UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE PRONGHORN ATHLETICS by accinent

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									UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE
  PRONGHORN ATHLETICS
   STUDENT-ATHLETE HANDBOOK




                      September 2010
1.       INTRODUCTION
Welcome to Pronghorn Athletics as a member of a Pronghorn athletic team, you assume the
complex role of a student-athlete, adding additional responsibilities to your life. The student-
athlete’s commitment to academics, their sport, their individual training, family, religion, and to
their team will present each individual with unique challenges throughout the year. It is
important that you understand your responsibilities and the rules that govern your participation.
This package has been put together to help assist the student athlete to understand and cope with
the tremendous demands that will be placed on them during the year. The task can be both
challenging and rewarding, but with the proper approach and commitment each student athlete
will gain a very positive and enjoyable experience.

2.      EXPECTATIONS
Remember at all times that, as a Pronghorn Athlete you are representing the University of
Lethbridge and that your behavior both on and off the field of play must reflect that
responsibility. It is our expectation that Pronghorn Athletes and staff follow the following
principles:
♦ Athletes demonstrate progress towards furthering their education and maintaining academic
    success.
♦ Exhibit fair play to those involved in CIS sport and its delivery at all times. Integrity,
    honesty, sincerity, and honorability should consistently be upheld in relations with others by
    athletes, coaches and administrators:
 Do not use, condone or ignore the use of performance enhancing drugs;
 Conduct yourself in an orderly fashion and acknowledge the authority of officials;
 Know the rules, regulations, and standards of the sport, support and abide by them.
♦ Treat fellow participants, their autonomy and property with respect at all times. Any of the
    following conduct in unacceptable:
 Harassment – comment(s), conduct, or gesture(s) directed towards an individual which is
    insulting, intimidating, hurtful, malicious, degrading, or otherwise offensive and which a
    reasonable person would know, or, ought reasonably to know to have this effect.
 Sexual Harassment – unwelcome sexual solicitation or advances, a request for sexual favors,
    or other verbal or physical conduct of a sexual nature which:
     Might reasonably be expected to cause embarrassment, insecurity, discomfort, offence, or
         humiliation to another person or group;
     When submission to, or rejection of, such conduct is used as the basis for making a
         decision which affects the individual; or
     When such conduct has the effect of interfering with a person’s performance or creating
         an intimidating, hostile, or offensive environment and where a reasonable person would
         know, or, ought reasonably to know, that such conduct would have this effect.
 Hazing – Pronghorn Athletics and the University of Lethbridge have a zero tolerance policy
        on hazing . Hazing activities of any type are inconsistent with the mission and vision of
        the University and are prohibited at all times. See copy of Policy attached to this
        document.
♦ Advocate the fundamental values of sport at all times:
 Maintain the highest standards of personal conduct;
 Bring incompetent or unethical behavior to the attention of the appropriate authority.




                                                                                                      2
3)         ELIGIBILITY REGULATIONS
The following represent a small portion of the CIS, Canada West and University of Lethbridge eligibility
regulations. The CIS web www.universitysport.ca page should be referred to for a comprehensive viewing
of CIS regulations.
It is the student athlete’s responsibility to be aware of and understand eligibility regulations and for making
an honest, full, and continuing disclosure on all matters which affect his or her eligibility. To be eligible to
compete in a varsity sport, you must meet eligibility guidelines set out by both the CIS and the University
of Lethbridge:

A. Course Load Requirement: At the University of Lethbridge a student-athlete must be
   registered in a minimum of three (3) full courses or six (6) half courses or nine (9) semester
   hours each semester or be classified as a full-time student. An athlete dropping below these
   minimum requirements will immediately become ineligible to compete and receive athletic
   scholarships. Talk to your coach prior to dropping a course mid-semester.

B. Academic Standing:
   To remain eligible to compete, a student-athlete must be a student in good standing as
   determined by both the CIS and the University of Lethbridge.

     (a) Student in Good-Standing (CIS): A student must successfully complete a minimum of
         eighteen semester hours, at the University of Lethbridge, this means six full courses, or
         twelve half courses, during the academic year (September – August).
     (b) University of Lethbridge, students may be required to withdraw from the University of
         Lethbridge if:
   i. their cumulative GPA at the end of the Spring semester, falls below the following;
        Number of Completed Courses                       Cumulative GPA
         (Includes transfer courses)                               (U of L)
                  6-10                                             1.50
                  11-20                                            1.70
                  21-30                                            1.85
                  31-40                                            2.00
  ii. Or, if at the end of the Spring semester, they have remained on academic probation for two
        or more consecutive semesters.

    (c) Student not in Good Standing (CIS), any athlete who is ineligible to compete in CIS
        competition because the athlete in no longer a student in good standing (CIS) or has had
        to withdraw, must regain their academic eligibility prior to being able to compete. To do
        this they must successfully complete a minimum of eighteen credit hours recognized for
        credit at the institution registering the athlete in an academic year.

C. Years of Eligibility
(a) Maximum Years of Eligibility
    i. An athlete is allowed to participate in CIS competition for five (5) years.
    ii. An athlete who has completed their athletic eligibility at a post secondary institution in a
        CIS sport in a non-CIS jurisdiction is ineligible for CIS competition.

(b) Charged with Eligibility
    An athlete cannot be charged with more than one year of eligibility in a year but will be
    charged with a year if they meet one or more of the following conditions;
    i. Their name appears on a score sheet or entry form for any regular season or play-off
         game or event in a CIS sport;
   ii. Their name appears on a score sheet or entry form for more than two non-conference
         competitions in a CIS sport;

                                                                                                               3
  iii.   They will be charged a year for every year they have participated in a CIS sport at a post-
          secondary institution (some exceptions with CEGEP programs), within another post-
          secondary jurisdiction eligibility will be charged in accordance with that jurisdictions
          regulations;
  iv.    One year of eligibility shall be charged to an athlete for each year that the athlete
          participated in a CIS sport in a professional league recognized by the CIS (some
          exceptions, sport specific).

(c) Inactive Period
     i. A student athlete in good standing, who transfers from any post-secondary degree
        granting institution is ineligible to participate for a period of one calendar year in the CIS
        sport in which the athlete participated at the previous post-secondary degree granting
        institution (exceptions - an athlete who completes their undergraduate degree at a
        member institution and registries in a graduate program or a professional program
        recognized by AUCC at another institution may compete right away, in the sports of
        cross-country, track and field and swimming it the athletes transfers prior to their second
        year of academic study);
    ii. A non post-secondary degree transfer student-athlete entering the University who does
        not have 60% on the grades used to enter them into the University or was considered not
        a student in good standing at their previous institution, must as a minimum successfully
        complete 9 credit hours or equivalent in a single semester prior to becoming eligible to
        play.
   iii. An athlete, who has participated in a recognized sport of CIS, at a member institution
        shall not be eligible to transfer and participate in the same sport at another member
        institution in the same academic year.
   iv. An athlete not in CIS good standing is required to sit out until they regain their academic
        eligibility (successfully complete 18 credit hours over and above previous courses, within
        an academic year, that are recognized for credit)
    v. Any athlete who has participated in a professional league as recognized by the CIS is
        ineligible to participate in CIS competition for one calendar year from the date the athlete
        has last participated in a professional game or event in a CIS sport (exception hockey
        players 21 years old or younger as of Dec 31 of year of entry).

(d) Participation while Ineligible
    Any athlete who participates in CIS competition while ineligible shall not be permitted to
    compete for the balance of that competitive year, may be charged with an additional year of
    eligibility and may not be permitted to compete in the succeeding year. There may be
    additional penalties assessed to the team and individual by both CIS and Canada West.

3.       BANNED SUBSTANCES
Both the CIS and the University of Lethbridge are unequivocally opposed to the use of banned
substances or methods by anyone involved in university sport. Student athletes are required to
attend a Drug Education Seminar and will be required if requested by the CIS/CCES to submit
to drug testing. The CIS policy on Doping Control is shaped and defined by the Canadian Anti-
Doping Program and the World Anti-Doping Agency. It is the individual athlete’s responsibility
to understand the CIS policy on doping control, and be aware of banned and restricted doping
classes and methods.

Athletes will be responsible for completing the CCES web based training annually. For the most
up-to-date listing of permitted, restricted and banned substances, go to Global Drug Reference
Online (DRO) www.globaldro.com. For additional information you should contact Kim
Luhowy, Athletic Therapist, University of Lethbridge.

                                                                                                     4
4.      AWARDS & SCHOLARSHIPS
The CIS supports the provision of benefits to athletes according to acceptable ethical practices
and within guidelines established by the CIS. Athletic Awards fall into a number of different
categories. Following is a general summary of the awards that may be applicable to you.
Academic and Leadership Awards are not regulated by the following guidelines.

Provincial Government Athletic Awards (i.e. Jimmie Condon)
These no longer fall under the governance of the CIS Athletic Awards.
The Provincial Government determines the number of scholarships per team and the amount of
the award.
Recommendations for these awards are made by the coach and approved by Financial Aid and
Awards both in the Fall and the Spring. The recipient must have domiciled in Alberta for a
minimum period of one year or have completed one academic year of study in Alberta to qualify.
Candidates must be enrolled full time at the University of Lethbridge and have attained a
minimum GPA equivalent to 65% in the previous Fall or Spring semester. The value for the
Jimmy Condon is $1,800.00 (two equal payments of $900. received in Dec/April).

Athletic Awards
An athlete may not receive awards under this category that aggregate more than their actual
tuition and compulsory fees as posted by the institution

Candidates for these scholarships can be entering or non-entering students. To qualify for an
academic entering award a student must have an 80% average on the grades used to determine
entry into the University (High School) or 65% (transfer student). To qualify for a continuing
award or a athletic entering award a student must have successfully completed at least two
semesters of full-time studies at the University of Lethbridge and have a minimum cumulative
GPA of no less than 2.00 on the courses taken in the current year (entering students) or previous
year and make an overall contribution to an athletic team (as determined by coaches and
department).
Coaches will nominate student athletes for these awards and there will be a signed agreement
between the student-athlete and the institution.

General Guidelines
♦ Any financial benefit or subsidy falls under these guidelines and includes, in addition to
   scholarships and awards, tuition, books, room, board and goods and services given or
   provided at discounted rate.
♦ It is a violation of the CIS principles for an athlete to receive any “athletic award” not
   approved by the CIS and the individual institution’s Financial Awards Office.
♦ The receipt by an athlete of unapproved award renders the athlete and institution subject to
   discipline by the CIS and other Leagues.
♦ Scholarships and or Awards once approved and awarded to an individual are not transferable
   to any other individual or subject to any other conditions.




                                                                                                    5
5.        SPORTS MEDICINE INFORMATION
The medical needs of athletes participating in the University of Lethbridge athletic program are responded
to by the sport medicine staff, which consists of:

•    Team Physician - Dr. Joel Weaver
•    Athletic Trainer – Kim Luhowy, ATC.
•    Athletic Trainer Services Contract – Life Mark Health
•    Student Athletic Trainers assist with providing basic services to many of the athletic teams.

The following services are available to all U of L varsity athletes:

Athletic Training Room (PE-105)
Athletic Trainer available for injury assessment, treatment, and referral to physicians.
Monday to Friday;

Taping, bracing and preparing for practice, Monday to Friday; 3:00 PM until last scheduled practice begins

If the Athletic Training Room is closed during assessment, treatment, referral hours, check the
Athletic Trainers office in the Max Bell Aquatic Center - Room PE-130

Team Physician Open Clinic - Every Monday afternoon from 1:00 to 3:30 (no appointment necessary)
                          - Clinic is held in Athletic Training Room (PE-105)
                          - Clinics will commence on Monday, September 10, 2007

Student Health Center (SU-020) – When Dr. Weaver is not on campus and you are ill and want to see a
physician you can access the services of the SHC. You can get an appointment by phoning the Student
Health Center at 329-2484. You can also make appointments for chiropractic or physiotherapy service or
massage therapy

**************************************************************************************

                            University of Lethbridge Sport Medicine Phone List


Athletic Trainer – Kim Luhowy                  Office (PE-130, MBRAC) 329-2124
                                               Athletic Training Room 329-2678
                                               Cell phone (after 3:00)
                                               Fax                     329-2709
                                               E-mail

Team Physician -                               Dr. Joel Weaver Family Medical Clinic 

                                               2931 - 20th Ave South
                                               Phone: (403) 328-2326
                                               E-mail as weaverj@telusplanet.net and/or
                                               jweaver@mail.chr.ab.ca

Life Mark Health                               Tim Takahashi 




Student Health Center - Lori Weber R.N.        Office (SUB-020)           329-2484
                                               Hours of operation: 8:00 to 4:30 Mon - Fri
                                               Fax                        329-2466
                                               Website: www.uleth.ca/reg-shc/
                                               E-mail lori.weber@uleth.ca




                                                                                                             6
6. INSURANCE CLAIMS
As an athlete you accept some inherent risks associated with participating on athletic teams. The
Athletic Department carries a small insurance package for Pronghorn Athletes, but there will be
incidences when this may not fully or cover at all the resulting expenses of an injury. The
Athletic policy can be used as a second claim only. Both because of the size of the package and
because we are the second claim it is very important that all students athletes carry additional
insurance. The insurance the Student Union Health Care package is very comprehensive,
however you have the option of opting out. Prior to opting out of the Student Union Health Care
coverage you should make sure that the package you are covered under covers, braces, dental
work, ambulance rides and other common claims made by athletes.

When submitting a claim for any expenses relating an injury the following procedure is used:

1. Upon sustaining an injury you should see Heather in the Athletics Office for a review of the
   procedure and to pick up forms that you will be required to have your Doctor/Dentist sign.
2. If you are on the road and needing emergency care, be sure to ask for and keep any receipts
   and have the attending physician write up a full description of the injury and the resulting
   treatment.
3. The first claim is through the Student’s Union Health Coverage Plan or your personal or
   family Plan.
4. On the first claim there should be no reference AT ALL that this was athletics related injury.
   It should be simply stated what the injury was and what is required for treatment.
5. The athlete should instruct the Physician who may be writing a prescription NOT to indicate
   on the prescription form that this prescription is required for participation in sport or is in any
   way a result of participation in an athletic program.
6. When the first claim has been settled, then we can submit an additional claim to the Athletic
   Department’s insurance carrier.
7. Any expenses not covered by these policies will be the responsibility of the athlete.
8. Claims must be acted on in a timely fashion any claims submitted more than 90 days after the
   incident will be denied.

7.      STUDENT ATHLETE COUNCIL
The Student Athlete Council is made of representatives from all teams and competitive clubs. The
Council:
 Provides input to the administration regarding policy
 Provides input to Canada West regarding policy
 Organizes the annual awards celebration
 Promotes and supports the growth and development of all Pronghorn Athletes
We encourage individuals from each team who have an interest in participating on the Council to
get involved.

9.       SKILLS/TOOLS TO ASSIST THE STUDENT-ATHLETE
Each semester the office of academic advising offers a number of free workshops for all students
in the areas of time management, studying tips and habits, financial assistance and taking tests.
We encourage all student-athletes to take advantage of these free workshops.

A.      Time Management Skills
 The ability to manage time effectively and efficiently may be the difference between a
 successful and enjoyable year and having a stressful experience. You will be asked to fit
 lectures, studying, practices, competitions, promotional events and numerous other activities into
 your schedule. With the right approach towards good time management, one can meet all the
 demand placed on the student-athlete.
                                                                                                    7
 STEPS TOWARDS TIME MANAGEMENT
1.    Prioritize- Determine your priorities and list them in rank order
2.    Daily Routine- Start to organize your time at the beginning of each semester. Use a daily
      planner or a large calendar in which you can plot your assignments, exams, practices and
      competitions and other important dates. Make weekly schedule to indicate lectures, labs,
      seminars, study time, practice time and routine activities like grocery, shopping, and
      laundry. Use “to do lists” daily, identify what you need to do and when you will do
      them.
3.    Combine activities when you can and use small time blocks when there are available
4.    Break major tasks into smaller more manageable jobs.
5.    Schedule more study time the week or two prior to exams.
6.    Study at your ‘mental peak’ time. Study each day at your best time of the day, i.e. if you
      are a morning person, plan to get your reading/ studying done in the mornings.
B.    Studying Tips
LISTENING AND NOTE-TAKING
1.    GO TO CLASS- Nothing substitutes the real thing, you can learn a great deal from just
      going to the lecture and paying attention.
2.    Have assignments and readings done before each lecture so you can follow the lecture.
3.    Listen actively by anticipating what the lecture will say.
4.    Screen and evaluate information by comparing with your text and your own knowledge.
5.    Concentrate
6.    Take notes, use topics and subtopics to organize your notes. Put important points in your
      own words.
7.    Note in the margin or column key terms, concepts and any questions you may have.
8.    Review your notes before each class
9.    Speak up and ask questions of your professor to clarify points
TEXTBOOK READING
1.    Do required reading on a regular basis. Keep a weekly schedule
2.    Preview material to get an overview. Familiarize yourself with the topics to be covered.
      Highlight important terms and concepts.
3.    Think of questions to answer as you read through the material.
4.    Reflect on the material as you read. Is it valuable? What does it mean to you? Where
      does it fit in to the whole picture?
5.    Summarize what you read. Make notes on important points. Take breaks. Read for 20
      mins. Break for 5 mins. Set a target to work towards, then reward yourself with a short
      break.
6.    Find a quiet comfortable place to read. Not too comfortable where you will fall asleep.
7.    Review your readings regularly.
STUDYING AND TEST TAKING
1.    Review course material weekly to keep material fresh in memory.
2.    Study in a quiet comfortable location where distractions and interruptions are minimal.
3.    Be organized. Make study schedules by breaking down what you have to do. Have all
      your materials with you.
4.    Study in small chunks of time. A two-hour block with 10 min. breaks work well.
5.    Anticipate exam questions. Use summary questions at the end of each chapter, old tests
      may be found on reserve in the library or department office. Make up sample questions
      and answer them.
6.    During the test, read the instructions and questions carefully.
7.    Try to relax while writing the exam.
8.    Follow up. See the professor to discuss where you went wrong so that you can improve
      next exam.

                                                                                               8
C.        Health Tips
Good health is important to survive the year. It is important to maintain a good standard of
health, both mentally and physically. Often when student-athletes feel pressured and stressed the
first thing they do is miss a meal because they don’t have time to prepare a nutritiously sound
meal or stay up all night to study for an exam. If you lose sleep and miss meals you can get run
down and can get sick. Once sick, you will miss classes, miss training sessions, and get further
behind. Soon you will find yourself in a downward spiral that can be very difficult to control or
stop. Often a good night’s sleep will get you back on track and give you a new perspective on an
issue. You do not perform well in the classroom or on the playing field with little or no sleep.
Organize your time, study, sleep and eat nutritiously and regularly so that you will have the time
and strength to handle everything that is thrown your way.


9.      SERVICES AVAILABLE TO THE STUDENT-ATHLETE
Service            Office       Phone       Hours
Academic Advising  SU 140       320-5700    9-12:00 & 1-4:00
                                            Daily M-F Appointments Only

10.     STAFF DIRECTORY
          NAME                          POSTION                               PHONE
Sandy Slavin                     Executive Director SRS                       329-2681
Heather Anderson                 Admin. Assistant                             329-2228
Ryan Hall                        Athletics Coordinator                        329-2705
Eoin Colquhoun                   Event Manager                                329-2681
Randy Bardock                    Men’s Soccer                                 332-2681
Mike Connolly                    Men’s Basketball                             329-2526
Brad Mori                        Swimming                                     329-2677
Ilsa Wong                        Women’s Soccer                               329-2681
Greg Gatto                       Men’s Hockey                                 329-2229
Donna Branch                     Women’s Basketball                           329-2698
Yosh Senda                       Judo                                         329-2681
Larry Steinke                    Track and Field                              332-2681
Neil Langevine                   Women’s Rugby                                332-2681
Chandy Kaip                      Women’s Hockey                               332-5218




                                                                                                 9
                       Policy and Procedure Manual - General

                           Policy
Against
Hazing




1.
PREAMBLE


1.1
The
purpose
of
this
policy
is
to
maintain
a
safe
environment
for

University
community
members
free
from
hazing.
Hazing
has
historically

been
associated
with,
but
is
not
limited
to,
obtaining
acceptance
or

membership
in
an
organization
or
a
team.
The
University
of
Lethbridge's

Policy
Against
Hazing
applies
to
all
University
community
members.


1.2
The
University
of
Lethbridge
has
a
zero
tolerance
policy
on
hazing.

Hazing
activities
of
any
type
are
inconsistent
with
the
mission
and
vision
of

the
University
and
are
prohibited
at
all
times.


2.
DEFINITION


2.1
The
definition
of
Hazing
includes
but
is
not
limited
to
any
action
or

situation
created,
whether
on
or
off
campus,
to
produce
mental
or
physical

discomfort,
embarrassment,
harassment,
fright
and
ridicule,
including

initiations
which
are
abusive
and
humiliating.
Any
mental
or
physical

requirement,
request
or
obligation
placed
upon
any
person
which
could

cause
pain,
disgrace,
or
injury,
or
which
is
personally
degrading
or
violates

any
federal,
provincial,
local
statute
or
university
policy
is
also
considered

hazing.



2.2
For
the
purpose
of
this
policy,
students,
employees,
volunteers,

contractors
or
guests
of
the
University
and
others
formally
or
informally

involved
in
any
University
sponsored
event
shall
be
referred
to
as
the

"University
community".
The
University
community
is
required
to
abide
by

all
University
policies
and
procedures.


2.3
Hazing
may
result
from
an
act
committed
by
or
to
an
individual,
group,

or
members
of
a
group.


2.4
Apparent
permission
or
consent
by
a
person
regardless
of
the
person's

willingness
to
participate
in
a
hazing
activity
shall
not
constitute
a

justification
for
breach
of
this
policy.


2.5
Voluntary
or
involuntary
participation
in
activities
which
fall
within
the

definition
of
hazing
shall
be
considered
hazing.

2.6
Hazing
behavior
includes
but
is
not
limited
to:

                                                                              10
2.6.1
Subtle
Hazing
-
Behaviors
that
are
contrary
to
acceptable
standards

of
conduct
and
good
taste,
from
an
objective
point
of
view
(e.g.
deprivation

definition
of
hazing
shall
be
considered
hazing.

2.6
Hazing
behavior
includes
but
is
not
limited
to:


2.6.1
Subtle
Hazing
-
Behaviors
that
are
contrary
to
acceptable
standards

of
conduct
and
good
taste,
from
an
objective
point
of
view
(e.g.
deprivation

of
privileges,
asked
to
perform
inappropriate
acts
not
assigned
to
others).


2.6.2
Harassment
Hazing
-
Behaviors
that
from
an
objective
view
cause
or

have
the
potential
to
cause
emotional
anguish
or
physical
discomfort
(e.g.

personal
deprivations,
verbal
abuse
and
threats).


2.6.3
Dangerous
Hazing
-
Behaviors
that
from
an
objective
point
of
view

cause
or
have
the
potential
to
cause
endangerment
of
life
or
mental
health

(e.g.
forced
or
coerced
alcohol/drug
consumption,
public
nudity
or
illegal

activity).


3.
POLICY

3.1
Participating
in
hazing
behaviour
is
not
permitted
at
the
University
of

Lethbridge.


3.2
No
University
community
member
shall
plan,
direct,
encourage,
aid
or

engage
in
hazing.


3.3
No
University
community
member
shall
knowingly
permit,
condone,
or

tolerate
hazing.


3.4
No
University
community
member
shall
participate,
ignore
or
willingly

permit
any
action
which
brings
the
reputation
of
the
University
of

Lethbridge,
or
a
team,
group
or
organization
associated
with
the
University

of
Lethbridge
into
public
disfavor
or
disrepute.


3.5
All
University
community
members
are
required
to
take
reasonable

measures
to
prevent
and
report
violations
of
this
policy
to
the
appropriate

supervisor
or
authority.


4.
SAFE
DISCLOSURE


4.1
The
University
is
committed
to
protecting
all
individuals
who
take
steps

to
expose
wrongdoing
by
prohibiting
harassment,
threats,
retaliation
or

discrimination
against
them.


4.2
Individuals
will
not
be
subject
to
retribution
of
any
kind
for
reporting
in

good
faith
allegations
of
hazing.





                                                                               11
4.3
This
policy
is
in
addition
to
and
not
in
replacement
of
the
rights
an

individual
may
have
under
law
or
contract.


5.
DISCIPLINE


5.1
Persons
who
knowingly
make
false
and
malicious
allegations
of
hazing

will
be
subject
to
the
appropriate
discipline.



5.2
Individuals
participating
in
hazing
are
subject
to
University
discipline.



5.3
Notwithstanding
this
policy
persons
participating
in
hazing
are
subject

to
possible
criminal
prosecution
and/or
civil
legal
action.



5.4
Once
a
complaint
is
received,
the
processes
for
investigation,

discipline,
or
other
remedial
action
included
in
the
respondent's
collective

employment
agreement,
employee
policy
and
procedure
manual,
in
the

Student
Discipline
Policy,
in
any
other
University
policy,
or
in
a
combination

of
these
agreements
or
policies
will
be
followed.





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