VIEWS: 26 PAGES: 4 POSTED ON: 6/1/2011
inside CSUS this week: bulletin a publication of california state university, sacramento The man who inspired the movie 4 february 7-13, 2005 Photo by Chandra Edlow EAP offers help for both work and personal issues Upon entering the waiting problems, people function better KNITTING FOR room for the Employee Assistance at work and they are happier DOLLARS—Sacramento Program, it is easy to forget it is employees.” State staff members knit a campus ofﬁce. It’s more like a Tepper said it is also not scarves inside the Library doctor’s ofﬁce, complete with clas- uncommon for people to seek break room last week during sical music playing in the back- counseling during times of tragedy a lunch meeting of the ground and magazines to read. or uncertainty, such as the recent Library Knitting Group. The Clary Tepper, a clinical psy- tsunami or the ongoing war in group is creating items to be chologist and acting director of Iraq, particularly if loved ones are auctioned as part of a fund- raising event for the Library the program, explains that the deployed. featuring a preview perfor- ofﬁce is essentially a neutral entity She notes that people are some- mance of A Chorus Line set on campus. The program, located times hesitant or nervous about for 7 p.m., Thursday, Feb. in the health center, provides free coming in because they are afraid 17 in the University Theatre. counseling for faculty and staff the counselor will report back to Desserts and beverages will of the University, ASI, University a supervisor or that their informa- be served prior to the 8 p.m. Enterprises and Capital Public tion can be seen in their personnel show. Advance tickets are Radio, and their immediate family ﬁles. However, that is not the case. $30, $35 at the door, and members. “The service is completely available from The Friends Counseling is not restricted conﬁdential,” Tepper said. “No of the Sacramento State to work-related issues, but is for one has access to the records and Library at 278-5954. personal problems as well. In I won’t even say if a person has fact, relationship difﬁculties and come in for counseling.” depression are two of the most common reasons people come in to the program, Tepper said. The EAP program reports directly to the vice president for student affairs, precisely because Program seeks to educate “Personal problems can affect work performance,” Tepper said. it does not deal with students. This way, the program maintains ‘smart growth’ professionals “When you take care of personal See EAP, Page 4 Beginning in the fall of 2005, of the CSU Real Estate and Land many Sacramento area communities Sacramento State will offer a Use Institute, and Ted Lascher and say they want and many experts say Campus, Los Rios new graduate program focused on urban land development from both a private and government Rob Wassmer, professors in Public Policy and Administration. Wassmer says he hopes the California needs. Such development is intended to reduce the need for long commutes, improve air quality sign agreement point of view. The goal is to turn out gradu- new master’s program will help to generate a new breed of pro- and promote friendlier neighbor- hoods, among other things. Ofﬁcials from Sacramento College. Under the new agreement, ates who understand both sides of fessionals who can better plan, “The Sacramento Region will State and the Los Rios Commu- representatives from the various a situation that is often confron- construct, manage and even grow, and the mantra is that it must nity College District have signed institutions will agree to meet tational, and who can make proj- govern the immense amount of grow smartly. Potential and current a formal agreement to jointly regularly to discuss various efforts ects work in the interests of both new urban development the Sacra- developers recognize this and they develop new initiatives. to improve student success and developers and the communities in mento region will see in the next have expressed a strong interest in President Alexander Gonzalez develop new academic initiatives. which they build. 50 years. The goal is to turn out graduate learning that would help and Los Rios Chancellor Brice Among the efforts currently The new master’s degree in an enlightened entrepreneur who them accomplish it,” Wassmer says. Harris signed a Memorandum under consideration, and men- urban land development will be will be able to proﬁtably build in “Sacramento State already has a of Understanding Feb. 2 formal- tioned in the MOU, are shared use offered jointly by the departments a way that discourages sprawl and core of faculty who teach courses izing the ongoing close relation- of facilities, a culinary arts/man- of Organizational Behavior and promotes inﬁll, livable and afford- related to enlightened urban devel- ship between the University and agement program, a higher educa- Environment, and Public Policy able development. opment, and we realized we could the Los Rios District, which tion leadership development pro- and Administration. Development That’s the type of growth that See GROWTH, Page 3 includes American River College, gram, and an annual joint review of the program was led by Jaime Cosumnes River College, Folsom of how best to meet the region’s Alvayay, professor of real estate See SPRING ARTS, Page 2 Lake College and Sacramento City workforce needs. and land use and executive director Input sought on ‘2010’ A singularly sensational Chorus Line A series of “Destination 2010 Dialogues” focusing on the academic component of Destination 2010 will be held this semester. Participation is open to all segments of the campus Sacramento State kicks off the huge hit and played community. A summary of all the sessions will be compiled spring semester, literally, with the more than 6,000 before the end of the spring semester. staging of A Chorus Line opening performances in its The dates and topics are: at 8 p.m., Friday, Feb. 18 in the years on Broadway, • Wednesday, Feb. 9, 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m., Lassen Hall 2006, University Theatre. Performances it is scheduled to be “Serve the Capital Region and the New California” continue at 2 p.m., Feb. 19, 20, 27 revived in New York • Thursday, March 10, 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m., Eureka 101, and March 6, and at 8 p.m. Feb. in 2006. Sacramento “Excel in Student Academic Preparation for the Future” 19, 24-26 and March 3-5. State has one of the • Tuesday, April 19, 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m., University Union Under the direction of profes- few opportunities Orchard Suite, “Enhance Excellence in Teaching and sor Ed Brazo, who also choreo- to stage this amaz- Learning” graphed the cast of nearly 40, CAST OF “A CHORUS LINE” ing show before its • Monday, May 2, 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m., Eureka 115, “Develop the shows follows the trials of 17 top ﬁ nale “One” using creator/ Broadway return. Resources to Support Instructional Needs” dancers through the brutal com- director Michael Bennett’s classic Tickets are $15 general, $8 for President Gonzalez will also hold his previously scheduled town petition to get a slot in a Broad- choreography. students and seniors and are avail- halls on Wednesday, March 2 and Tuesday, April 12. Both will be way show. A Chorus Line audiences able from the CSUS Ticket Ofﬁce from noon to 1 p.m. in the University Union Hinde Auditorium. In an homage to the show’s will be treated to what may be at 278-4323 or Tickets.com. Details: Ric Brown, Vice President for Academic Affairs at original staging, Brazo has its last regional production for For more information, call 278-6331. chosen to present the over-the- some time. While the show was a 278-6702. professional activities The CSUS Bulletin welcomes MARIA WINKLER , Art, has one (co-edited with Quintard Taylor) sioned by the National Research program is scheduled for winter submissions to the Professional of her original, handmade artist’s selected by CHOICE (Current Council Panel on Public Participa- or spring of 2006. It is expected Activities Section from faculty, books on display at the Heller Reviews for Academic Librar- tion in Environmental Assessment to air on KVIE as part of the administration and staff. Items are run on a space available Rare Book Room of the F. W. ies) to be on their Outstanding and Decision Making, that was series “American Experience.” basis. They should be no longer Olin Library at Mills College in Academic Titles list this year. presented at an NRC workshop in than 75 words and may be sub- Oakland. The exhibition, “Show Washington D.C. Feb. 3-4. LEON WIEBERS , Theatre and mitted to email@example.com or Me a Story: Children’s Books and DAVID E. BOOHER , Center for Dance, has costume designs from faxed to 278-5290. the Technology of Enchantment” Collaborative Policy, authored an STANISLAUS DUNDON , Philos- The Scarlet Pimpernel featured runs through March 11. invited article in the special Febru- ophy, had his previously published in the Downtown Sacramento ary “Deliberative Democracy” article on agricultural ethics and 2005 Calendar. Weibers’ designs Scholarship CARLOS DAVIDSON , Environ- issue of the National Civic Review. multi-functionality included as appear on the August page. mental Studies, had his paper The article, “Collaborative Gover- an introductory chapter in a new BRENDA LOUIE , Art, had a “Declining Downwind: Amphib- nance Practice and Democracy,” textbook on agricultural ethics, MELINDA J. SEID, Health mixed media art installation ian Population Declines in Cali- reviews several forms of collabora- Agricultural Ethics in a Changing Science, was co-guest editor for titled “The Book of Zero Series” fornia and Historic Pesticide tive governance and their opportu- World, published by the American a special issue of Perspectives at the Nelson Art Gallery at UC Use” published in the journal nities and challenges. Society of Plant Biologists. on Global Development and Davis. The lighting was designed Ecological Applications. Technology , Volume 3, no. 1-2 by KYLE LEMOI , Theatre and BILL LEACH , Center for Collab- The University’s JULIA (2004), titled “Globalization and Dance. It was selected as “The SHIRLEY ANN WILSON orative Policy, coauthored a paper MORGAN HOUSE was used Health.” She was also co-editor Best Gallery Show of 2004” by MOORE , History, had her recent titled “Watershed Partnerships: as a backdrop in a PBS docu- of Globalization and Health the Sacramento Bee. book African American Women Evaluating a Collaborative Form mentary with the working title published by Brill; Leiden, The Confront the West, 1600-2000 of Public Participation” commis- “Gold Rush.” The air date for the Netherlands, 2004. Campus seeks part-time instructors atric Evaluation and Treatment; Special Topics Ethnic Studies: Introduction to Ethnic Stud- California State University, cant pools for part-time instruc- College of Education (wounds; prosthetics/orthotics); Psychosocial Bilingual/Multicutural Education: ies; Ethnic America; Introduction to the Asian Sacramento anticipates a need tors. Applicants are asked not to Advanced Methods and Assessment of English Issues in PT; Clinical Practicum American Experience; Asian American Politics Learners; Curriculum and Instruction for Recreation and Leisure Studies: Orientation and Public Policy; Asian American Women; for part-time instructors for the telephone departments, but should Secondary Foreign Language (Spanish); Foun- to Recreation and Leisure Studies; Recreation Southeast Asians in the U.S.; Biracial and Mul- dational Issues for Multicultural Education; and Leisure Studies in Contemporary Society; tiracial Identity in the U.S.; Issues in Africa and 2005-06 academic year. send a personal letter stating their Recreation Activity Leadership; Cultural Per- the African Diaspora; The Black Family in the Methods for Teaching a Second Language; A master’s degree in the sub- interests and qualiﬁcations along Multiple Subject Supervision spectives on Leisure: Expressive Culture and United States; U.S. Mexican Border Relations; Child Development: Research Methods Diversity; The Outdoor Recreation Experience; The Farm Workers; Mexican Guitar, Music and ject area is the normal minimum with a supporting current resume in Child/Human Methods; Supervision, Pre- Recreation Use of Natural Resources; Recreation Dance; Chicano Politics; Race and Ethnicity in school Field Experiences; Supervision, Elemen- and Leisure Lifestyle Development; Senior Port- Latin America and Caribbean; Contemporary requirement although a doctorate to the appropriate department or tary School Field Experiences folio Seminar; Management in Leisure Services; Latino Public Policy Issues level degree is preferred. Supple- college: c/o California State Uni- Counselor Education: Career Counseling; Leisure Services and Persons with Disabilities; Family and Consumer Sciences: Apparel Community Counseling; Gender Roles and Computer Applications in Leisure Services; Marketing and Design; Consumer Studies; mental degree requirements are versity, Sacramento, 6000 J St., Sexuality and Human Development; Marriage, Research Applications to Leisure Behaviors; Family Studies; Nutrition/Food/Dietetics Family and Child Counseling (MFCC); School Therapeutic Recreation Principles and Practices; Gerontology: Issues of Aging in America; listed with the subject area. Sacramento, Calif., 95819. Counseling Therapeutic Recreation Service Systems; Intro- Services for the Aging; Gerontology Practice Educational Leadership and Policy Stud- duction to Leisure Education Perspectives on (M.S./M.A. in Gerontology or related ﬁelds Teaching experience in the Deadline for receipt of resumes Leisure; Therapeutic Recreation and Gerontol- with emphasis in curriculum or teaching) ies: Generalist; School Law/Finance; School subject area is desirable and may is Tuesday, March 1. Community Relations/Politics of Education; ogy; Therapeutic Recreation and Persons with Government: All Areas of Government Personnel; School Management; Policy Stud- Physical Disabilities; Therapeutic Recreation and Psychology: Introductory Psychology; be required. Additional qualiﬁca- ies; Field Placement Supervision; Change Persons with Emotional Cognitive Disabilities; Research Methods and Statistics; Behavior College of Arts and Letters Process Leisure Services for At-Risk Populations; Recre- Analysis; Clinical Psychology (undergradu- tions may be required by individual Art: Art Education; Art History; Studio Art Special Education, Rehabilitation and ation Waterfront Management; Leisure Program ate and graduate courses); Cross-Cultural Communication Studies: Argumentation; Planning; Community Organization; Conference Psychology; Cognitive Psychology; Contro- departments. Salary rate is variable Persuasion; Public Speaking; Business and School Psychology: Deaf Studies, including and Meeting Planning; Experiential Education American Sign Language (ASL); Special Edu- versial Issues in Psychology; Developmental depending upon qualiﬁcations and Professional Speaking; Small Group Com- cation, including student teaching supervision in Outdoor Recreation Settings; Developing and Psychology (child, adolescence, adulthood and munication; Interpersonal Communication; (all levels); School Psychology; Vocational Programming Adventure; Ecology of Resource aging); Death and Dying; History of Psychol- relevant experience. Rhetoric; Conﬂ ict Resolution; Organizational Rehabilitation Counseling Areas; Visitor Management in Recreation Areas; ogy; Industrial/Organizational Psychology; Communication; Organizational Training Teacher Education: Curriculum and Environmental Interpretation and Outdoor Motivation; Perception; Physiological Psychol- Below are listed those subject Design and Evaluation; Multimedia; Web Education; Recreation Facility Design and Main- ogy; Social Psychology; Animal Behavior; Instruction in Elementary and Secondary areas in which there is an antici- Publishing; Media Aesthetics; Writing for Education (Mathematics/Science/Social Stud- tenance; Nonproﬁt Leadership; Funding Leisure Psychological Tests and Measurement (Ph.D. Interactive Media; Audio Production; Video ies/Language Arts; Foundations of Education); Organizations; Workshop in Leisure; Service generally preferred) pated need to supplement appli- Production; Public Relations; Journalism Collegial Coaching (Mentoring); Elementary Administration; Professional Organization Lead- Public Policy and Administration: Col- Editing; News Reporting; Writing for News; and Secondary Supervision; Integrating Tech- ership; Foundations of Commercial Recreation; laborative Policy Making; California Land Use Quantitative Research; Telecommunication nology into Teacher Preparation Curricula Travel and Tourism; Marketing Recreation Policy; Judicial Administrative Fellows Technology and Issues. Services; Resort Administration; Commercial Sociology: Lower Division: General Soci- Design: Graphic Design; Interior Design; Recreation Administration; Service Learning ology (introductory, social problems, critical Photography College of Engineering and Option for Recreation Leisure Studies Courses; thinking); Upper Division: Race and Ethnicity English: Composition; Applied Linguistics Computer Science Foundations of Leisure Concepts and Applica- Women’s Studies: Feminism and Spirit; Foreign Languages: Arabic; Chinese; Civil Engineering: Construction Manage- tion; Policies, Issues, and Problems in Leisure Gender Race and Class; Introduction to the French; German; Greek; Italian; Japanese; ment; GeoResources; Engineering Economics; Services; Advanced Administration of Leisure Women’s Movements in Contemporary Society; Punjabi; Russian; Spanish; Environmental Engineering; Transportation; Services; Research and Evaluation in Recreation Introduction to Women’s Studies; Mother, History: U.S. Survey; Western Civilization; Surveying; Engineering Statistics; Engineering and Leisure Studies; Human Resources Man- Woman, Person; Seminar in Feminist Theory; CSUS bulletin World Civilization; Historical Methodology Graphics/CAD agement of Leisure Service; Liability and Risk Seminar in Gender Roles; Topics in Feminism; and Interpretation; Social History of U.S.; Computer Science: Intro. to Computer Management in Leisure Services; Grant Writing Transnational Feminisms; Violence against Public History; 20th Century Europe; History of Science; Programming (C/C++,Visual Basic, for Leisure Organizations; Seminar in Advanced Women; Women and Politics in Contemporary U.S. Religion; U.S. Military; Ancient History; Java); Operating Systems; Architecture; Leisure Education America (cross-listed as GOVT 166); Women European Women’s History; U.S. Women’s His- Microcomputer Applications; Software Engi- Social Work: Statistics; Research Methods; and Theatre: Staging Diversity (cross-listed as Volume 11, Number 18 tory; 20th Century United States History neering; Computer Engineering; Data Base Theories of Human Behavior; Family Therapy; THEA 144); Women and Work; Women in Art; Humanities and Religious Studies: West- Management; Distributed and Concurrent Family Violence; Child Welfare Practice; Women of Color; Women of the Middle East The Ofﬁce of University ern Civilization; World/Classical Mythology; Processing; Networking; Internet Courses; Advanced Mental Health; Community Orga- Advancement World Religions; Asian Studies; Hebrew Bible/ Graphic Applications; Systems Programming; nizing; Practice; Cross Cultural Theory and New Testament; American Studies; Film; Reli- Discrete Structures Practice; Social Welfare Policy; Crimes without Library California State University, gious Studies; Islam; History of Christianity Master’s degree from an ALA accredited Electrical and Electronic Engineering: Victims; Theories of Criminal Behavior Sacramento Learning Skills Center: Basic Writing; Mul- Digital Systems; Electronics; Signals and Sys- Speech Pathology and Audiology: Super- library program and experience or skill in 6000 J Street tilingual Composition (ESL); Mathematics (Pre- visors needed for: developmental language reference, acquisitions, cataloging, access tems; Senior Design; Electromagnetics; Logic services, library instruction, or archival pro- Sacramento, CA 95819-6026 Algebra, Elementary Algebra and Geometry) Design; Microprocessors; Communication Sys- disorders, aural rehabilitation, individuals Music: American Music; Applied Music; with multiple or complex disorders including cessing. Assignments may include weekday, tems; Optical Engineering; Circuit Analysis; evening, and weekend hours. Those appointed Class Piano; Double Bass; French Horn; Oboe; Control Systems those needing augmentative communication, Vice President, Organ; Trombone; Euphonium; Tuba; Violin; assessment and remediation of all types of will be placed in a pool and called as needed Mechanical Engineering: Mechanical for temporary assignments. Work schedules University Advancement Voice; General Education (literature and funda- Engineering Measurements; Materials Sci- speech/language disorders and internships in mentals); Jazz Studies; Literature and Theory; public schools, hospitals and clinics. Audiol- may be irregular. Carole Hayashino ence; Computer-Aided Design and Drafting; Literature at the Graduate Level; Music Educa- Thermodynamics; Engineering Mechanics; ogy supervisors needed for: aural rehabilita- Interim Associate Vice tion; Music and Technology Manufacturing; Metals Technology tion and hearing screening. Intercollegiate Athletics Philosophy: Critical Thinking; Applied Coaches and Instructors for: Baseball; President, Public Affairs Ethics; Introduction to Philosophy; Introduc- Basketball; Football; Golf; Gymnastics; Frank Whitlatch tion to Ethics; History of Philosophy College of Health and Human College of Natural Sciences Rowing; Soccer; Softball; Tennis; Track and Theatre and Dance: Theatre - Theatre Services and Mathematics Field; Volleyball Writers History; Script Analysis; Dance - Beginning Criminal Justice: Law; Corrections; Juve- Biological Sciences: General Biology; Laurie Hall Jazz Dance; Popular Jazz/Hip Hop nile Justice and Delinquency; Policing; Justice Anatomy and Physiology; Zoology; Microbiol- California State University, Sacramento Management and Leadership; Crime Theory; ogy; Cell and Molecular Biology; Ecology; is an Afﬁrmative Action/Equal Opportunity Steve McKay Conservation and Botany College of Business Adminis- Research Methods; Investigations and Foren- Employer, and has a strong institutional com- Student Interns sics; Terrorism Chemistry: General Chemistry; Organic mitment to the principle of diversity in all tration Kinesiology and Health Science: Health Chemistry; Biochemistry; Physical Chemistry; areas. In that spirit, we are particularly inter- Chandra Edlow A master’s degree in the area of instruc- Lifestyles; School Health Education; Com- Analytical Chemistry ested in receiving applications from a broad Christina M. Loveall tion and a signiﬁ cant level and duration of munity Health; Activity-based courses includ- Geography: Physical Geography; Physical spectrum of qualiﬁed people who would assist Christina Salerno current practical experience in the area of ing racquet, team and individual sports, and Geography Lab; Cultural Geography; Themes the University in meeting its Strategic Plan instruction are required. dance; Martial Arts, Weight Training; CPR, in World Geography; goal of pluralism: To develop a campus com- Director of Publications Accountancy: Accounting Information Aerobics and Fitness; Jogging; Cycling; Exer- Geology: Earth Science; Earth Science munity whose diversity enriches the lives of all Systems; Auditing; Financial Accounting; cise for Health Living; Peek Performance; Lab; Earth Science Lab for Teachers; Physical and whose members develop a strong sense of Geri Welch Governmental/Not for Proﬁt; Managerial Geology; Physical Geology Lab; Oceanogra- Exercise and Sports Physiology; Dance Kine- personal and community identity as well as Design Accounting; Taxation siology; Applied Kinesiology and Biomechan- phy; Environmental Geology; Geology and the mutual respect. CSUS hires only those indi- Management: Finance; International Busi- ics; Movement Education; Sport and Aging; Planets; Geology of California; Natural Disas- viduals who are lawfully authorized to accept Candy Carson ness; Marketing; Production and Operations Student Teacher Supervision; Care of Athletic ters; Historical Geology; Historical Geology employment in the United States. Management; Risk Management and Insur- Injuries; Professional Teaching Method Lab; Age of Dinosaurs; Geology Field Trip To submit material ance; Strategic Management Courses including team and individual sports, Mathematics and Statistics: Lower Divi- In compliance with the Jeanne Clery for publication: Management Information Science: Data aquatics, self defense, tumbling and gymnas- sion Mathematics and Statistics Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Analysis and Statistics; Database Systems; tics, and non-traditional games Physics and Astronomy: Physics; Astron- Campus Crime Statistics Act, California State The Bulletin is published on Mon- Microcomputers for Managers; Management omy and Observational Astronomy Nursing: Medical-surgical Nursing; University, Sacramento has made crime statis- days of the academic year. Campus Information Systems; Programming – Java/ Psychiatric Nursing; Maternal-child Nursing, tics available on-line at www.csus.edu/police/ news may be submitted by e-mail to VB.net/ Object Oriented; Telecommunica- Community Health Nursing; Leadership and cleryact.htm. Reported crimes that occurred tions; Decision Support Systems; Management College of Social Sciences bulletin@ csus.edu may be faxed to Management on campus, in certain off-campus buildings Science; Machine Learning Physical Therapy: Pathokinesiolgy; and Interdisciplinary Studies or property owned or controlled by CSUS (916) 278-5290 or may be delivered Organizational Behavior and Environ- Research Methods in PT; Principles of Human Anthropology: Lab in Physical Anthropol- and on public property within or immediately on disk or paper to Public Affairs, ment: Business Communications; Business Movement; Therapeutic Measurements and ogy (M.A. in Anthropology required); Intro- adjacent to and accessible from the campus, Law (J.D. is required); Compensation Man- Technique; PT/Patient/Professional Interac- duction to Physical Anthropology; Introduc- during the last three years, are included. The Sacramento Hall Room 215, campus agement; Conﬂ ict Management and Negotia- tion to Cultural Anthropology; Introduction to tions; Therapeutic Exercise; Neurological report also includes institutional policies mail code 6026. Deadline for all tion; Diversity and Management; Human Evaluation and Treatment; Musculoskeletal Archaeology; Magic, Witchcraft and Religion; concerning campus security, alcohol and drug materials is 10 a.m. on the Wednesday Resources Management; HRM Information Evaluation and Treatment; Special Topics in Cultural Diversity; The Nature of Culture (Ph. use, crime prevention, the reporting of crimes, Systems; Industrial Relations; Labor and PT (cardiopulmonary: acute care; oncology); D. in Anthropology required) sexual assault and other safety matters. Print before publication. Items will be pub- Employment Law; Land Use Regulatory Economics: Introductory Macroeconomics Health Care Delivery in PT; Clinical Practi- copies are available in the library, and by lished on a space available basis and Environment; Real Estate and Land Use cum; Graduate PT Seminar; Neurological and Microeconomics and selected upper divi- request from the Ofﬁ ce of Public Safety and are subject to editing. Writing should Affairs; Real Estate Development; Real Estate Evaluation and Treatment; Musculoskeletal sion classes (M.A. in Economics required) the Ofﬁ ce of the Vice President for Student Finance/Investments; Real Estate Principles; Evaluation and Treatment; Clinical Agents; Environmental Studies: Introduction to Affairs. be in news style, short and direct. For Managerial Real Estate Law; Market Analysis Physical Therapy Educator; Graduate PT Semi- Environmental Science (Ph.D. or ABD in Envi- and Feasibility Studies nar; Differential Diagnosis in PT; Neuropedi- ronmental Studies or related ﬁeld required) 2 february 7, 2005 csus bulletin csus news Kellough puts help where it’s needed It’s no secret that in recent dents each year. This early inter- ages the tutors to inspire and moti- decades, the primary public school vention reading program realizes vate the students to pursue higher system has seen a increase in need the needs of the area’s Title 1 education and excel in the areas of quality teachers and a shortage schools, and encompasses three in which they are working below of positive supplemental programs. districts—North Sacramento, grade level. The impact READERS Between budget cuts and lack of time Folsom-Cordova and Sacramento has made is phenomenal, as the and other pertinent resources, those City—at no cost to the schools. program has been shown to foster students who need that extra push Kellough believes it is of utmost better school attendance, higher ahead sometimes get left behind. importance to uphold the College self-esteem and increased chances Teacher education professor of Education’s mission, embrac- for graduating from high school. Noreen Kellough recognized this ing the diversity of the community Kellough assures the program is area of need and responded. And and building on its strengths while “not competing with, only sup- this year she was honored with the addressing its needs. porting” the public school system. University’s Outstanding Commu- Alongside fellow Sacramento Being honored with the Out- nity Service Award. State professor Pamela O’Kane, standing Community Service Under her direction, the Kellough trains students through Award, Kellough feels is the Sacramento State READERS the course EDTE 103: Tutoring NOREEN KELLOUGH “icing on the cake,” for she ini- Program—an acronym for Reach- Children in Reading, providing tially believed she was being hon- ing Excellence After Developing them with the tools necessary per day, two times per week in a involvement from majors such as ored for her voluntary community Effective Reading Skills—recruits, to act as tutor, role model and before- or after-school program. criminal justice and social work. service with the Sacramento trains and supervises more than friend to at-risk children. The Because this program is just as “Our job as role models is just Children’s Home. Her love for her 300 tutors, accommodating about tutors work individually with two rewarding for tutors as it is for as important as our job as tutors,” work runs parallel to her love for 600 ﬁrst- through third-grade stu- assigned children 60-90 minutes the students, Kellough promotes Kellough explained. She encour- her community. Camp: Snowy fun for University hosts psych symposium youth with disabilities Sacramento State will host a in the ﬁeld of cognitive psychology. processes, episodic memory and free public symposium featuring Knowlton is a regularly pub- the use of the newest technology Camp COOL, three leading speakers in the ﬁeld lished author specializing in lan- to measure and study the founda- the winter cousin of of cognitive psychology—Barbara guage processes and the neural tions of consciousness. Sacramento State’s Knowlton of UCLA, Karl Pribram systems that support cognitive Organizers say the sympo- popular water-based of Stanford and Georgetown uni- activities. Pribram co-authored sium’s goal is to provide individu- summer camp for versities, and Endel Tulving of the Plans and the Structure of Behav- als with a better understanding of youth with disabilities, University of Toronto. The event, ior, a book that helped open up cognitive theory on contemporary kicks off its fourth “Cognitive Psychology 1960- the ﬁeld of cognitive psychology. psychology and to develop an season Feb. 11 to 13 2005,” will be held from 3 p.m. to His career in neuropsychology appreciation of its increasingly at the Tahoe Adaptive 5 p.m. on Feb. 9 in the University has included the contribution of neuroscientiﬁc trends. Ski School at Alpine Union Redwood Suite. a holographic theory of memory For more information con- Meadows Resort. The The symposium’s featured encoding. Tulving is widely rec- tact Sacramento State professor program operates in speakers are all internationally ognized as one of the world’s George Parrott at 278-5605 or at partnership with the recognized contributors of research leading researchers on memory firstname.lastname@example.org. City of Sacramento’s Department of Parks and Recreation Access news Leisure Section, Dis- abled Sports USA Far digest West and United Cere- bral Palsy of Greater Sacramento. ■ GET A RIDE carpoolers drive to campus alone. Other upcoming Career Center Camp COOL (Challenging Our- program director and Sacramento AlterNetRides is a new They are available at the Univer- events include: selves through Outdoor Leisure) is State Kinesiology professor Scott carpool matching system just for sity Transportation and Parking • Resumania, Feb. 15 a sleep-away camp designed to give Modell. He also sees it as a means CSUS faculty, staff and students Service ofﬁce in Foley Hall. • Mock Interviews, Feb. 23-24 young adults aged 10 to 22 with to combat obesity. designed to help reduce trafﬁc Details: Alfredo Orozco at • Educator Recruitment Expo, cerebral palsy, spina biﬁda, spinal “People with disabilities are congestion. A carpool consists email@example.com or 278-7527. March 21 cord injuries and other physical dis- particularly at risk for obesity of two or more occupants. To Details: www.csus.edu/career- abilities the opportunity to develop because the limited movement that log on to the system visit www. ■ GET A JOB center or 278-6231. lifelong recreation interests. Using results from a disability such as a csus.edu/utaps, click “Alternative The Career Center will hold an adaptive equipment and under spinal cord injury may compro- Transportation” and then “Alter- Internship and Job Fair from 10 ■ HONOR AN EMPLOYEE supervision, campers downhill ski, mise their ability to be physically NetRides.” a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 8 in The deadline to submit nomi- snowmobile and play hockey during active,” he says. “The program Faculty/Staff carpool permits the University Union Ballroom. nations for this quarter’s Staff the day and take part in social addresses obesity by provid- are valid in any campus carpool And this year’s Spring Career Employee Recognition Award is activities such as karaoke and skits ing viable recreation and leisure parking space, located in Lots Fair, to be 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Tues- Friday, Feb. 11. in the evening. activities that the campers can use 1, 2, 4 and Parking Structure day, March 1. It is free to students Details on the Staff Employee The program is designed to throughout their lives.” I. The permits are also valid in and alumni, and will host an exten- Recognition Program can be found introduce participants to activities For registration information Faculty/Staff spaces on days when sive list of potential employers. at www.csus.edu/president/staffrec. they can use for a lifetime, says call Modell at (916) 278-5401. Growth Continued from page 1 put together an attractive program sionals. Among those most heav- Supervisor Susan Peters; and Classes will be offered primar- related to urban development, with the existing expertise we have ily involved were members of the Marty Tuttle, executive director ily in the evenings and on Satur- rather than a traditional thesis. in the two departments.” University’s Urban Land Devel- of the Sacramento Area Council days to ﬁt the schedule of working That ﬁnal project should take Alvayay adds, “The program opment Advisory Board, which of Governments. professionals. They will include about a semester to complete. blends education in private includes: Sotiri Kolokotronis of About 15 students will make a broad array of subjects such as More information is avail- development and public policy, SKK Developments; Julie Lave up the ﬁrst class in the program public and urban economic analy- able by contacting the Graduate and is the only interdisciplinary Johnson; Randy Sater, senior vice this fall. Applications are being sis, data analysis, negotiation, Programs Ofﬁce at 278-6772 or graduate program in urban land president of Teichert Inc.; Tom accepted through April 1, and real estate investment, geographic the Public Policy and Administra- development offered in Northern Stallard, owner of Rose Colored there already has been strong information systems, urban policy tion Department at 278-6557. California.” Glass Company; Al Giannini, interest by potential students. formulation and governance, and Wassmer can be reached at In developing the program, the managing director at CB Richard Wassmer estimates that a full- personnel management. firstname.lastname@example.org and Alvayay departments depended on advice Ellis; Carl Panattoni of Panattoni time student will be able to ﬁnish And students will do a ﬁnal can be reached at alvayayj@csus. from alumni and land use profes- Development Company; County the program in two years. real-world project or report edu. csus bulletin february 7, 2005 3 csus t events www.csus.edu/events • 278-4323 All events are free unless CONTROVERSIAL COACH Exhibit, Graduate student group otherwise noted. For a complete events calendar click on www.csus. Basketball coach Ken Carter, immortalized by actor Samuel L. Jack- exhibition, works by Susan Aulik edu/events. son in the recently released movie Coach Carter, is scheduled to lecture at and Jennifer Rarick, call (916) Sacramento State on Monday, Feb. 14. 278-6166 for gallery hours, Ongoing Carter’s talk, “Average is Just Not Good Enough. Period,” begins at Raymond Witt Gallery, Kadema Exhibit, “The Eyes of Nine,” noon in the Union Ballroom. His visit is part of Sacramento State’s Black Hall. (916) 278-6166. Continues features work by nine photogra- History Month activities commemorating achievements by African Ameri- to Feb. 18. phers, Java City Coffee House, cans. A reception will follow the talk in the Multi-Cultural Center. University Union. Continues to The Paramount Pictures ﬁlm about the controversial coach grossed tuesday, feb. 15 Feb. 11. $26.3 million its ﬁrst weekend of release – claiming the top spot at the Film, Just Hustle, screening of box ofﬁce. The movie tracks how Carter motivated his winning team to movie by recent USC graduates, Exhibit, “Behind the Altar,” Mexi- score more points on the court and in the classroom. includes lecture on ﬁlmmaking, can retablos, miniature religious In 1999, Carter benched the entire undefeated Richmond High School noon, University Union Hinde paintings from the collection of varsity basketball team because 15 of the 45 players’ marks were below a Auditorium. (916) 278-6997. Paul Thiebaud, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., 2.3 grade point average. Carter locked the playoff bound team out of the Tue.-Sat., University Library school gym and forfeited games. Subsequently, and at ﬁrst reluctantly, academically stronger players tutored Film, Sankofa, discussion follows, Gallery. (916) 278-2368. Contin- weaker ones. Only when the whole team showed grade improvement did Carter permit them to play. Black History Month, 7 p.m., ues to Feb. 18. Carter coached the basketball team until 2003. He now works as an author and motivational speaker. Carter University Union Hinde Audito- has since received several awards including the Harvard Club’s Distinguished Secondary Educator Award and rium. (916) 278-5363. Exhibit, “Tres Pelones,” paintings by the NAACP’s Impact Citizen of the Year Award. Gustavo Reynoso, Ivan Rubio, Hector Carter says he remains an active advocate for Richmond’s youth. wednesday, feb. 16 Espinoza, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Tue.-Sat., For more information contact Leonard Valdez, director of the Multi-Cultural Center, at 268-6101 or visit Friends of the Sacramento State University Library Gallery. (916) 278- www.csus.edu/mcult. Library book sale, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., 2368. Continues to Feb. 24. University Library Lower Level. (916) 278 -5154. Exhibit, “The Truth About Window wednesday, feb. 9 Symposium, “Cognitive Psychol- friday, feb. 11 Pains,” and “The Promise of Milk Music, Something Corporate, with ogy 1960-2005,” Barbara Knowl- Athletics, Baseball vs. Saint Lecture, “Summer 2004 Fulbright and Honey–All Folks Not Included,” Straylight Run, Armor for Sleep ton, UCLA; Karl Pribram, Stan- Mary’s, 2 p.m., Hornet Field, $5 Study in Rwanda: Ethnicity, works by Milton Bowens, 10 a.m.- and Academy Is..., pop/punk, ford/Georgetown; Endel Tulving, general/$3 youth ages 2-17. Tickets Culture, National Reconciliation 5 p.m., Tue.-Sat., University Library 7 p.m., University Union Ballroom. University of Toronto; 3-5 p.m., at (916) 278-4323 or Tickets.com. and Development,” Sacramento Gallery. (916) 278-2368. Continues $18 general/$15 Sacramento State University Union Redwood Suite. State professors Ernest Uwazie, to Feb. 28. students. Tickets at CSUS Ticket (916) 278-6997. saturday, feb. 12 Jessie Gaston and Eddah Mutua Ofﬁce at (916) 278-4323 or at Athletics, Women’s basketball vs. Kombo, Black History Month, monday, feb. 7 Tickets.com. “Destination 2010 Dialogue,” Idaho State, 1:05 p.m., Hornet noon, University Union Coastal Lecture, “Bridging the Gap,” topic “Serve the Capital Region Gym, $5 general/$3 youth ages Room. (916) 278-5363. examines the relationship between Athletics, Softball vs. UC Davis, and the New California,” 2-17. Tickets at (916) 278-2222. Africans and African Americans, 1 p.m., Shea Stadium, $5 general/$3 facilitated by Vice President for Lecture, Jazz trumpeter Freddie Black History Month, 6:30 p.m., youth ages 2-17. Tickets at (916) Academic Affairs Ric Brown, Athletics, Baseball vs. San Fran- Hubbard, Black History Month, University Union Valley Suite. 278-4323 or Tickets.com. 4 p.m.-5:30 p.m., Lassen Hall cisco, 2 p.m., Hornet Field, $5 7 p.m., University Union (916) 278-5363. 2006. (916) 278-6331. general/$3 youth ages 2-17. Tickets Redwood Room. (916) 278-6997. Lecture, painter and print- at (916) 278-4323 or Tickets.com. Exhibit, student award show, noon- maker Enrique Chagoya, Stan- thursday, feb. 10 thursday, feb. 17 4:30 p.m., Mon.-Fri, Robert Else ford University, Perspectives in Athletics, Women’s basketball vs. Athletics, Women’s tennis vs. Film, Ray, based on the life of Gallery, Kadema Hall. Contemporary Art series, 6 p.m., Weber State, 7:05 p.m., Hornet Paciﬁc, 1 p.m., Rio Del Oro piano great Ray Charles, Black (916) 278-6166. Reception 5-7 p.m., University Union Hinde Audito- Gym, $5 general/$3 youth ages Racquet Club, 119 Scripps Drive. History Month, 7:30 p.m., Univer- Feb. 18. Continues to Feb. 24. rium. (916) 278-6997. 2-17. Tickets at (916) 278-2222. sity Union Ballroom. (916) 278- Lecture, Betty Shabbazz, Delta 6997. Blues piano performance by Exhibit, Graduate student group Lecture, “DuBois and Race Poli- Lecture, sponsored by Muslim Academy, sponsored by Delta Omar Shariff precedes ﬁlm. exhibition, works by Jacob Butts tics,” Sacramento State profes- Students Association, Black Sigma Theta, Black History and Stephanie Taylor, call (916) 278- sor David Monk, Black History History Month, 11:30 a.m., Month, noon, University Union Athletics, Men’s basketball vs. 6166 for gallery hours, Raymond Month, 2 p.m., University Union University Union Summit Room. Summit Room. (916) 278-5363. Montana, 7:05 p.m., Hornet Witt Gallery, Kadema Hall. (916) Coastal Room. (916) 278-5363. (916) 278-5363. Gym, $10 reserved/$7 general/$5 278-6166. Continues to Feb. 11. sunday, feb. 13 youth ages 2-17. Tickets at CSUS Workshop, “Woman to Woman Film, Standing On My Sisters’ Athletics, Baseball vs. UC Davis, Ticket Ofﬁce at (916) 278-4323 or tuesday, feb. 8 Empowerment,” Black History Shoulders, documentary on the 2 p.m., Hornet Field, $5 general/ at Tickets.com. Job Fair, features job and intern- Month, 7:30 p.m., University Union Civil Rights movement in Missis- $3 youth ages 2-17. Tickets at ship opportunities, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Forest Suite. (916) 278-5363. sippi, noon, University Union (916) 278-4323 or Tickets.com. Friends of the Sacramento State University Union Ballroom. Summit Room. (916) 278-7388. Library book sale, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., (916) 278-6231. monday, feb. 14 University Library Lower Level. Lecture, Coach Ken Carter, Black (916) 278 -5154. EAP History Month, noon, University Union Ballroom. (916) 278-5363. Continued from page 1 a distance from any ofﬁce that hours, although may deal with employee affairs. In addition to individualized some choo se not to for conﬁdentiality Coping with tragedy counseling, EAP offers organiza- tional interventions, consultations, reasons. Tepper said the President and the The EAP offers these suggestions for coping with tragic events such as the facult senate education and mediation. The University have been Indian Ocean tsunami: Tuesday, Feb. 8 ofﬁce also provides assistance with extremely supportive • Talk about it and share your feelings with 1:30 p.m., Curriculum Subcommittee conﬂict resolution for supervisors of EAP and have others. 3 p.m., Executive Committee and other employees. Tepper said helped to encourage • Take care of yourself with plenty of sleep, that supervisors come in for advice employees to take exercise and a healthy diet. Wednesday, Feb. 9 on how to handle a situation with advantage of the • Avoid drugs and excessive drinking. 9 a.m., Writing and Reading Subcommittee an employee. service. • Maintain a normal household routine and 3 p.m., General Education Course Review “Supervisors often want to Tepper said take time for pleasurable activities. Subcommittee brainstorm solutions to a difﬁcult people should con- • Spend time with family and friends, Friday, Feb. 11 situation,” Tepper said. “It can be sider coming in for letting them know you need support. 1 p.m., AITC helpful because sometimes every- counseling if they one involved can get too close to a have a problem that Tuesday, Feb. 15 situation.” is affecting their everyday life or sense that they need help,” Tepper 1:30 p.m., Curriculum Policies Committee The service is completely vol- if they ﬁnd themselves constantly said. “It is a gut-level instinct or 3 p.m., Executive Committee untary, and a supervisor cannot crying, feeling depressed for no a nagging suspicion. There has 3 p.m., University ARTP Committee, Green and Gold mandate that an employee attend particular reason, having trouble never been anyone in here that Board Room, University Union counseling. getting out of bed or constantly shouldn’t be here.” All meetings are in Sacramento Hall 275 unless otherwise Employees are allowed to come thinking about an issue. —Christina Salerno noted. in for counseling during work “Usually, people have a vague 4 february 7, 2005 csus bulletin
"A singularly sensational Chorus Line"