Northern_Arizona_University by zzzmarcus

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Northern Arizona University

Northern Arizona University
Northern Arizona University Colors: Nickname: Lumberjacks Mascot: Athletics: Website: Louie the Lumberjack NCAA Division I Big Sky Conference http://www.nau.edu Blue & Sage

Motto: Established: Type: Endowment: President: Provost: Faculty: Staff: Students: Undergraduates: Postgraduates: Location:

The Difference that Matters 1899 Public $16.0 million John D. Haeger Liz Grobsmith 809 2,248 22,507 16,787 5,720 Flagstaff, Arizona, United States Coordinates: 35°11′16″N 111°39′10″W / 35.18782°N 111.6528°W / 35.18782; -111.6528

Campus: Former names:

Small town 740 acres (3,000,000 m2) Northern Arizona Normal School Northern Arizona State Teacher’s College View of San Francisco Peaks from campus Arizona State Teacher’s College of Flagstaff Arizona State College of Flagstaff Northern Arizona University (NAU) is a 11 varsity teams

Sports:

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Francisco Peaks in Flagstaff, Arizona in the United States. The university’s mission is to provide an outstanding undergraduate residential education strengthened by research, graduate and professional programs, and sophisticated methods of distance delivery. Northern Arizona University emphasizes hands-on experiential learning where students are encouraged to conduct research, author articles, participate in internships, study abroad, and volunteer in their areas of study. As of fall 2008, 22,507 students were enrolled, 15,397 at the main Flagstaff campus.[1] Average class sizes are 38 students in 100-level courses; 34 in 200-level courses; 22 in 300-level courses; 17 in 400 level courses; and 12 in graduate courses. Average cost of tuition for an on-campus, full-time, Arizona resident student for two semesters is $4,845. Perched at 6,950 feet (2118 m) above sea level, the main campus is surrounded by the largest contiguous ponderosa pine forest on the North American continent[1] and enjoys a four-season climate. NAU is governed by the Arizona Board of Regents.

Northern Arizona University
In 1928, the name was changed to Arizona State Teacher’s College of Flagstaff. In 1945 the name was changed to Arizona State College of Flagstaff. In 1966 the name was changed to the current incarnation Northern Arizona University[2] The building that was to be Northern Arizona University was not meant to become a school. In the early 1800s, construction of the building began under the watchful eye of Governor Hughes and Anson Smith. By the end of the first year of construction, all of the funds for the building had been spent, and the building stood unfinished. The Flagstaff community, however, didn’t complain about the building being unfinished, and for a good reason. The act of 1883 stated that when the building was able to be used, the surrounding counties would be instructed to start sending their "delinquents" there. The building that was to become the home of the Lumberjack first started out as an establishment for the insane. When the community learned that a building was to be constructed to house the mentally ill, Governor Hughes in his 1885 report proposed that the government establish a summer school of science instead. The Phoenix Enterprise stated that, "Northern Arizona is entitled to an educational institution."

History

Academics
Ninety-one academic programs at Northern Arizona University let students tailor their education to any career. The university’s preprofessional programs in law, medicine, veterinary medicine, dentistry, pharmacy, and optometry put students on the fast track to graduate school. The university consists of six colleges: • College of Arts and Letters • College of Education • College of Engineering, Forestry and Natural Sciences • College of Health and Human Services • College of Social and Behavioral Sciences • The W.A. Franke College of Business

Old Main, site of Northern Arizona Normal School; currently houses an art gallery, museum, and offices Initially named the Northern Arizona Normal School, the institution was formed on September 11, 1899. In 1925, the Arizona State Legislature allowed it to grant the Bachelor of Education degree. Following this change, the school was called Northern Arizona State Teacher’s College.

College of Arts and Letters
The College of Arts and Letters encompasses everything from philosophy to music education, from theatre to teaching tolerance. The college creates an outstanding academic

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Northern Arizona University

College of Engineering, Forestry and Natural Sciences

The Riles Building, Department of Humanities, Art, and Religion environment in which students, faculty, and the community experience the arts and letters as intellectual and aesthetic adventure. Programs include Asian studies, English, history, humanities, arts and religion, modern languages, philosophy, theatre, art, music, and liberal studies. The college hosts many productions every semester in opera, voice, dance, theatre, and more. Department of Geology building, Frier Hall The College of Engineering, Forestry and Natural Sciences promotes undergraduate and graduate learning experiences that integrate science, engineering, and mathematics, sustained by a commitment to research, scholarship, and the creative application of knowledge. The faculty, staff, and students collaborate to actively engage in the possibilities and practicalities of their fields. The college has 11 departments and a Quaternary Program, 13 centers and two institutes, and supports 300 baccalaureate degrees. It continues to expand its degree programs. Programs include Biological Sciences, Chemistry and Biochemistry, Civil and Environmental Engineering, Computer Science, Construction Management, Electrical Engineering, Environmental Sciences and Education, Geology, Mathematics and Statistics, Mechanical Engineering, Physics and Astronomy, Quaternary Studies, Master of Engineering, and Master of Science in Engineering. The School of Forestry was incorporated into the College of Engineering and Natural Sciences in 2008.[3]

College of Education
The College of Education is primarily responsible for preparing professional educators at the university: “Our vision is to prepare educational professionals who create tomorrow’s opportunities.” In addition to future teachers, the college prepares counselors, school psychologists, and administrators. The college draws on the best practices of the past, experimenting with and researching new ideas, and helps professionals become leaders in education. The college’s mission is to prepare competent and committed professionals who will make positive differences for children, young adults, and others in schools. Accredited by the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education, the college was ranked seventh in the nation for providing degrees in education to all minorities. Fields of study include teaching and learning (e.g., early childhood, elementary, secondary, and science education), educational leadership, educational psychology, and educational specialties (e.g., bilingual and multicultural education, career and technical education, educational technology, and special education).

College of Health and Human Services
The College of Health and Human Services promotes excellence in teaching, scholarship, and service, provides students with a broad educational background, and prepares students to assume professional responsibilities as providers of health and human services. NAU’s College of Health and Human Services, the only one of its kind within the

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Arizona state university system, consists of the School of Nursing, and three departments: Rehabilitation sciences: physical therapy, athletic training, and communication sciences and disorders Health sciences: physical education and school health, community health, Bachelor of Interdisciplinary studies (BIS) in Speech-language Sciences and Technology (SST), diagnostic medical imaging and therapy, respiratory care, physical therapist assisting, paramedic care and medical assisting, and a Bachelor of Applied Studies in health sciences for allied health professionals Dental Hygiene: a residential degree program and a degree completion program for licensed hygienists The School of Nursing offers the following undergraduate degree programs: Bachelor of Science in Nursing and Registered Nurse to Bachelor of Science in Nursing. The School of Nursing also offers the a Master of Science (MS) family nurse practitioner specialty, MS nursing education specialty, and MS public health nursing specialty.

Northern Arizona University

The W.A. Franke College of Business
The W.A. Franke College of Business is becoming a leading provider of personalized business education. Though the primary focus is undergraduate education, it also offers a master’s level education and research opportunities. Businessman Bill Franke’s commitment of $25 million, the largest in NAU’s history, resulted in the renaming of the college in his honor. The W.A. Franke College of Business was fully reaccredited November 5, 1998, by the national accrediting body AACSB International - The Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business. The NAU program is one of about 400 accredited programs among the more than 1,000 throughout the nation. In 2006, the college moved into a new 111,000-square-foot, LEED-certified building. The 2008 Princeton Review ranked the MBA program in three top-10 categories: No. 4 for Best Professors, No. 9 for Best Campus Facilities, and No. 10 for Greatest Opportunity for Minority Students. NAU also was ranked in the 2007 edition. The college also houses the School of Hotel and Restaurant Management, which prepares students for leadership responsibilities in hospitality-related enterprises. The undergraduate degree curriculum provides intellectual growth, communication skills, ethical awareness, appreciation of values and society, and professional knowledge of the hospitality industry. NAU’s School of Hotel and Restaurant Management is ranked among the top three hotel/restaurant schools in the United States.

College of Social and Behavioral Sciences
The College of Social and Behavioral Sciences (SBS) teaches, discovers, disseminates, and applies knowledge in the social and behavioral sciences. The focus of the college is on human connections between students and faculty, academic disciplines, the college and communities, and people and their cultures. SBS helps students to understand the diversity and complexity of human experience via perspectives that are informed by the scholarship of the social and behavioral sciences. Programs include anthropology, applied indigenous studies, criminology and criminal justice, ethnic studies, geography, planning and recreation, political science, psychology, communication, sociology/social work, and women’s and gender studies. The School of Communication was incorporated into Social and Behavioral Sciences in 2004. It offers undergraduate degrees in Advertising, Electronic Media & Film, Journalism, Merchandising, Photography, Public Relations, Speech Communication and Visual Communication, and a masters program in Applied Communication.

On-campus living
Northern Arizona University (NAU) has a plethora of options for on-campus housing, both on South and North campus. Students who wish to live on-campus can choose from freshmen connection halls, traditional-style halls, apartment-style halls, and family living. Freshmen only have the option of living in freshmen connection halls where as sophomores and upperclassmen can choose from any of the other three options.

Freshman residence halls
Freshman residence halls include Allen Hall, Cowden Learning Community, McConnell

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Northern Arizona University
Campbell Hall, a two-story female-only dormitory was built in 1917, and houses up to 43 students. Students must have at least a 3.2 GPA to live in Campbell and go through a stringent application and interviewing process. There are 34 single rooms and 9 twostudent rooms here. Unusual for a dorm at NAU, Campbell has a piano within its walls. [3] Morton Hall, a three-story hall was built in 1914, and is also an all-female dorm. The hall houses 68 students and there are both single student rooms and two student rooms. [4] Taylor Hall is a three-story hall built in 1903, making it NAU’s oldest dormitory on campus. Unlike Campbell and Morton, Taylor Hall is an all-male dorm, housing a maximum of 140 students. [5] Tinsley Hall was built in 1964 and has an all-year housing option open. The three-story, coed hall houses up to 402 students. [6] Wilson Hall was built in 1965, houses up to 422 students in its three stories. [7]

Sechrist Hall Hall, Reilly Hall, and Sechrist Hall. They cost $3,848.00 for two semesters and are single rooms shared between two people with a community bathroom down the hall. These halls are open only to freshmen and are all coed. Allen Hall is a three-story building that houses a maximum of 450 students and was built in 1964. This hall has a computer lab, lounges on every floor, community bathrooms, kitchens, and laundry rooms, as well as an exercise room and a piano for student use. [2] Cowden Learning Community is another three-story building built in 1964 that houses a maximum of 416 students. This building offers freshmen connection programs and houses the Honors Learning community, the Global Village Learning Community and the Education House Learning Community. McConnell Hall is a four-story building built in 1969, capable of housing a maximum of 752 students. Reilly Hall is seven-story dorm built in 1996. Sechrist Hall was built in 1966 and houses a maximum of 570 students. It is an eight story dorm, making it the tallest building in Flagstaff. The New Student Programs, Campus Tours and one of the Undergraduate Admissions Officers is located here.

Suite-Style Halls
Suite-Style Halls, including Gabaldon and Mountain View, are $3,664.00 per school year. These rooms have two people per room with a bathroom connecting every other room. This means that two rooms with a total four students share a bathroom. These rooms are also slightly bigger than a traditional styled dorm room. Both suite-styled halls are coed Gabaldon Hall was built in 1984, has four stories, and houses up to 586 students. This hall, along with Tinsley Hall, offers yearround housing. Every spring Gabaldon Hall hosts Gabapalooza, an outdoor festival which features live music, food and recreational activities. The dorm features a computer lab, lounges, a recreation room, an exercise room, a fireplace, one elevator, community kitchens, bathrooms, and laundry rooms. [8] Mountain View was built in 1990. The building is split so one side of it is four stories and the other is five stories. It is a coed hall that houses a maximum of 574 students. This is the Greek Hall and houses eight sororities and fourteen fraternities. This hall has one computer lab, a study lounge, community kitchens, laundry rooms, a fireplace, two conference rooms, sand volleyball courts, and its own parking structure. [9]

Traditional-style halls
The traditional-style halls, Campbell, Morton, Taylor, Tinsley, and Wilson, are each $3,440.00 per academic year. "Traditionalstyle" refers to a hall with single rooms meant to house either one or two occupants. The aforementioned halls are open to sophomores and upperclassmen, with only two of these halls are coed.

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The newer Aspen Crossing Learning Community, built in 2008, is NAU’s first "green" hall. The price for living in this hall is more at $4,248.00 per academic year. It is coed, three stories tall, and houses 350 students. Originally a freshman connections hall, as of the Fall 2009 semester, Aspen Crossing will be reserved for sophomore honor students.

Northern Arizona University
Pine Ridge Village was built in 2001 and has six, three-story buildings. The Hall houses up to 332 students and is coed. Pine Ridge Village is located on South campus. It features a community center with a game room and an exercise room. The living area is four bedrooms and two bathrooms that house fours students for $500.00 per month. [14] McKay Village was built in 2006 and is three stories high. It is coed and houses up to 438 students. It is located in central campus and consists of six buildings. The Hall has its own convenience store, a community center with a game room and an exercise room and on-site mail delivery. Students have many choices on types of rooms at McKay Village. There are two bedrooms and two bathrooms that house four students for $441.00 per month, four bedrooms and two bathrooms that house four students for $500.00 per month, three bedrooms and one bathroom that houses three students for $522.00 per month, and two bedrooms and one bathroom that houses two students for $555.00 per month. [15]

Apartment-Style Halls
NAU also offers apartment-style halls. Apartment-style halls are halls that have a kitchen, bedroom, bathroom, and some kind of living space shared between two to three people. These dorms cost $3,736.00 per academic year. These dorms all come with their own kitchen and bathroom. NAU apartmentstyles halls are Gillenwater, McDonald, Raymond, and Roseberry. Gillenwater Hall is a two story, coed hall that was built in 1960. It houses up to 173 students and has an inner courtyard, TV lounges, and study lounges. These rooms house three students per one bedroom apartment and have a living room, kitchen, bedroom, and bathroom. [10] McDonald Hall was built in 1962 and houses a maximum of 113 students. It is coed and three stories high. The hall features an inner courtyard, recreation lounges, study lounges and BBQ grills. There are three students per three bedroom apartment and the apartment has a front room, a kitchen, a bedroom, and a bathroom. [11] Raymond hall was built in 1962. It is two stories, coed and houses at most 202 students. It has an inner courtyard, TV lounges, and exercise room, BBQ grills, and laundry facilities. There are three students per one bedroom apartment and have a living room, a kitchen, one bedroom and a bathroom. [12] Roseberry was built in 1962 and is three stories it is the only all female apartmentstyled dorm and houses up to 100 students. The hall has a laundry room and offices. There are two students per studio apartment and the apartment has a living room/bedroom, a kitchen and a bathroom. [13] There are also two other apartment styled dorms at NAU that are set up as communities. Those dorms are Pine Ridge Village and McKay Village. Students must be juniors, seniors, Graduates or students over 25 years of age to live at these two dorms.

Family Housing
NAU has two housing options for family living; Campus Heights and South Family. These apartment-styled halls are for married couples and students with children. At Campus Heights a one bedroom apartment is $623 a month and a two bedroom apartment is $687 per month. In South Family a two bedroom apartment is $687 per month and a large two bedroom apartment is $816 per month. Campus Heights is two stories and was built in 1963. The hall has 81 apartments and is located in central campus. It features a computer lab, a playground, laundry facilities, and an office. [16] South Family was built in 1970. It is two stories and has 145 apartments. It is located on south camps and has a computer lab, a playground, laundry facilities, an office, and a basketball court. With nineteen dorms situated all around campus [17]

Distance Learning
Northern Arizona University maintains campuses throughout Arizona that offer numerous alternatives to the traditional learning experience including evening, weekend and accelerated classes.

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For more than 30 years, NAU has provided higher education opportunities to students through distance learning. As a result, students have access to high quality, flexible degree programs that meet the needs of today’s busy students—often in their own communities. Through distance learning, the university is helping Arizona meet its workforce development needs both in urban and rural areas. The U.S. Distance Learning Association, the nation’s premier distance learning organization, honored Northern Arizona University’s Distance Learning with the 2007 21st Century Best Practice Distance Learning Award. The award goes to institutions with outstanding leadership, innovation, and technology in distance learning. Northern Arizona University currently offers more than 123 degree, certificate, and endorsement programs in person and/or on the web. The majority of Distance Learning students are learning in-person in classrooms across the state at 39 different locations throughout Arizona. One-third of Northern Arizona University students are served through Distance Learning.

Northern Arizona University
NAU’s athletic teams have gained national prominence with their accomplishments. Student athletes go on to compete at national, international, and professional levels in football, basketball, baseball (including catcher Robert Howeth), ice hockey, track and field, tennis, swimming and diving. The university participates in 15 intercollegiate sports programs. NAU teams compete at the Walkup Skydome, which is a multipurpose building which provides facilities for football, basketball, indoor track and field, soccer, weight lifting, lacrosse, student recreation, major concert events, commencements, intramurrals, and a variety of other university and community activities. [4] The Lumberjacks compete at the NCAA Division I level (Football Championship Subdivision for football). NAU competes in the Big Sky Conference in all sports except swimming and diving, which is part of the Western Athletic Conference. All NAU students receive free admission to regular-season home contests.

Basketball

Center for International Education
The Center for International Education[18] welcomes international students from around the world and provides services for its students ranging from foreign student and scholar advising, field trips to area attractions like the Grand Canyon, and leadership opportunities through the International Club.

Athletics

NAU Skydome The Lumberjacks have made the NCAA tournament twice in school history. The first came in 1998 as a #15 seed in the West Region hosted in Boise ID. The Jacks gave the #2 seed, Cincinnati Bearcats all they could handle with the game coming down to the last few seconds in front of a crowd that heavily cheered on the underdog Lumberjacks. Cincinnati won the game on a three pointer with 3.6 seconds remaining giving the game a final score of 65-62. The Lumberjacks narrowly missed out on being the fourth #15 seed to beat a #2 seed in

Northern Arizona Lumberjacks logo

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tournament history. The second NCAA tourney appearance came in 2000 when the #15 seeded Lumberjacks tried once again to knock off a #2 seed this time against the St. Johns Red Storm. The Jacks gave another valiant effort coming up just short once again 61-56.

Northern Arizona University

On Campus Activities/ Student Media
NAU has more than 180 recognized professional, academic, service and social organizations; an intramural sports program; The Lumberjack student newspaper; and active residence hall organization.

Center for High Altitude Training
The Center for High Altitude Training at Northern Arizona University offers a worldclass location to train in a fully-supported altitude environment (7,000ft / 2100m). From the finest in elite training facilities to comprehensive performance services and sports medicine support, the center customizes and manages every component of every altitude training camp so athletes can focus on training—and winning. Elite athletes training through NAU have won 191 Olympic and Paralympic medals since the 1996 Games in Atlanta. Since 1994, NAU has hosted nearly 5,000 athletes from 40 countries in 15 different sports. More than 75% of all athletes and teams training with NAU return for repeat training camps. The U.S. Olympic Committee designated NAU one of only nine official U.S. Olympic Training Sites in the states. The Australian rules football club Collingwood regularly use the Center for their preseason training. It was announced in January 2009 that the Center for High Altitude Training would be closing due to budget cuts.

The Lumberjack, KJACK, NAZ Today, and UTV62
The university’s award-winning, weekly newspaper is an independent, student-run publication called The Lumberjack Founded in 1914, it is the second-oldest newspaper in Northern Arizona. In May 2007, the newspaper won a Society of Professional Journalists national award in the editorial writing category for articles printed during 2006.[5][6] KJACK is available in Flagstaff on 1680 AM or online. KJACK reports to the College Music Journal and specializes in new music. NAU’s televised news program, NAZ Today airs Monday through Thursday in Flagstaff on NPG cable channels 4, 59 and UTV 62 on campus at 6pm MST, and on Dish Network’s UniversityHouse Channel (9411) 9pm MST. Since the shutdown of Channel 2 news in July 2008, NAZ Today is now the only TV news source for all of Northern Arizona. UTV 62 is NAU’s student run and produced television station. UTV 62 runs 24 hours a day 7 days a week on channel 62 on campus. The Lumberjack is an affiliate of UWIRE [6], which distributes and promotes its content to their network.

Flagstaff Peaks Aquatic Club
Created in 2003, the Flagstaff Peaks Aquatic Club (FPAC) is a non-profit organization that prides itself on the development of young adults and athletes. FPAC trains out of the Aquatic Center on the campus of Northern Arizona University. Coached by a group of talented young adults and overseen by experienced personnel, FPAC has grown into the premiere place in Northern Arizona for competitive swimming. Dave Rollins, along with Andy Johns, heads the coaching staff of this up and coming swim team.

Choirs
The Northern Arizona University Choral Union consists of eight ensembles: Men’s Chorale, Women’s Chorale, University Singers, two Vocal Jazz Ensembles: Northern Voices and High Altitude, Vocal Chamber Ensemble, the Harold M. Harter Memorial Handbell Choir, and the Shrine of the Ages Choir, the premier choral ensemble that tours internationally.

Recreation Services
The NAU Recreation Center provides facilities for all students, including a fully equipped weight room, a two-court basketball/volleyball gymnasium, five glass-back racquetball courts, an aerobic/dance studio, a six-station

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climbing wall, locker rooms with dry saunas, and conference rooms for meetings, classes, or activities.

Northern Arizona University
• Steve Altman - president - Qualcomm • Mike Mercer - National Football League • Clarence Moore - National Football League • R. Carlos Nakai - Native American Performing Artist and Composer • Chris Nelson - Senior reporter/Assistant editor - IndUS Business Journal • Lisa Olson - Sports Columnist, New York Daily News • Frank Pollack - Offensive Tackle, San Francisco 49ers • John Rade - National Football League Linebacker • Jim Rathburn - Two-time Emmy-AwardWinning Music Producer • Rick Renzi - Arizona Congressman, District 1 • Jennifer Roberson - Novelist • Claudio Sanchez - Educational Correspondent, National Public Radio • Pasquale Scaturro - Expedition Leader, IMAX Film "The Alps: Giants of Nature" • Melvin Spears - Head Football Coach, Grambling State University • John Sprott - Former U.S. Ambassador to Swaziland • Jeremy Thornburg - National Football League - Safety • Stefan Yakel - Romance Novelist • Michael Mendoza - Arena Football League - Quarterback • Lopez Lomong - Track and Field - United States flag bearer for 2008 Olympic Games • Collin Jung - Drummer for Oh! Vanquished Foe • Keith O’Neil - National Football League Linebacker,Super Bowl XLI Champion with Indianapolis Colts • Paul Cook - Science Fiction Novelist • Goran Lingmerth - National Football League - Kicker

Intramural Sports
Intramural sports are organized for teams and individuals and include flag football, soccer, volleyball, softball, racquetball, and backgammon. Sports clubs include sports such as rugby, hockey, lacrosse, and judo.

Movies and Other Events
Unions and Student Activities offers many services and events for the campus community, such as movies and the popular Friday night AfterHours program produced by SUN Entertainment. SUN also presents several concerts and special events each year and coordinates Welcome Week concerts.

Alumni
The NAU Association represents more than 96,509 alumni from the US. Famous alumni include: • Preston Parsons - National Football League - Quarterback • Greg Adams - National Hockey League • Rutanya Alda - Actress • Travis Brown - National Football League Quarterback • Jeffery Burton - Archaeologist • Tommy Carrera -Radio personality • Raul Hector Castro - Former Arizona Governor and Former U.S. Ambassador • Allan Clark - National Football League Running Back • Lattie Coor - Former President, Arizona State University • Andy Devine - Actor • Paul Ernster - National Football League Punter • Diana Gabaldon - Bestselling Author • Deanna Garcia - Social Networking Theorist • R.C. Gorman - Native American Artist • George Grantham - Major League Baseball - Infielder • Brad Hanson • Michael Haynes - National Football League - Wide Receiver • Kevin McCabe - Sportscaster • Ron Mann - Head Track and Field Coach University of Louisville • Ashley Meeks - journalist

Other Information
The Arizona Cardinals of the NFL conduct their summer training camp at Northern Arizona University’s Flagstaff campus.

References
[1] Enrollment Highlights Northern Arizona University Planning, Budget and Institutional Research Office, accessed 2007-09-21.

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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
[2] http://www4.nau.edu/stulife/ handbookhistory.htm [3] Forestry to join Engineering, Natural Sciences [4] http://www.nau.edu/skydome/ Dome_Info.html [5] Society of Professional Journalists Mark of Excellence Awards, Society of Professional Journalists, 2005 [6] NAU’s ’Lumberjack’ wins 4 awards, Northern Arizona University, March 30, 2005

Northern Arizona University
• Official athletics site • University news • The Grand Canyon Semester: The Oldest Classroom on Earth • History from NAU’s Alumni Association • Flagstaff Peaks Aquatic Club • Wall Aquatic Center • List of faculty • College of Engineering and Natural Sciences • School of Forestry • College of Health and Human Services • College of Social and Behavioral Sciences • The W.A. Franke College of Business • School of Hotel and Restaurant Management • School of Communication

See also
• Walkup Skydome • Wikiversity:Northern Arizona University • List of forestry universities and colleges

External links
General Colleges
• Official site • College of Arts • Student and Letters Government • College of • Distance Learning Education

Student life
• • • • • • • Student life The Lumberjack newspaper KJACK radio online NAZ Today UTV 62 Student run television nau.edu/imsports Intramural sports SUN Entertainment

Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Northern_Arizona_University" Categories: Big Sky Conference, Arizona Cardinals, Northern Arizona University, National Football League summer camp sites, Public universities, Educational institutions established in 1899 This page was last modified on 24 May 2009, at 13:27 (UTC). All text is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License. (See Copyrights for details.) Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a U.S. registered 501(c)(3) taxdeductible nonprofit charity. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers

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