There aren't many 19-year-olds with the ambition to start their own business, but Dubuquer Josh Beytien is one of them. Beytien, a graduate of Dubuque Senior High School, has a variety of skills, but his parents, Craig and Alyson Beytien, knew he probably wasn't well-suited for a 9-to-5 working environment. Josh's parents realized that his work skills carried some significance in an increasingly electronic era, and when Web research revealed there was a local niche for electronic document storage and retrieval, the idea for a business was born. When an official business plan had been drafted, a professional at Iowa Vocational Rehabilitation Services served as a business consultant, reviewing the proposal to make sure it was viable. Josh came up with the business title - explaining that the mammoth taps into his interest with prehistoric time - and the fitting motto "Where the Past is Present." Soon it was time to start wooing clients. The equipment for Mammoth Scanning Company is set up on a desk in Josh's room, under a shelf lined with books and some prehistoric animal figurines keeping a watchful eye.
For Josh and his parents, the hope is that the business will be successful enough that he will not need state or federal assistance in the future. Craig said Josh's family is pleased he has found work that he enjoys and gives him a heightened sense of purpose. As an individual with cerebral palsy, many activities are more exhausting to me than to the average person.
The most memorable experience that I encountered as part of my AmeriCorps experience was the service trip in which I participated. I consider my 300 hours of service, the requirement of the ICAP program, to be not the impetus, but the rock upon which my love for service was built. Ted, an AmeriCorps member now in his second term, serves at the Institute for Human Development at Northern Arizona University promoting public awareness activities.
Daniel and Sarah are high school students participating in a Learn and Serve project that combined curriculum and service.
Shannon was a VISTA member who served in the College of Public and Community Service community technology lab at the University of Massachusetts in Boston. Andre is a part-time AmeriCorps member in the Michigan AmeriCorps Partnership at “Southeastern Village”, who has neurological disabilities.
Dawn, who has a hearing disability, strove to create a work environment that was welcoming and understanding to those individuals with disabilities by advocating for community involvement and supporting organizations that supported and helped individuals with disabilities. Jared was a high school student with disabilities who participated fully in a water quality testing initiative though a school-based service-learning project in Western Massachusetts. Early in Gerald’s service, he and I talked about how the program could best provide a reasonable accommodation to assist him so that he could perform all of his essential duties. The University of La Verne chapter of the American Assoc­i­a­tion of University Professors on Monday presented highlights from their recent forum and their report on increased corporatization and diminished faculty governance at the University. The initial forum invited faculty from central and regional campuses to gather and discuss the issue.
Like in the 21-page document the AAUP released late last month, corporatization was a major theme at the forum, with the indication that these trends have started to blur the lines between educational institutions and corporate outfits. Allen Stout, director of the Inland Empire campus, offered an explanation for why certain marketing strategies could be pertinent to ULV. The AAUP presentation opened up an important conversation about faculty governance with the faculty senate, and it is their hope that this conversation will continue on in the future and bring about a positive change. La Verne women’s soccer junior goalkeeper Heather Seaman has suffered from four concussions in her lifetime, three of which came from injuries during her time at La Verne. The third and worst happened after she dove backwards and hit the goal post while she was trying to block a shot. At a time of increased national media attention to concussions –?and their potentially devastating effects, particularly on young people, senior athletic training major Margaret Ha dedicated her senior project to improving the process for La Verne students returning to their classes after suffering from a concussion. Ha hopes to implement a Return to Learn process for athletes returning to school and regular classes after suffering from a concussion while playing a sport. Currently the process for returning to play after suffering from a concussion is well cemented in the University’s protocols. Students watch an NCAA video on concussions and they are given a handout at the beginning of every academic year.
Concussions are extremely serious; while some can be as simple as a minor blow to the head, others can be deadly. Concussions are graded as mild or grade 1, moderate or grade 2, or severe or grade 3, depending on such factors as loss of consciousness, amnesia and loss of equilibrium according to WebMD. When it comes to brain injuries there are two types that are common with concussions, coup and contre-coup injuries.
Coup injuries occur when a forceful blow hits a head that is not in motion and it produces brain injury beneath the point where the cranium was impacted.
A contre-coup injury, on the other hand, occurs when a moving head hits a moving object and usually causes damage to the brain on the opposite side of where it was impacted.
In these types of situations, the force of the blow causes the brain to shift and forcefully collide into the opposite side of the skull. If a concussion is suspected, it is reported to Athletic Training, and the athlete is immediately removed from the sport and is evaluated. If it is deemed that the student is in fact concussed, NCAA rules state that the player cannot return to practice or a game within the same day. La Verne, however, has a longer process that students must follow in order to return to playing. The handbook also states that once the athlete has been cleared as asymptomatic, he or she is put through several tests, including ImPACT testing, a computer based cognitive test, and a written question and answer cognitive test. After their scores have returned to the baseline level, the athletic trainers physically test them, forcing them to exert their bodies to ensure that they stay asymptomatic. While there is sort of a process for student athletes returning to learn after a concussion, a formal written protocol currently does not exist. Ha hopes to change that through working with La Verne’s athletic training services program and with Cal State Fullerton athletic training assistant professor Tricia Kasamatsu.
In order to do so, they had to first perform a quantitative analysis of how many students suffered from concussions at the University within the past two academic years.
They then interviewed both student athletes and employees that were involved in the Return to Learn process at the University of La Verne including the athletic trainers, a representative from academic advising and a representative from disability and student health services.
When dealing with symptoms of a concussion, students may experience light sensitivity, double vision and blurry vision, making it hard to concentrate in class. Slide presentations, movies, smart boards, computers and artificial lighting only intensify the symptoms, making the Return to Learn process harder for students.
Junior La Verne women’s soccer defender Julia Gomez suffered from a concussion after being hit in the head by a ball during practice in the fall semester of 2015. A study by Carol DeMatteo and colleagues of McMaster University published in Clinical Pediatrics looked at the impact of concussions in children and their ability to return to school. Through this study, they were able to create a Return to School protocol for young athletes. Their protocol focused returning to school, rather than just returning to learn and was concentrated on adapting timetable and attendance, curriculum, environmental modifications and activity modifications.
The protocol included five stages: brain rest, getting ready to go back, back to school or modified academics, nearly normal routines and full activation.
During the first stage, they recommend that students stay out of school for at least one week or until the child does not experience any more symptoms. During the second stage, children are allowed to read and watch television in 15-minute increments. If they remain symptom free they are allowed to move onto the third stage, where they are allowed to return to learn but at a customized pace with modified academics. In the fourth stage, students return to a nearly normal routine where they will attend full days of school for the entire week, but the child can do less than five days if needed.
The final phase of their return to school protocol involves the child returning to normal school routines, including having consistent attendance, regular completion of homework and tests and participation in extracurricular activities. They found that a balance of both cognitive rest and timely return to school need to be considered in a protocol for returning any student to school after a concussion. Ha’s project would recommend a similar process as that of DeMatteo and her colleagues with a gradual reintroduction to classes and schoolwork. Recent research studies, a rash of head injuries, parental concerns and the movie concussion have all brought the issue to national light. All coaches should also be instructed to teach and emphasize the importance of proper techniques for heading the ball, according to the document.
While headers may contribute to many soccer related injuries and may lead to concussions, heading the ball is not the only way to get injured or sustain a concussion during play. Data from a study by the Journal of the American Medical Association Pediatrics indicated that player-to-player contact, 68 percent among boys and 51 percent among girls was the main factor in surveyed concussions.
Heading the ball did play a role as well, as 30 percent of concussions in boys and 25 percent among girls were caused by headers.
It is important to note, however, that these concussions were due to collisions among players, meaning that it was the actual bodily contact that brought on the concussion –?and not heading the ball in and of itself. The JAMA data showed that only 17 percent of concussions in boys and 29 percent among girls were caused by direct impact with the ball itself. Soccer is an inherently aggressive game, so educating players about brain injuries and concussions prior to playing may be a step in the right direction, but is banning headers all together taking it one step too far?
A study by David Janda, Cynthia Bir and Angela Cheney for the The Institute for Preventative Sports Medicine and St. The number of times a player’s head made contact with the ball, another player, the ground, the goal post, or any other object was monitored throughout the season.
Players were also assessed through cognitive tests such as verbal learning, digit span, verbal learning delay and a symbol digits modality test before the study period and after as well. If coaches were to teach techniques and ways to limit rough body contact, and referees would call fouls and enforce the rules of the game more strictly it would likely result in a reduced number of concussions as well.
When she is not watching the San Francisco Giants, senior pitcher Katherine Kibbe, a business administration major, is at Campus West getting some pitches in, practicing hitting bunts or just working on hitting home runs.
She looks at the batter through her glove thinking about whether to throw a fastball or a change-up.
Senior Katherine Kibbe has pitched her 19th complete game of the season and the La Verne softball team heads to the final game of the Southern California Intercollegiate Athletic Conference Tournament at Campus West with a 5-1 win over the Whittier Poets May 7.
However, the Claremont-Mudd-Scripps Athenas stopped the Leopards’ run and without an automatic bid from the NCAA Selection Committee, they have officially ended their season. After four years with her green and white jersey stamped with the number three on the back, it was time to trade it in for a black cap and gown.
Despite its ups and downs, she gives credit to a program that brought her closer to the game and people she calls her best friends.
Senior pitcher Lyndsay Godwin was along for the ride with Kibbe and said she is one of her best friends on and off the field.
This season, Kibbe finished with a 21-6 record and struck out batters left-and-right with 114 strikeouts and a 1.84 ERA. At the plate, she gave the defense a run for it, hitting at .352 with five home runs and 25 RBIs. Kibbe earned the 2016 SCIAC Athlete of the Year and was named to the National Fastpitch Coaches Association Second Team All-West Region. During her collegiate career, she had 263 overall strikeouts with an overall 2.62 ERA and a 48-21 record. At the age of 5, growing up in Sonoma, Kibbe and her brother played tee ball alongside their dad, who was a pitcher throughout his life.
She started pitching at 8 years old and fell in love with it since and pitched from elementary to high school.
For two years, she played in the Rohnert Park Girls Softball Association and then started to play on a travel ball team she and five other girls and their dads started.
During her senior year, she earned multiple awards, including North Bay League MVP, All North Coast Section and Scholar Athlete. Her talent was recognized by then pitching coach Rose Rodgers when she was playing in tournaments near the La Verne area.
Rodgers invited Kibbe to tour the University of La Verne campus, who loved the program and loved the school, bringing her talents here. What made it even greater to be at La Verne was the friendships she was able to gain with a team she will not forget. Softball has been engraved into Kibbe’s everyday lifestyle and is one the things she has put so much time and effort into. Though since it is over, she is not certain of what her future holds and has not decided if she wants to get into human resources or marketing. She also adds that Kibbe has held a large role on the team and anyone could turn to her for advice, whether it was softball related or just life in general, she would be there. As of right now, the only thing on her mind is getting through her last set of finals with coffee in one hand and the thought of graduation in the other but will certainly miss the friends by her side. When she is not at AT&T Park enjoying a win by the San Francisco Giants or watching Steph Curry and Klay Thompson of the Golden State Warriors rain threes at Oracle Arena, you can find her at Campus West getting some swings or pitches in against the La Verne baseball team or near barbs hanging with her friends.
As the new on-campus parking structure in the area formerly known as Lot D nears the end of its construction process, there are plans to open it for University of La Verne students, faculty and staff to use between mid July to early August, ahead of its original Aug. Starting in the summer, the University will provide free parking permits to students if they agree not to park on the streets in downtown La Verne or residential streets. The permits will be valid for the new structure and the other existing on-campus parking lots.
Students will be required to electronically sign an agreement, and violators will have their free permits revoked. According to Clive Houston-Brown, vice president of facilities and technology, as of now, there are no plans to charge students. It will finish under the initial budget of $16 million, according to Chip West, assistant vice president of facilities and space management. The five-level, four-story parking structure has 940 parking spaces, more than double the city formula’s requirement.
There are plans to convert parts of Second Street and C Street to pedestrian traffic only, and the new parking structure was constructed with anticipation of future street closures.
The new parking structure is in accordance of the California Buildings Standards Commis­sion’s CALGreen energy requirements for heating, ventilating and air conditioning, sustainability and commissioning.
The environmentally friendly structure will use energy efficient LED lighting and will have 500-kilowatt solar panels at the top level to support the electrical usage of the structure, the surrounding parking lot and Leo Park. There will also be electric car charging stations, carpool spaces, California native landscaping, water collection and bioswales to capture rainwater. The City of La Verne Plan­ning Commission Committee approved the construction in September 2015. The footprint and overall plans have remained mostly the same during the construction process. According to West, there were no major problems with the overall construction, but initially, there were minor problems with the dirt and foundation the parking structure is on, because the land was previously used for packing houses, tennis courts, baseball fields, Lot D and more. West believes the project is successful due to the partnership between Bomel Construction and the University and the team involved with the project. The off-campus shuttle parking lot, Lot S, located on A Street, will continue its service during the 2016 – 2017 academic year, but it will be a reduced service that runs from 7 a.m. Ever since Apple trademarked that memorable slogan in 2010, the world of smartphone apps has kept evolving. With what’s called open source code, young programmers are able to build apps on par with the big guys like Google and Apple. In high school, Gleason and his friend Evan started Activity Assist — an app for teachers that takes the hassle out of field trips. It was an app that teachers loved, and Activity Assist received $20,000 in funding from investors, a tall order in the competitive tech industry. Capili inspired some of her students to start developing apps after she gave them an assignment that evaluates the user experience.
Besides tuition, terrible roommates and being able to afford food, what’s the biggest problem a college student might have? Rekt is currently in the programming phase, and Ka’ahanui hopes it can hit the app store soon. Computer science and multimedia major Karla Ruiz had the same assignment Ka’ahanui did, but she decided to take her app in a different direction. For those barely getting their feet wet in the app-making game, Gleason has some parting words. An eclectic group of some of the University of La Verne’s most diligent creative writing students gathered for the launch of the 18th annual Prism Review literary magazine Tuesday in the interfaith chapel. Students celebrated the launch of the University’s own literary magazine by reading the poems and stories that left an impression on them. Throughout the semester, it is up to these same students to wade through submissions from all over the country, giving them added familiarity with the final works. It is Bernard’s job to lead the editorial discussions for Prism Review, and by all accounts, deciding what does and does not make the final issue can get pretty heated. Tuesday’s festivities also saw senior creative writing major John Abbasi read his prize-winning short story “Darling Young Boy,” which Prism subscribers can find in the latest issue.
Set in Japan, the story is about a young man named Kiyoshi, who has to deal with a very special problem. It may be a step in the right direction for protecting our children from head injuries as at that age, children’s brains are still developing and their necks are not very strong, but studies show that the act of heading the ball is not what causes the largest number of head injuries in soccer. Slamming into another player is what causes the most injuries, so unless rules are set forth to limit the amount of contact between players, I feel the ruling will not be entirely effective.
Data from a study by the Journal of the American Medical Association Pediatrics indicated that player-to-player contact, accounting for more than 60 percent of head injuries, was the main factor in surveyed concussions.
The United States already faces a number of challenges when it comes to competing against the world’s best, and it would seem as if this new ruling would only intensify these challenges in the future. As a soccer coach myself, I understand it is extremely important to keep children safe, that is one of the main priorities that I have as a coach. The biggest concern I have with the ruling is that we will be teaching young players to be afraid of the ball and duck away, avoiding heading it at all costs, until one day when they hit the magic age of 12 and they can all of a sudden put that all out of their minds and start heading the ball. I do not wholeheartedly disagree with the ruling, as I can see how it may keep our children safer in the long run, but I find it hard to completely come to terms with it.
As I was scrolling through Twitter Sunday morning, past tweets about the NBA Finals and Jose Bautista and Rougned Odor’s brawl, I saw a tweet about KTLA.
Social media, as we all know, is a powerful source of news and was rocked once again with a woman being sexualized, and this time, on live TV. The tweet posted by Megan McGrath, director of development of Dating Naked, caused heated debates of comments and reactions of the sexism and inappropriateness of what happened. On May 14, KTLA meteorologist Liberte Chan was handed a gray cardigan by anchor Chris Borrous in the middle of her morning weather report. A 2014 Pew Research study showed women are more likely to be exposed to sexual harassment online and stalking, 25 percent in comparison to 13 percent for men.
Chan responded Tuesday in a blog post on her personal website saying there was no controversy at KTLA and was not ordered to put on the cardigan. I do not see it as a joke to have to publicly humiliate yourself into giving into those emails and having to put on a cardigan in the middle of your report. Chan was wearing a different dress earlier in the day, but that dress affected the green-screen she had to stand in front of. Many people also took it to Borrous on Twitter to tell him he humiliated her on live TV and responded in apology saying it was not his intention to do so.


This has become known as the #Sweatergate, but maybe it should be #stopsexualizingwomengate. A new University club calls for young women to love themselves for who they are, to change “girl culture,” and to challenge the way women are viewed –?or objectified –?by society. I Am That Girl, a nonprofit organization with more than 170 local chapters internationally, has added a chapter here. Junior journalism major Autumn Simon plans to officially start the club next semester in the Fall.
I Am That Girl organization was first started when two young women met at a party and realized there needed to be more conversations around female empowerment, Simon said. More than 60 percent of the University’s students are women, yet there are not a lot of forums to have conversations about issues women face, Simon said. Senior criminology major Ebony Fredieu is also the president of Shades of Essence, a women’s club solely based on mentoring and multicultural diversity and community engagement.
Fredieu said I Am That Girl Club will do similar activates, but the clubs do have their differences.
Shades of Essence already works with the Multicultural Club and Black Student Union, Latino Student Forum, and the Chinese International Club through the Campus Activates Board. I Am That Girl club adviser and Artist in Residence Alma Martinez said that Simon came to her with ideas and a strong vision to start the club.
Martinez said she believes that such activities are as important for college students as their formal education. After two terrible seasons with Byron Scott, it was only time for Laker fans to retaliate and see him get fired. It was also only a matter of time till general manager Mitch Kupchak got the hint that the Lakers will not get far with Scott as head coach.
Kupchak said it was the best interest of the organization to make a change at the time and all eyes were on him to see what changes would be made. With the playoffs running, the organization was given permission to interview Walton, who is currently the assistant coach of the reigning champions Golden State Warriors. It did not take long for him to sign with the Lakers and fulfill many golden opportunities for the future of the organization.
He had the brightest young coaching minds in the game and fortunate enough to have him on-court future for the team, according to Kupchak. Walton added that he dreamed of being a head coach and the chance to do that for an organization like the Lakers doesn’t come around very often.
He played nine seasons with the Lakers until he was traded to the Cleveland Cavaliers in 2011, where he played his final two seasons.
In 2013 he became a player development coach with the Lakers D-League affiliate, the D-Fenders, before moving his coaching ways to work under Steve Kerr with the Warriors.
He won an NBA title with the Warriors last season as assistant, then took over as interim head coach at the beginning of the 2015-16 season, while Kerr dealt with health issues and had an impressive 39-4 record. Last season, the Lakers finished with a franchise worst and the second-worst record of the season with 17-65. I loved watching Luke Walton play with the Lakers and earning championships and to see him come back is amazing for the organization.
The hopes of the Lakers returning to the playoffs and the finals will be ideal with a new head coach, but they are a long way from that dream. Presidential campaigns are well under way, and even at a liberal arts college such as University of La Verne, students’ opinions of the candidates vary greatly. Nine students opened up about their thoughts on the 2016 presidential campaign, and if one thing is for certain, this year is unlike any other. With Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders left in the running for the Democratic nomination, and Donald Trump currently holding the Republican nomination, many students are not happy with the remaining choices.
For Bowman, it is difficult to determine who he is going to vote for because while he is conservative in many ways, he does not identify as a Republican. Bowman believes that Republican candidates, besides Trump, typically pander to those who hold religious beliefs. While Bowman believes social issues are important, he thinks that economic issues and foreign policy have a more timely impact, and Gribbin agrees.
However, many students believe social issues are detrimental when deciding who should be the next president. Like Distelrath, junior math major Ryan Holguin believes Sanders represents the American people the best. Although Sanders supports many of the issues that freshman history major and vice president of the ULV Democrats Club Jordan Harwell does, he prefers Clinton because of her experience.
Even though many of his peers point out Clinton’s Benghazi scandal, he does not think it should disqualify her.
Unlike Harwell, junior political science major and previous president of the ULV Democrats Club Mariela Martinez does not think Hillary is the best choice because she has not been firm in her policies. Trump has been under scrutiny for his comments toward women and minorities and the way he presents himself.
However, senior political science major Dennis Franco is not affected by Trump’s comments and supports him, even though he considers himself a populist. Franco said he faces trouble when speaking to his peers about who he supports because after he tells them he supports Trump, they do not listen to his point of view. Franco supports Trump because of his policies on trade and Obamacare, as well as the fact that he is funding his campaign himself.
Saldana identifies with Republicans for their economic views; however, she does not side with Trump and is hoping for a broken convention. While some are worried Trump is going to take the presidency, Bowman believes it will go to either Sanders or Clinton. However, Franco believes many Trump supporters at ULV are not expressing their opinions on the presidential candidate. With the current standings, many students are unsatisfied with the way the primaries are going to turn out, and many say they might resort to writing in a name on the final ballot. Although most students know they need to vote to make their voices heard, many are still unsure whom they will be rooting for. Saldana said if it comes down to it, she said she would probably write in her own candidate: Rand Paul or Marco Rubio.
Remy Easterling, senior English major, gets most of her campaign knowledge from her political communications class and is still unsure who she will be voting for.
Anyone interested in voting in the June 7 primary election must register to vote by Monday. California has taken a big step to help women across the state have more access to birth control pills and other hormonal contraceptves, without a prescription. The law will increase access to birth control and decrease unintended pregnancies, which make up 45 percent of the 6.1 million pregnancies each year, according to the Center for Disease Control and Prevention. The state law allows women access to self-administered hormonal birth control, including the pill, patches, injections and rings.
The law also has no age minimum, meaning the rate for teen pregnancies could also go down significantly. The law will also benefit low-income women because it will eliminate the copay for making a doctor’s appointment, and not to mention save a lot of hassle and time in the waiting room. Some fear that not having to see the doctor will lead to important medical advice being missed; however, pharmacists are undergoing training to be able to recommend the best option for each woman who comes in. Claremont residents and visitors had a chance to become agents of change and support fair trade, enjoying special offers during the Fair Trade Weekend from May 13 to 15 in the Claremont Village.
The initiative is aimed at raising awareness and encouraging people to support the movement, which brings social and environmental responsibility to the workplace.
Fair trade involves ensuring standards to promote safe working conditions, protect the environment and empower communities of their international suppliers, according to Fair Trade USA, a non-profit organization that certifies products are fair-trade compliant.
To be considered a fair trade business, companies must buy products from fair trade certified organizations and meet many standards, including regular audits. Participating business included shops, boutiques, markets, cafes and restaurants across Yale Avenue, Indian Hill Boulevard, Harvard Avenue and other surrounding streets in the Claremont Village. The Bath Workshop on Bonita Avenue has been involved in fair trade for about five years before it became a town event.
They sell fair trade shea and cocoa butter creams and lotions, African wax print aprons, napkins and bags from Congo, and eco-friendly key chains, handbags and bracelets from Guatemala. He recently launched Mammoth Scanning Company, a business that creates categorized electronic files of documents and photographs, along with storage and retrieval services. Then in his senior year, Josh landed an AmeriCorps position at the Dubuque Center for History at Loras College and discovered a new area of interest and proficiency: scanning and cataloguing images and documents.
With funding in hand, Josh was able to purchase the hardware needed, most important of which was a high-quality scanner, and the software for creating an online environment for clients.
Josh prepared a PowerPoint presentation for his first business pitch and his parents came along as guests to watch the presentation, which secured him a contract with Hills & Dales.
He is working on scanning and cataloguing playbills dating back to the 1890s for the arts center. The documents and notes for Josh's current project are neatly arranged near the two-sided scanner, and it is at this station Josh can quickly transfer a document or photo from paper to screen.
Growing up, I was told that physical therapy and exercise was the number one way to work on building my endurance, mainly so I would be able to be active and productive as I got older.
First and foremost it forced me to step it up in terms of seeking out service opportunities. Prior to the ICAP program, I had only cursory experiences with Habitat through Wartburg’s new student orientation service days, but when I considered service possibilities for my 300 hours alongside the rewarding experience I had with Habitat, it became a natural fit.
Although going on a spring break service trip was on my bucket list during my time at Wartburg, I felt much better prepared and ready for full service immersion after nearly six months of training.
I had the desire, but I did not have the knowledge or the will to serve when I began the program.
Students produced books that were then sent to Kenyan children receiving aid from the American Red Cross Association. She helped users, including students with and without disabilities from low-income communities, to learn computer skills, other multimedia applications and assistive technologies.
In addition, she taught others about the importance of inclusion and facilitates disability awareness and diversity training to AmeriCorps*NCCC members. She said that "If AmeriCorps, had not opened the doors of opportunity to me, I most likely would still be ashamed and embarrassed of who I am and [how] society has labeled me. During these years Joe, who has a traumatic brain injury, tutored children, built houses, designed and built wheelchair ramps, surveyed and mapped a historical graveyard, blazed trails, worked at a camp for children and adults with disabilities, and much more. During the project, Jared spoke of all that he learned about water quality and the effects on the environment. NSIP partners with the Association on University Centers on Disability, National Council on Independent Living, Association on Higher Education and Disability and National Down Syndrome Congress to build connections between disability organizations and all CNCS grantees, including national directs, to increase the participation of people with disabilities in national service.
He said that regional campuses like the one he serves target working professionals instead of traditional-age college students, and this demands a different set of marketing tactics.
Two were from being hit in the face by the ball –? one on a close range shot while playing goalkeeper. First, the Athletic Training department monitors the players until their symptoms completely subside, according to the University of La Verne Athletic Department Handbook.
The results are then compared to baseline scores from when they were tested as first year athletes.
The athlete then has to be cleared by the team physician to return to regular play as the last step according to the handbook.
Soccer has released several initiatives that took effect in January addressing matters such as head injuries and banning headers for younger children. Soccer’s Concussion Initiative, players under 11 are banned from engaging in heading, in both practices as well as games. Soccer further recommends, for players under 13, that heading during practice and training be limited to a maximum of 30 minutes per week with no more that 15-20 headers per player, per week. Joseph Mercy Hospital observed 57 soccer players between the ages of 10 and 13 to evaluate the effect of repetitive head impact due to heading.
Soccer also made changes to modify substitution rules to allow players who may have suffered a concussion during games to be evaluated without penalty. Kibbe was named the 2016 Southern California Intercollegiate Athletic Conference Athlete of the Year.
It certainly isn’t the way we wanted to go out because we did want to win the tournament and go further, but this was more than anything we could have asked for,” Kibbe said.
The dream job for her would be working in the sports industry in Southern California, but she knows it is a tough area to get into.
The $16 million includes construction costs, preparation of construction plans and other costs. There are more than 50 video cameras, 10 Blue Light towers, elevators with glass for added safety, fire protection systems and new Campus Safety and Transportation Services offices. Today, apps are more intuitive, more convenient, and more unique than ever, and that’s no accident.
The next big app might come out of Cupertino, but it also might come out of the dorm room down the hall.
It’s like you have to know people in order to know about parties,” the senior multimedia major said.
Hosts can list things like cover charges, themes, and even lets them mark the party as “shut down” if the cops show up, which is more common than it sounds. The app lets users put up to four locations into a map, and the app will show places in between those locations where they can meet up for a date or a night of bar-hopping. Soccer has put in place several initiatives that took effect January 2016, addressing matters such as head injuries and banning “headers” for younger children.
Soccer’s Concussion Initiative, players under 11-years-old are banned from engaging in heading the ball, in both practices as well as games.
Soccer cannot ban headers across the board in all organizations, they have strongly recommended that other organizations adopt their policy.
Men’s Soccer Team has yet to win a World Cup title and they have been training without any rules acting as hindrances toward their growth as players. It is, however, also important to be able to teach children the proper techniques which will actually keep them safe.
Viewers were complaining about her black “cocktail party” dress through emails, according to Borrous, who is heard off-camera. The fact that women are being sexualized to have to conform into what people want them to dress like is insulting. They are sexually harassed and degraded on social media and emails, which causes a bad image of women in the field and this needs to go and has gone on long enough. Shades of Essence members work with David and Margaret girls home and mentor the girls once a semester. On April 24, Scott was seen entering the Lakers practice facility in El Segundo that evening, but was not ready to hear that they would be parting ways with him.
As rumors flied up, one of the names on the list was a name many Laker fans remember: Luke Walton. Also in 2011 during the NBA lockout, he was an assistant coach with the University of Memphis. The Lakers struggled to play defense and work together as a unit with a roster filled with young players and veterans.
Many were also disappointed he did not go out with one more championship ring on his finger, but he did go out in a game for the books with 60-points to end the season. As a young coach, he will relate closely to the players and he knows the program really well, will be a great asset to the team. Seeing him take over for coach Kerr as interim head coach and what he has done to help the team where they are now is impressive. Someone who says gays are not allowed to be gay, he simply just doesn’t believe in them, they are like fairies, or unicorns,” Bowman said.
To vote for a Democrat you must be registered as a Democrat or non-partisan, to vote for a Republican you must be registered as one.
While it is not technically over-the-counter, all it takes is meeting with the pharmacist and filling out a questionnaire, a much easier process than having to obtain a prescription through the doctor. Teens who are too afraid or uncomfortable to go in and see their family doctor can simply go see the pharmacist. The pharmacist will also provide them with all of the information a doctor would have if they were to get a prescription. Paley, owner of Aromatique: Skin and Body Care, participates in Fair Trade Weekend in Claremont by selling Conscious Coconut brand oil. They have the certification, which ensures fair trade standards at every level of production and delivery, including buying from certified organizations, paying fair trade prices and premiums and being submitted to rigorous supply chain audits, according to Fair Trade USA.
A lot of people heard the term and they don’t know what it means, so I try to explain it and why it’s so important,” Pearson said.
Mammoth Scanning does not do restoration work, but preserves files and photos electronically in their current condition. Things would not come easy for me, as I was told, so I would need to work all the more diligently to stay up with others, be it physically, academically, or socially.
Wartburg’s Habitat student organization would sponsor building days periodically, but periodically became not enough for me. I was on a trip that went down to New Orleans to help clean up after Hurricane Katrina, and I think had it not been for my strengthened service muscles, I might not have made it. Over the course of one year attending college, however, I went from a flabby dreamer to a well-sculpted doer, and it was because I entrusted AmeriCorps with building my personal service-exercise program. I have witnessed over the past three years, the power of human potential with countless volunteers.
Among peers, staff and the children, Howard, who has a physical disability, is famous for his enthusiasm. Daniel, who does not communicate verbally, helped Sarah to create a book by pointing to written words, which she then added to their collaborative story. Through her VISTA experience, Shannon, who has Muscular Dystrophy, gained an awareness of accessibility issues in community technology centers.
In the first, Andre developed a program that conveyed his experiences as a person with a disability to other young people facing a variety of life's challenges. Of his time there he writes, "Throughout my service I met some amazing individuals, traveled to some fascinating locations, and learned a variety of skills, but most importantly my service gave me the opportunity to recover, the ability to experience life with a smile.
His family and teachers were impressed with the project because it provided Jared with a meaningful experience to give back to his community as well as taught him vital life skills.
His responsibilities at the program include creating an Accessible Materials workshop for teachers, designing inclusive lesson plans using the arts to build understanding about people with disabilities, supporting volunteer mentors, and leading art classes. It didn’t really hit me how serious it was until my trainer pulled me out of school for two weeks, and I wasn’t allowed to drive or pretty much do anything. All of this knowledge and access to growing and to creation is just available, and it’s exciting,” said Joe Gleason, an 18 year-old UC Berkeley freshman who has already incorporated his first app.
At least, that’s what Jairian Ka’ahanui decided after some pretty boring Friday nights in her dorm room. One of Capili’s students loved buying corn from ‘the Elote man,’ the guy who goes up and down the street selling corn out of a little cart. But adding to the sweetness of this was the hiring of Luke Walton as the new head coach of the Los Angeles Lakers organization.


Sports fans should standby and watch for the Lakers next season because the season of rebuilding begins and journey to a championship will be on the list to accomplish.
The California law follows Oregon, Washington and the District of Columbia, which also have similar laws. Conscious Coconut hires people with disabilities to package the coconut oil, and each purchase provides a meal for a child in need through partnership with Feeding America food banks.
The company specializes in web security, providing a system in the Microsoft network cloud where clients can opt to store their information. Each week I would get together with my buddy to watch movies or WWE wrestling, or to go bowling. I took the initiative to get on the email list of the Habitat chapter from my area, so I could join them at their building sites more often.
The labor that our group put in comparison to the monumental tasks that remained after we departed was enough to turn anyone off to the idea of service.
One of my priorities nowadays is to stay service-fit, so I can actively and productively contribute to my community through service and volunteerism. She followed her VISTA service with a year long fellowship at a University Center of Excellence on Developmental Disabilities. His mother spoke of the project as being one of the few opportunities Jared had to mingle with peers outside of special education. He loved that corn so much, he designed an app that uses crowdsourced data to help find ‘The Elote man’ whenever the craving for corn kicks in. Soccer, it could set future generations of potential national team players back when it comes to technique. Many stores in Claremont that use and sell fair trade products participated in Fair Trade Weekend May 13-15. The Ladycats had a hard time inbounding the ball until Megan Wood broke free and was heading to the basket for a layup.
Craig said Josh would eventually like to tap into another market, individuals with family photographs they would like in electronic form. I decided to take part in AmeriCorps’ Iowa Campus Compact program primarily because I was feeling a strong call to volunteer and serve others. From helping to hang dry wall to nailing in hurricane brackets, I found the experience to be deeply gratifying, and once again, if it was not for ICAP, I would not have sought out this opportunity. Risk taking ongoing with mold, mud and smell but no matter the circumstance, words of encouragement and utilization of God given talents were displayed continually.
There she conducted research on accessibility in technology centers in low-income housing projects. Andre hopes to continue working within diverse communities to benefit young people, especially males, and help them develop leadership skills.
The crux was that I did not feel confident in my own ability to follow through with such an important yet challenging call. Volunteers—young and old from all over the USA were all pitching in, using their muscles, heart and soul—were taking care of business in the heartland of Iowa. Daniel taught me some American Sign Language." The project helped the community understand that service is valuable, not only because everybody can participate, but everyone can also learn. Currently Shannon works as a Peer Guide and as the Information and Database Manager at an Independent Living Center. The AmeriCorps service experience has enabled him to develop the skills needed to be a community role model. This situation usually calls for an intentional foul but the referees called a regular two shot foul.
I knew from past experience that if the going got tough early on, if I felt that I was incapable of serving meaningfully or in a way that suited my capabilities, there was a chance that I might get disgruntled and quit altogether.
She credits her VISTA experience with providing a background that developed her interest in creating access to technology for people with disabilities. Acknowledging that quitting was not an option, I turned to the Iowa Campus Compact program as a kind of service therapy.
Witnessing the power of positive choice and seeing the power of the human body in mind, spirit consuming endless difficult work is like the best experience one could ever be involved with. I would be able to build up my service muscles with others, sharing our experiences and holding each other accountable. Risk taking in helping others and taking on the challenges that flood duty entails has shown me the power of human potential when utilized with choice of helping others is what life is all about. As a member of the AmeriCorps*VISTA program, I can't help but think how fruitful positiveness and perseverance does not take a backseat to negativity or giving up among those that choose to make a positive difference in people's life when the going gets rough.
Each of us knows how to make a positive choice and to serve others who need help when the circumstances arise. Marlowe played some in the first half but was stone cold coming off the bench to shoot the free throws.
Personally I have had to deal with Lou Gehrig's disease amidst the risk taking of above work but I would not do anything different because adversity is life but positiveness as displayed overcomes all odds. What an awesome positive experience that I have seen is like the best medicine anyone could have no matter what personal health concerns are being dealt with.
Both teams allowed the big crowd to get settled in their seats before the real action began in the second half. However take note as witnessed with flood recovery work that too many people are in action, facing life's challenges in a grandiose positive demeanor and that is the only way to live personally and collectively.
The Ladycats got off to a rough start offensively in the first quarter as their shots were just not falling. In Aledo’s first district game against Trimble Tech, the Lady Bulldogs led 28-22 at halftime before Aledo pulled out a 48-44 win.
On Tuesday, Trimble Tech was ahead 21-17 and getting to the free throw line at an alarming rate.
It looked like it was going to be an off night for the Ladycats as they had only three players scoring in the first half. Alyssa Dry had 11, Breann Forbes had four and Rylie Makawe had two. Everything turned around for Aledo in the third quarter. Besides being an excellent ball handler and relentless on defense, Dry has scored 76 points in the three games against Trimble Tech. The Lady Bulldogs have two outstanding players in juniors Lekendra Bassett (11 points) and Karrington Brown (23 points).
The two Trimble Tech sharp shooters kept the Lady Bulldogs in the game connecting on six three-pointers.
Bassett hit two free throws and Alyssa Dry blew past two defenders for a layup putting Aledo back up 41-39.
Off another steal, Dry then sank another three-pointer with 0:55 left putting Aledo ahead 44-39 and ending Alyssa’s eight point run in less than a minute of playing time. Aledo led 44-39 heading into the fourth quarter. Justis Sczcepanski drew her fourth foul on a horrible call to begin the fourth quarter. Trimble Tech had a chance to tie the game but Justis came up with a big block sending Megan Wood back the other way with the ball. Aledo got the ball back and went up by five on two Breann Forbes free throws with 0:49 left to play. First, the Ladycats were called for a phantom base line infraction giving the ball back to Trimble Tech.
Seconds later, Sczcepanski was called for her fifth foul while standing perfectly straight on defense. Trimble Tech hit both free throws to tie the score at 56-56 and Justis on the bench with five fouls. Coach Pinkerton called a time out with Aledo’s possession of the ball after the Ladycats had a tough time on the inbound pass. High school basketball is not like the NBA where a team gets possession at midcourt.
Aledo clamped down again on defense and Trimble Tech did not even get a shoot off at the end of the game. Leading Ladycats vs.
Aledo won that game 59-30 and went on to beat Canyon 54-31 before holding off El Paso Hanks 50-48 to earn a trip to the state tournament in Austin. Congratulations to the Arlington Heights Lady Yellow Jackets who stunned Granbury 38-37 to tie with the Lady Pirates at 9-5 on the season.
The Lady Pirates will play a one-game tie-breaker Friday night to decide third and fourth place. Aledo Sports Daily will bring you the best coverage of Ladycat playoff basketball possible.
The Sandies should be a tough team in basketball this year.Anything can happen in the playoffs.
Last year, Wichita Falls Rider was at the top of the rankings behind sensational senior Taliyah Brooks.
She got hurt just before the playoffs started and the Lady Raiders lost to Granbury in the Area round.
A lot of my predictions come from looking at the schedule and who the teams have lost to and defeated during the season.
At first glance, it looks like Aledo, Trimble Tech, Canyon, and El Paso Hanks should be the favorites in Region I.
Ladycat Basketball Playoff Central Monday, February 3, 2014# 11 Kaylee Black has been a three year starter for the Ladycats and will be honored with her fellow senior's Tuesday night.  Photo and artwork by Jim Black.
OUR BASKETBALL PROGRAMS NEED YOU!Tuesday night is Senior Night for our Aledo Ladycat Basketball team.
Freshman girls also play Trimble Tech at 6 PM. The Aledo Bearcat Basketball team (6-5) is at the end of a highly competitive district schedule.
Be careful of the Rodeo traffic. The Bearcats return home for their Senior Night on Tuesday, February 11. It will be another tough district opponent from Arlington Heights. Saturday, February 1, 2014# 33 Marlowe Hudson is a key reserve off the bench for Coach Mike Pinkerton and the Ladycats. The Ladycat basketball team is an extremely close knit group with genuine care and concern for their teammates. Aledo Sports Daily will give Ladycat fans an update as soon as information is available. It was another dominate performance by the Ladycats, especially on the defensive end, for their 13th straight district victory with only one game to play. In going 13-0, Aledo has outscored their district opponents by an average of 40 points per game (68-28). The Ladycats started a little slowly on offense Friday night at Granbury. Black had eight points in the first quarter. The second quarter started off slowly again offensively for the Ladycats.
Alyssa Dry got an excellent “no look” pass from Rhylie Makawe with 3:22 left putting Aledo up 29-12. Megan Wood finished off the run with a free throw and bucket giving Aledo a 20 point lead, 32-12, with 1:23 left until halftime. Whew! The Lady Pirates did try to make a game of it by scoring the last five points of the first half.
Maddie Mittie scored the only other points for Aledo with a basket. Granbury could not take advantage of a bad offensive quarter by the Ladycats. The Lady Bulldogs are 12-1 with their only loss to Aledo during the first half of district. The Tuesday game is basically for bragging rights and the district championship crown.
It really doesn’t make much difference as far as playoff position goes entering the playoffs.
The game Tuesday will be the best competition either team faces for the first three rounds of the Region I playoffs. In case you are wondering, the Class 4A playoffs begin Monday and Tuesday, February 10 and 11.
If the playoffs began after last Fridays games, here would be the first round matchups (subject to change): # 1 Aledo (13-0) vs # 4 Burleson (8-4)# 2 Trimble Tech (12-1) vs # 3 Crowley (9-4)# 3 Granbury (9-4) vs. Arlington Heights looked like a shoo-in a couple of weeks ago to claim the last spot in District 7-4A. The Western Hills Cougars have made a charge in the past two weeks and may be in a position to make the playoffs. Worth Southwest has donated his time to making sense of the bottom half of the district standings. The basket earned a robust cheer from the crowd at the gym on a very athletic play where Dry hung in the air to secure the basket. The quarter ended with a 29-2 Aledo lead with Dry scoring 14 points. The Ladycats were at the top of their game in every facet Tuesday night. They fueled their offense off a bevy of steals, offensive rebounds, great defense, and offense teamwork. Huddleston, a freshman, looked sharp passing the ball to a hungry reserve unit Tuesday night and she scored the last bucket of the third quarter which Aledo won 26-11. The Ladycat reserves even looked sharp spreading the floor with some great ball handling the rest of the way. Rhylie Makawe added nine off the bench and adds some toughness to the already athletic Ladycat team.
Sarah Rogers also ended up with four points. Playoff Scenarios for the Aledo LadycatsGranbury had Trimble Tech down 12-3 at the end of the first quarter.
The Lady Bulldogs came back for a 59-50 win despite former Ladycat Bryce Frank scoring 18 points.
The win for Trimble Tech keeps the District 7-4A Championship focused between Aledo and Trimble Tech.
They will finish in third place even if they lose to Aledo on Friday night. Everything is still pointing toward the Aledo vs. Worth, Texas—The Aledo Ladycats ran into a team with a chip on their shoulder Friday night at Cougar Gym in Ft.
The Western Hills Cougars looked like a team fighting for the final playoff spot in District 7-4A and not a team wanting to fade into Mike Tyson’s “Bolivian”. The Ladycats de-clawed the Lady Cougars 78-15 when the two teams met in Aledo just before the Christmas Break. This time around, the Lady Cougars improved the margin of victory for Aledo by 25 points in a 78-50 Aledo victory.Western Hills became the only district team to score 50 points on the Ladycats this season. The 15 points by Western Hills matched their entire total for the first game against Aledo. It looked like business as usual for Aledo when Justis Sczcepanski-Beavers scored four points on two free throws and a basket on an assist from Alyssa Dry. Maddie Mittie had eight points off the Ladycat bench. The game was extended with whistle happy referees.
Western Hills scored 14 of their 50 points at the line on 26 attempts. Leading Ladycats vs.
The odds are against the Lady Pirates who lost to Aledo 53-27 and Trimble Tech 63-45 during the first half of district. Aledo beat Trimble Tech 60-56 in the Granbury tournament earlier this year. The Ladycats also beat Trimble Tech 48-44 on the road back on January 10. The final showdown on February 4 should be for all the marbles in District -4A. Without knowing all the records of teams in the district, it is safe to assume the Ladycats have clinched a playoff berth with only four games remaining. Despite the 45 point victory, the game was a bit sloppy for Ladycat standards. Alyssa Dry scored two consecutive baskets off defensive steals to put Aledo up 25-11 with 5:16 to play in the second quarter. Breanne Forbes scored four in the quarter which ended with a Hannah Berkovsky basket at the buzzer. Megan Wood started off the third quarter with a bang. Wood scored two baskets off her own steals and Dry stole the last basket with an assist to Wood. Worth TX—It was almost like football season again from the South Hills Gym Friday night in Ft. The starters were gone from the game just minutes into the second half and the officials ran the clock most of the second half. The win propelled the Ladycats to 9-0 in district play and 20-3 overall. Enough games have been played to pencil in Aledo for a chance to return to Austin through the playoffs.
Both teams should remain undefeated in district until their final meeting of the year February 4, 2014 at Aledo. In the first half, Alyssa Dry used some of her eight steals to help her score 14 of her team high 18 points in the first half. Justis Sczcepanski-Beavers controlled the boards and ended up with q points for the game. Coach Mike Pinkerton went almost exclusively with his reserves in the second half and senior post Sarah Rogers came up big for the Ladycats with 14 points. Madison Mittie also chipped in 11 points off the Ladycat bench. Rogers was a key player for Aledo as the Ladycats outscored the Lady Scorpions 28-16 in the clock-shortened second half. Having another scoring threat in the low post will serve Aledo well as they prepare for the 2014 playoffs.The Ladycats rolled out to a 19-4 first quarter lead behind Alyssa Dry with eight points and Justis Sczcepanski-Beavers with four. The starters left the floor after Dry’s second bucket ad did not return to the game. The reserves continued to play rugged defense led by senior Marlowe Hudson who also chipped in two points in the third quarter. Sarah Rogers stole the ball from the Lady Scorpios and drove for a layup with 2:51 remaining in the quarter to put Aledo up 53-16. Rogers ended up with eight points in a 18-5 Aledo third quarter. Freshman Cameron Huddleston got some key minutes running the show as the point guard in the fourth quarter. Justis Sczcepanski-Beavers won the tip to Kaylee Black who drove down for a left handed layup putting Aledo up 2-0. It was the beginning of a 14-0 run to start the game for the Ladycats. All five Ladycat starters scored in the first quarter led by Sczcepanski-Beavers with six points. Alyssa Dry showed great game awareness by pulling up for a jump shot rather than taking a layup as the first quarter ended on Dry’s basket at the buzzer. Aledo was up 20-5 at the end of the first quarter. The Ladycats continued their defensive pressure as Kaylee Black blocked a Lady Jackets shot and stole the ball. Arlington Heights put in a fierce defensive effort centered on shutting down Aledo’s Alyssa Dry.
They only lost by five to Granbury last week. Aledo played the three playoff teams in a row to increase the district winning streak to nine games.
Worth—The Aledo Ladycats completed a thrilling come-from-behind victory over the undefeated Trimble Tech Lady Bulldogs 48-44 Friday night in Fort Worth. Alyssa Dry had another great district game with 21 points and Justis Szczepanski-Bevers scored 12 to lead the Ladycats (18-3, 7-0) over the Lady Bulldogs (20-4, 6-1). Both of these teams should breeze through the second half of district with a huge game in Aledo on Tuesday, February 4.
Last year, Aledo got some help from Granbury with a win over Trimble Tech but it looks like the game in February will be for all the marbles. The Ladycats start the district schedule all over again with a home game against Arlington Heights Tuesday, January 19 in Bearcat Gym. Aledo won the first game at Granbury 46-40 and followed with a home win in the second half of district with a 50-46 win.
The final game was a 55-37 victory in the State Quarterfinals. There was no such drama on Tuesday night as Aledo used a suffocating defense to shut down the Lady Pirates 53-27 in their matchup in the first half of District 7-4A play. Granbury now has two district losses after falling to Trimble Tech 63-45 last Friday night. They are still in playoff contention. The win for Aledo sets up a huge district battle with the Lady Bulldogs from Trimble Tech on Friday.
Trimble Tech is 20-3 and 6-0 in district. The athletic Ladycat starting five held Granbury to 12 first half points. Coach Mike Pinkerton began substituting more in the second half with even more athleticism for the Ladycats. There was very little drop off in defensive production with the Ladycats holding Granbury to 15 in the second half. Holding opponents to a low point total is nothing new for the Ladycats. In going 5-0 to open district, Aledo held their first five district opponents to an average of only 21 points a game while averaging 70. The game started off slowly for both teams offensively until Aledo senior Kaylee Black hit two three pointers and Megan Wood added another in the first quarter. The outside shooting softened the middle for Justis Szczepanski-Bevers who poured in nine first quarter points on three field goals and three free throws.
Meanwhile, the Ladycats shifted their offensive scoring from the front court to the backcourt. She was scoreless in the first half but exploded for nine points in the third quarter hitting three field goals and a three-pointer. Megan Wood scored eight in the quarter to finish with a team high 16 points in the victory. Aledo held a commanding 49-20 entering the fourth quarter and Coach Pinkerton rested his starters in the fourth quarter.
Trimble Tech Cedar Park- Game 1 Bishop Amat- Game 2 Monterey Tech- Game 3 Joshua- Game 4 Burleson Centennial- Game 5 Everman- Game 6 Crowley- Game 7 Burleson- Game 8 Granbury- Game 9 Cleburne- Game 10 Byron Nelson Scrimmage Tanner Heppel # 3 Sr.




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