Consultant Fiscal Mgmt. Specialist Analyst Accounting Technician Department Technician Cheryl Schubel Pam Miller Jacki Higdon Pat Arend Ruby Dixon

Phone: 517-373-0420
SchubelCA@michigan.gov MillerPA@michigan.gov HigdonJ@michigan.gov ArendP@michigan.gov DixonR@michigan.gov


Phone: 517-373-7391


Supervisor Secretary Secretary Consultant Consultant Analyst Analyst Analyst Analyst Analyst

Julie Stark Gayle Monroe Connie Kraft Barb Strong Rosemary Suardini Dan Alvarez Chris Clements Patrick Fox Donna Osbo Robert Smith

StarkJ@michigan.gov MonroeG@michiga.gov KraftC@michigan.gov StrongB@michigan.gov SuardiniR@michigan.gov AlvarezD@michigan.gov ClementsC@michigan.gov FoxPJ@michigan.gov OsboD@michigan.gov SmithBob@michigan.gov

Supervisor Supervisor Secretary Secretary Consultant Consultant Specialist Specialist Analyst Analyst Trainer Louis Burgess Barb Fardell Jane M. Schmitt Wanda Shunk Ron Faulds Dwight Sinila Jill Bradshaw Judy Byrnes Andy DeYoung Sue Howell Jeannene Hurley

Phone: 517-373-1806 FAX: 517-241-0496
BurgessL@michigan.gov FardellB@michigan.gov SchmittJM@michigan.gov ShunkW@michigan.gov FauldsR@michigan.gov SinilaD@michigan.gov BradshawJ@michigan.gov ByrnesJ@michigan.gov DeYoungA@michigan.gov HowellS@michigan.gov HurleyJ@michigan.gov

Acting Supervisor Secretary Secretary Secretary Consultant Consultant Consultant Consultant Consultant Analyst Cheryl Schubel Sherry Allan Judy Courter Linda Vermeersch Laurie Bechhofer Trina Boyle-Holmes Nicholas Drzal Kim Kovalchick Merry Stanford Patty Lawless

Phone: 517-241-4284 FAX: 517-373-1233
SchubelCA@michigan.gov AllanS@michigan.gov CourterJA@michigan.gov VermeerschL@michigan.gov BechhoferL@michigan.gov Boyle-HolmesT@michigan.gov DrzalN@michigan.gov KovalchickK@michigan.gov StanfordM@michigan.gov LawlessP@michigan.gov

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