"Alumna Receives Humanitarian Award"
J OUR N EY S The Antioch University Seattle Alumni Newsletter April 2005 Alumna Receives Humanitarian Award A n Antioch alumna with passions for the homeless, tthe hungry and cultural diversity was presented King County’s Martin Luther King, Jr. Humanitarian Award on Systems Design core faculty member. “She is gifted at helping individuals see how their own behaviors reflect and reinforce the social patterns. Her passions about the Jan. 13. need for change, coupled with a gentle, nonjudgmental Alyce Green, a 2003 alumna of the approach, make her particularly effective. I’m so glad she Whole Systems Design program, has found opportunities to continue her work in this manages the county’s Helping Hands field.” Program and works with King County Green said volunteering her free time for community Community Corrections Division service is among her hobbies. “It feeds my soul,” she said. linking offenders sentenced to complete “I encourage others to find an issue that touches his or her community service hours with heart and discover the joy of giving back.” nonprofit agencies. Alyce Green “Martin Luther King, Jr., has been my Peter Jennings, anchor and hero since I was a teenager,” Green noted. “I joined the senior editor for ABC World struggle when I was 10 years old after seeing an elderly News Tonight, chats with African-American gentleman be rudely pushed down while President Toni Murdock trying to get a drink from a whites-only water fountain.” (center) and Dawn Mason (left), M.A. Education ‘02, In her acceptance speech, Green said reading Peggy about Horace Mann before McIntosh’s article on invisible white privilege during her speaking at the Seattle City Club on “Media Today: Antioch graduate studies was a transformational experience Influencing or Informing the for her. Public Debate?” Antioch “I am thrilled to see Alyce receive recognition for the helped sponsor the event, which drew more than 400 important work she has been doing in revealing the people. dynamics of white privilege,” said Betsy Geist, Whole Too Much Change in Your Life? Antioch offers workshop Sept. 24 O verwhelmed by the amount of change? Want to find ways to balance your crazy schedule? Want to define a clear vision for your work? Do you yearn to feel information and support around work-life balance and personal and career transition issues. Plus, there will be plenty of opportunities for connecting and networking with renewed and revitalized? other alumni. If you answered “yes” to any of the above, then this mini- Antioch’s Continuing Education and Alumni offices and retreat, “Life Choices: Creating a Life You Love,” is for Centerpoint Institute for Life and Career Renewal are you. Start the fall right and join us on Saturday, Sept. 24, collaboratively sponsoring this event. Additional details, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. here at Antioch. including cost, will be addressed in future issues of The day’s experiential workshops focus on change, “Journeys.” Mark your calendars now... you won’t want to renewal, balance and vision and are facilitated by miss this event, which is expected to sell out quickly! professionals in the career management, entrepreneurship If you want to be considered as a panelist, please contact and executive coaching fields. You’ll get lots of Eric Warn at firstname.lastname@example.org. antioc h univer sity seattle 2 3 2 6 S i x t h A v e . S e a t t l e W A 9 8 1 2 1 - 1 8 1 4 • 2 0 6 - 4 4 1 - 5 3 5 2 • w w w. a n t i o c h s e a . e d u From the President’s Desk Breakfast of and running with them. Look for some changes in these areas in the coming year. Champions! In the next few months, I will meet with alumni from the B.A. completion program, the Center for Programs in R ecently I had breakfast with a ggroup of Antioch’s psychology alumni to learn about the kinds of Education and the Center for Creative Change. If you’d like to take part in future breakfasts, please contact our alumni director, Eric Warn, at email@example.com. things they want from their alma mater. Toni Murdock, Ph.D. Much of what I heard was reaffirming. Antioch has provided, and continues to provide, transformational education. Our alumni are doing incredible things with their Antioch degrees and credit a great deal of their success to what they learned here. In fact, I am so moved by their stories and contributions that I visualize them as Horace Mann champions in society. At the breakfast, alumni told me they liked this alumni newsletter and the new website job-posting service being offered by the Alumni Relations Office. They also believe some of the new programs under consideration would benefit alumni (such as more continuing education T Taking time out to get their picture taken during a Psychology alumni breakfast meeting professional development workshops that offer CEUs.) with President Murdock are (left to right) Angela Fraser, M.A. Psych-MHC ’01, and Sometimes the candid answers expressed by alumni remind Sarah Heath, M.A. Psych ’01. They – along with psychology alumni Traci Adair, M.A. me that we can always do better. Alumni voiced their Psych-IS ’01, Wendy Anderson, M.A. Psych-MHC ’96, Judith Capili, M.A. Psych-MHC concerns over keeping academic rigor high, improving ’95, Dan Dodd, M.A. Psych-MHC 01, Thomas Kolouch, M.A. Psych-MHC ’96, S. David current library services, making curriculum changes to Lutz, M.A. Psych-CCFT ’03 and Randy Polidan, M.A. Psych-MHC ’99 – recently visited better prepare students for license exams and providing the campus to meet with President Murdock and hear an update from Liang Tien, networking opportunities. We are taking their suggestions Psy.D., psychology program director. Certificate in Professional Mediation Offered I f you want to enhance your career by learning a mediation process designed to create resolutions that can be applied to every area of your life, then you might consider Antioch’s people gain insight and ability into how to handle their differences, they start to look at everything in a new light. This innovative approach teaches skills that can be helpful Continuing Education Professional Mediation Certificate in any situation: how to listen, how to summarize, how to program. ask good questions, how to reframe and how to deal with The program takes 12 to 18 months to complete and strong emotions. As people begin to use these skills, they includes four classes, a practicum and a project. The cost find themselves significantly more empowered to find real is $3,600. Trainings are offered thoughout the year and solutions to the conflicts they experience.” accommodate various schedules. According to the American Management Association, Upon completion of the program you will receive 15 managers spend at least 24 percent of their time resolving continuing education credits and a joint certificate from conflicts at work, so this certificate is ideal for professionals Antioch University Seattle and the Dispute Resolution in the field of psychology, social work, law, human resources Center of Snohomish and Island counties. The center is the or education who have a role in resolving workplace first of its kind in Washington state and has been training conflicts or who serve as ombudsmen. people to become peacemakers for more than 20 years. For more information contact firstname.lastname@example.org or phone “This is a course that changes peoples’ lives,” says Laura 206-268-4111, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays. Pierson, Dispute Resolution Center director. “When antioch university seattle two Alumni Updates/Faculty News B.A. in Liberal Studies Program Charlotte V. Davenport, M.A. WSD-IP ’85, is chancellor/chief financial officer of the Archdiocese of Anchorage, AK. Deborah (Jacroux) Baraka, B.A. ’03, says it has been a lifelong dream to Karen Davis, M.A. WSD-OSR ’99, is a business analyst with Hewlett Packard in combine psychology, spirituality and the arts. “I held this in my heart until I found Corvallis, OR. She also is beginning a consulting practice, helping individuals and Antioch and was able to create a core focus area that I called ‘transformative organizations clarify their goals and objectives and developing effective, sustainable studies’ within the BA program. After graduation I moved to Carmel, CA, and am practices to achieve them. about to complete a master’s program in spiritual/counseling psychology. My dream is now a reality.” Alicia Lee Doll, M.A. WSD-OSR ’99, works at Elliott Bay Animal Hospital. Victor Beng-Hui Loo, B.A. ’04, received the 2004 King County Exemplary Mark Doennebrink, M.S. GMP ’98, continues to train for a marathon he will Service Award and the Richard Rivera Passionate Professional Award from the run in Vancouver, B.C., May 1. He’s logged over 100 miles and raised $245 for the Washington Department of Alcohol and Substance Abuse for developing a highly Leukemia and Lymphoma Society. His wife Ann is recovering from chemotherapy successful drug-use prevention program for Asian-American youth. He developed treatment for Hodgkins Lymphoma. To follow his training efforts and fund raising the program while interning with the Washington Asian Pacific Islander Families progress and to send messages, visit www.teamintraining.org/participant/ Against Substance Abuse program. doennebrink-243588. Jen Crum, B.A. ’04, is studying for a master’s degree in counseling psychology Qwo-Li Driskill, M.A. WSD-IP ’01, reports his poem, “Back to the Blanket,” at Mars Hill Graduate School in Bothell and continuing to pursue her interests in was published in “Shenandoah: The Washington and Lee University Review,” a feminist and social justice approaches to psychotherapy. special issue featuring native writers. Mary Kay Howe, B.A. ’03, teaches at Waters of Life Public Charter School on Tom M. Fields, M.A. Org. Psych ’04, says his final change project was the the Big Island of Hawaii. “It’s interesting to see how Hawaii treats charter schools. integration of Antioch’s style of learning, systems theory and the creation of a We are somewhat of the bastard children of education, struggling to succeed with profitable company (Fields Realty) that can survive against larger competitors. “I inadequate funding, poorly written laws and lack of oversight. I’ve learned a lot believe that efficiency is related to the balance between business and personal time about the positives and negatives of operating a charter school.” and that individuals must seek balance if they are going to achieve the financial goals they set for themselves.” Scott A. LaVielle, B.A. ’04, is the fire marshal for North Highline Fire District, which serves the areas of White Center and Burien. “Finishing the Bachelor Susan J. Fessler, M.S. GMP ’97, is a decision support analyst at The Boeing Co. of Arts completion program with concentrations in psychology and public Judy Friesem, M.A. WSD-IP ’01, is one of three 2005 special guest instructors administration leadership prepared me for further promotion. It also enabled me for Seattle’s Center for Ethical Leadership. She created and runs Peace Council to be accepted into the National Fire Academy’s Executive Fire Officer Program, Parent-Teen Mediation, a volunteer-based program which is a part of Catholic which is a prestigious four-year program offered only at the National Emergency Community Services. Training Center in Emmitsburg, MD.” In 2004 LaVielle received the Board of Fire Commissioners' Distinguished Service Award for his work with multi-cultural fire Samantha Gibson, M.A. Org Psych ’01, is employment manager for ANG safety education and the Northwest Burn Foundation. He was elected as 2005 Newspapers. President of the White Center Chamber of Commerce. Barbara Healy, M.A. WSD-OSR ’95, is the vice president of organization Bonnie Lykes, B.A. ’04, recently moved to the East Coast and has been learning and development for the People’s Corporate University in Bridgeport, CT. attending writer’s groups in Manhattan. She hopes to be accepted in the creative . Sonia P Majors, M.A. WSD-IP ’94, licenses foster homes for the state of writing graduate studies program at Columbia University next year. “Thanks to Washington. Antioch’s writing intensive B.A. in Liberal Studies program, I’ve really had a great Monica J. McAlister, M.A. Org. Psych ’04, is a program manager with time discovering my voice.” Washington’s Juvenile Rehabilitation Administration which provides rehabilitation Daun Sarapina, B.A. ’01, M.A. Psych-MHC ’04, is enrolled in Antioch’s new services for serious and chronic offenders. McAlister and Crystal M. Wagner, Psy.D. program. M.S. GMP ’97, are implementing an evidence-based parole model that recognizes Sandra Smith, B.A. ’84, is a health education specialist at the University that working with family systems is a more effective way to begin positive, of Washington Center for Health Education and Research. Her research and sustainable transformation than the old model that focuses on individual youth consulting focuses on educating parents of young children regarding the behavior. importance of the first three years of life. Greg Mowat, M.S. GMP ’99, is a project labor agreement specialist with Sound Sue W. Wolff, B.A. ’04, is the school-to-work coordinator for the Edmonds Transit in Seattle and an instructor at Renton Technical College. He recently was School District. appointed to the Board of Commissioners for the Tacoma Housing Authority and is active with the William M. Factory Small Business Incubator supporting start-up Center for Creative Change business in Tacoma-Pierce County. Dolores Maria Rossman, M.A. WSD-IP ’04, just returned from five weeks Zeenat V. Batstone, M.A. Org. Psych ’01, is a counselor with Edmonds in Costa Rica. She also has completed a book based on the results of her Whole Community College and also provides individual and group counseling through a Systems Design final project. “Seniors Sharing Stories/Compartiendo Nuestras private practice in Burien. Historias” is a compilation of stories told by the seniors of El Centro de la Raza, Lynne Campbell, M.A. WSD-OSR ’95, is executive director of Oregon Citizens a Latino community center located on Beacon Hill. Rossman now is looking for for Safe Drinking Water. funding to print the book. Tom Cary, M.A. E & C ’01, is sustainable programs coordinator for the West Kevin D. O’Connell, M.A. Urban Studies & Planning ’89, is an analyst with Michigan Environmental Action Council. the Vermont Agency of Human Services. John B. Curry, M.A. WSD-OSR ’99, is a designer for the Washington Susan H. Thomas, M.A. WSD-OSR ’99, is a self-employed organization Department of Transportation (WSDOT). consultant in Cairo, Egypt. She is partnering with a philanthropist to create an organization focused on youth leadership. antioch university seattle three Crystal M. Wagner, M.S. GMP ’97, is a program manager with Washington Sharon Coe, M.A. Psych ’97, is employed by the Annette Island Service Unit in State’s Juvenile Rehabilitation Administration and busy co-leading (with Monica Metlakatla, AK. McAlister, M.A. Org Psych ’04) the delivery of functional family parole Patrice (Donohue) Shambo, M.A. Psych-ISP ’01, presented at several services in a five-county area. educational conferences with her ISP application project video, which featured Dannielle Yates, M.A. WSD-OSR ’97, is a transition manager with Intel Corp. high school students’ feedback about their experiences in alternative education. She was accepted into a doctoral program and is teaching classes on teachers as Center for Programs in Education change agents for The Heritage Institute. Her son Aiden was born in May 2003. Christopher S. Collins, M.A. Ed. w/Teacher Cert. ’94, is an instructor of Marc Gilmartin, M.A. Psych ’00, has a private practice in Bellevue and science and a manager of educational technology at the Curtis School in Los at Seattle Mental Health. He specializes in trauma/abuse, sexual compulsivity Angeles. and men’s issues. He also is starting a men’s group in the spring focusing on creating healthy relationships. For more information call 425-827-3030 or e-mail Ricardo “Ricky” Daley, Jr., M.A. Ed. ’03, is a behavioral specialist with email@example.com. Waianae High School in Waianae, HI. He develops behavioral modification plans for special education or Section 504-identified students. In addition, he is both Genevieve Hartin, M.A. Psych ’87, has retired her licenses after 15 years the assistant football coach and coaches the girls’ basketball team. as a therapist, primarily in managed care settings in Washington and New Mexico. Two years ago she moved back to Oregon, her native state, and now works as a David Dobbins, M.A. Ed. ’01, is the security director at Medical Lake School story coordinator for a publishing firm in Medford. “I thoroughly love my work and District in Spokane. daily appreciate the peace and simplicity of rural living.” John L. Hannam, M.A. Ed. ’92, works extensively with the local union office Anecia T. O’Carroll, M.A. Psych ’04, is employed by The Evergreen State of the British Columbia Teacher’s Federation and is in his 31st year of teaching College in Olympia. elementary school. He also has a doctorate in leadership and administration. After 26 years with the Canadian Naval Reserve, he recently retired as a Keith Press, M.A. Psych ’00, is director for Southwest Behavioral Health lieutenant commander. Services in Arizona. “I am truly grateful and appreciative of the time spent at AUS, especially the wisdom and teaching of Dan Soloff, who will be greatly missed. His Kim Pesik, M.A. Ed. ’00, is busy with her first child and teaches part time at inspiration, direction and guidance assisted in the foundation of my personal and Einstein Middle School in Shoreline. professional life. To all of you at Antioch that assisted in the shaping of who I am Dr. James B. Smith, Graduate Teachers Certification ’02, recently joined today, thank you.” the faculty of City University as an adjunct professor in the Albright School of Diane M. Ruotsalainen, M.A. Psych ’91, is a staff registered nurse with the Education. He teaches core courses in the Master of Education program while Ida Culver House - Broadview. continuing to substitute teach elementary school in the Auburn School District. Greg Stonebraker, M.A. Ed. w/Teacher Cert. ’04, teaches a fourth and fifth grade class for students with emotional and behavioral disabilities at Lake Hills Elementary in Bellevue. Shannon Sue, M.A. Ed. w/Teacher Cert. ’04, is a leading part of a committee at Kent-Meridian responsible for educating other staff members on the use of more engaging tactics and strategies to use in teaching. “I have impacted several students on a personal level and feel they will remember events Tell Us All About Yourself that took place in my classroom.” Please let us know about important job or family events in your life that you would like to share with other alumni in “Journeys.” Send your news by Center for Programs in Psychology e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. Shelli Beecher-Seitzler, M.A. Psych-MHC ’00, is a clinical case manager at Fairfax Behavioral Health Hospital and has two private practice counseling locations (Kirkland Holistic Center and Sound Counseling Associates in Renton). She works with trauma and domestic violence survivors. Contact her at Faculty News LMHCounselor@hotmail.com. Kate Davies, D.Phil, E&C core faculty, recently gave a press conference on Ellie S. Brown, M.A. Psych ’84, retired from Bellevue Community College a report she just released called “Health and Environmental Contaminants and is working on a new career as a professional writer. She continues to re-gain in Washington State: What We Know and What We Need to Know.” The report memory and skills since suffering 20 minutes of anoxia (no breathing and no received statewide newspaper, radio and television coverage. In addition, she heartbeat) in 1998. presented her report at the Puget Sound Georgia Basin Research Conference, Laurie Dawson, M.A. Psych ’89, started a new position with a consulting a bilateral US-Canada annual event attended by more than 700 people. You can company that won a bid to work with the state Department of Personnel. She access a copy of the report at www.iceh.org. will assist with specialized software implementation research and independent Mary Lou Finley, Ph.D., B.A. core faculty, spoke about organizing social compliance auditing. “It’s a partially online position and is a good fit since it allows movements at a conference on global warming and climate changes at time for artwork and non-fiction writing pursuits.” Visit http://www.lauriedawson. Middlebury College, VT. The conference was titled “What Works?: New Strategies com for Dawson’s art and short stories. for a Melting Planet.” Erika Campbell-Drury, B.A. ’99, M.A. Psych-MHC ’03, is enrolled in a Ed Mikel, Ph.D., Education core faculty, along with Jon Garfunkel and Kim Bush, doctoral program for educational leadership. She serves as the activity director co-developers and colleagues in Global Source Education’s Project on Global, and mental health counselor for the dementia unit at Bessie Burton Sullivan Skilled Social and Civic Education, gave a workshop titled “Human Rights Education in Nursing Residence in Seattle. Local and Global Perspectives” to graduate preservice education students at the University of Washington on Martin Luther King Jr.’s holiday . antioch university seattle four New Scholarship Helps Future Educators Recommended Faculty Reading W e are pleased to announce a new scholarship available for students enrolled in the B.A. with Teacher Preparation (BATP) program. Anne Maxham, education core Ann Blake, psychology: The Little Locksmith: A Memoir by Katherine Butler Hathaway; The Big House: A Century in the Life of an American Summer Home by George Howe Colt; and The Five People You Meet in faculty, established the Catherine Landers Maxham Memorial Heaven by Mitch Albom. Scholarship in honor of her mother, a former Latin and French teacher. Kate Davies, environment and community: Don’t Think of an Elephant: Know Your Values and Frame the Debate – The Essential Guide “My mother was my first and best teacher, and who I am as for Progressives by George Lakoff. a teacher was directly influenced by her,” Maxham said. “My Ed Mikel, education: Kite Runner by Khaled Hosseini, a bestselling father and I are hopeful that this scholarship will continue novel that offers rare insights into human life and Afghanistan and United her legacy of influencing new teachers.” States culture in recent times. Also suggested When Presidents Lie, a The need-based $1,000 annual scholarship will be awarded new release by Eric Alterman that shows the long history and bipartisan to a BATP student to help offset expenses during his or her nature of White House mendacity. student-teaching quarter. If you would like to establish a named scholarship in honor or memory of a loved one, please contact Michele Norris, director of development, at 206-268-4114 or email@example.com. Alumni Discussion Group to Meet Principal Preparation Program J oin fellow alumni for a conversation about Antioch concepts in the “real world” at a non-hosted dinner on Tuesday, April Offered Again at Antioch 55, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Thai Dusit Restaurant, 2510 NE Blakeley (a few blocks north of University Village), in Seattle. T o further prepare leaders for Washington’s K-12 schools, Antioch is again offering a Principal Preparation program Contact Sonja Larson at 425-379-0185 for more information. with a master’s option. If you already have a master’s degree you may enroll in the 37-credit option that includes required E-mail Addresses Needed courses, a capstone project and an internship. If you do not have a master’s degree, you may build principal I f you’re one of our 3,616 alumni out there whose e-mail address is not listed or is incorrect in our database, you’re missing out on job postings, the electronic version of the certificate preparation into Antioch’s M.A. Education – a 48- credit degree. Either can be completed in only 18 months. alumni newsletter “Journeys” and event listings. We will send you only information we think is worthwhile, so please e-mail Priority application deadline for Fall Quarter 2005 is June 1. Eric Warn at firstname.lastname@example.org today to participate. For more information contact the Admissions Office toll-free Please remember to notify the Alumni Relations Office of at 888-268-4477 or email@example.com. your e-mail address changes and to add eric_warn@antiochsea. edu to your safe list. free career services for assion! our p AUS alumni and students d y in learn more at... F www.antiochsea.edu/ studentservices/career.html career coaching, workshops, retreats for individuals and businesses www.centerpointonline.org 206.686.LIFE antioch university seattle five Non-Profit Org. U.S. Postage PAID ANTIOCH UNIVERSITY SEATTLE Seattle, WA 2326 Sixth Ave. Permit No. 2486 Seattle, WA 98121-1814 www.antiochsea.edu ADDRESS SERVICES REQUESTED Save a tree! To receive your next issue of “Journeys” via e-mail, contact firstname.lastname@example.org In order to receive AUS e-mail alerts, please add email@example.com to your address book. Thank you! Calendar of Events Friday Information Sessions: Join Antioch admissions advisers Mondays, April 18 - May 16, 7 to 10 p.m., a continuing on campus at noon each Friday. Feel free to bring your lunch. education course titled “Writing About the Environment” (1.5 Thursdays, March 31 and April 28, 2 to 4:30 p.m. Meet CEUs); Douglas Gantenbein. Cost is $250. Room 204. E-mail Antioch’s admissions adviser at Madison Middle School in West firstname.lastname@example.org for information or to reserve space. Seattle. Learn about Antioch’s undergraduate and graduate teacher Mondays, April 18, April 25, May 16 and May 23, 6:30 preparation programs, our master’s program for experienced to 9:30 p.m., a continuing education course titled “Consulting: educators, the Professional Teacher Certificate Preparation Getting the Work and Doing It” (1.2 CEUs); Ellen Wallach and Robert program and a new Principal Preparation program. L. Ness. Cost is $250. Room 117. E-mail email@example.com for Monday, April 5, 7 p.m., free lecture on Qigong, an ancient details. Chinese practice for health and well-being by Mintang Xu, the Tuesday, April 26, 6:30 to 9:30 p.m., a free workshop on current grandmaster of Zhong Yuang Qigong. Room 100. “Introduction to Coaching” with Fran Fisher. Room 100. Wednesday, April 13, 7 to 9 p.m., Global Issues & Tuesdays, May 3 - May 31, 7 to 10 p.m., a continuing Perspectives Series. "Cultural Memory: Resistance, Faith and Identity education course “Grant Writing” (1.5 CEUs); Hilary Loeb. Cost is – A Study of the Tseltal Mayan Indians of the State of Chiapas of $250. Computer lab first night, then room 114 thereafter. E-mail Mexico"; Ted Fortier, Ph.D., and Jeanette Rodriguez, Ph.D. Room firstname.lastname@example.org for information or to reserve space. 100. Check website (www.antiochsea.edu) for details. Tuesdays, May 3 and May 10, 7 to 10 p.m., a continuing education course titled “Balancing Work and Life: A Systems Open Houses – Meet faculty, students and alumni for Approach” (.6 CEUs); Ernie Hughes and Gail Rognan. Cost is $125. information on the academic program that interests you. Room 204. E-mail email@example.com for details. Financial aid representatives and career counselors also answer Wednesday, May 4, 7 to 9 p.m. Global Issues & Perspectives questions. An RSVP is appreciated, but you are welcome to Series. "Emerging Markets, Emerging Democracy"; Eduardo Gomes, attend regardless. Ph.D., Bellevue Community College scholar-in-residence. Room 100. Monday, April 18, 6 p.m., Center for Programs in Education Check website (www.antiochsea.edu) for details. Tuesday, April 19, 6 p.m., Center for Creative Change Thursday, May 12, 6:30 to 8 p.m., a free workshop on (environment and community, management, organizational “Mediation Showcase: Conflict Resolution in Action” with Kathy Rice. psychology and whole systems design) Room 100. E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org for information or to reserve space. Wednesday, April 20, 6 p.m., Center for Programs in Psychology Tuesday, June 7, and Wednesday, June 8, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Center for Creative Change (CCC) Student Symposium, Antioch Thursday, April 21, 6 p.m., Bachelor of Arts in Liberal campus. Graduating students from the four CCC graduate programs Studies completion program will discuss their reflective practicum projects. Room 100. Check Saturday, April 30, 10 a.m. – Saturday Information website (www.antiochsea.edu) for details as they become available. Brunch. Find out about any of Antioch’s bachelor’s or graduate programs. Admissions advisers will discuss program options, the application process, financial assistance options and more. antioch university seattle six