Front Cover
 Title Page
 Back Cover

Group Title: University of Florida Foundation, Inc. Annual Report For the Fiscal Year July 1, 2003 - June 30, 2004
Title: Annual Report
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00074636/00003
 Material Information
Title: Annual Report
Series Title: Annual Report
Physical Description: Book
Creator: University of Florida Foundation, Inc.
Publisher: University of Florida Foundation, Inc.
Place of Publication: Gainesville, Fla.
Publication Date: 2007-2008
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00074636
Volume ID: VID00003
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.


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Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
    Title Page
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
    Back Cover
        Page 31
Full Text

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The University of Florida Foundation 2007-08 Annual Report

This is a challenging and exciting time at the University of Florida. On one hand, we're facing
unprecedented budget shortfalls due to our state's struggling economy. On the other, our fac-
ulty members, students, alumni and friends are making obvious their determination to fulfill the
University's mission and meet the demands of the 21st century.
As most of you know, the University is in the middle of a capital campaign to raise $1.5 billion.
Those private funds will endow scholarships, create professorships and chairs, pay for new build-
ings, and support teaching, research and service programs. Taken as a whole, these initiatives will
enable UF to better serve not just our students and the greater UF community, but the wider world
as well. Indeed, it is with heartfelt gratitude and admiration that I thank those of you who have
already contributed so generously to the Florida Tomorrow campaign. Please know that your trust in
the University is appreciated, and that your gifts are already making a difference.
We can all look forward to as the name of the capital campaign suggests the place, day and
belief that are Florida Tomorrow.


J. Bernard Machen
-University of Florida



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"To accomplish great things," poet Anatole France once said, "we must dream as well as act."
Fittingly, the University's capital campaign, Florida Tomorrow, echoes France's message. Florida
Tomorrow and the promise it holds will be shaped by those of us who dare to dream. Those
dreams belong to students striving to make their own marks on society ... researchers struggling for
answers ... professors sharing knowledge ... but also to the philanthropists whose visions for what
the University of Florida can be helps make all those other dreams possible.
The University of Florida's donors give to UF because they have faith that together through
education, research and service we can make the world a better place for our children, grandchil-
dren and their grandchildren.
To that end, during fiscal year 2007-08, philanthropists like you donated more than $200 million
for scholarships, fellowships, professorships, buildings, equipment, programs and projects span-
ning the University of Florida's colleges, museums, centers and institutes. Those gifts are making it
possible for the University to improve, while providing the tools and resources for our faculty mem-
bers and students to be successful. Your generosity is making a difference in thousands of lives.
This report features some of the gifts received last fiscal year and their impact. It also summarizes
the University of Florida Foundation, Inc.'s financial performance during fiscal year 2007-08.
The University of Florida Foundation, Inc. operates under the guidance of a volunteer board of direc-
O tors to advance University programs and provide fundraising and alumni activities on the University's
|I behalf and to manage private gifts wisely.
CI We thank all our donors.

Linda C. McGurn

O University of Florida Foundation, Inc.
Paul A. Robell
a Executive Vice President
D University of Florida Foundation, Inc.


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The 3,000-acre parcel given to UF by The Nature Conservancy is valued at $11 million. What's
inside the preserve makes it priceless.
The land part of UF's Ordway-Swisher Biological Station in Putnam County, about 20 miles
from Gainesville is home to nearly 300 species of animals and more than 500 types of plants.
Studded by lakes and wetlands and dominated by the longleaf pine, the tract represents one of the
most endangered ecosystems in the world.
"I'm not exaggerating when I say this is some of the most pristine wetlands left in the state of
Florida," says John Hayes, chairman of UF's wildlife ecology and conservation department.
The land serves an important role in educating and inspiring people who will protect such places
for years to come, says Jeff Danter, director of the Florida chapter of The Nature Conservancy.
"Equally important to protecting this site is developing the next generation of conservation sci-
entists and managers who will help make Florida and the world a more sustainable place," he says.
"While conserving the land is vitally important to our conservation efforts, so is the development of
talented people who can perform the work and make a difference for the future."
Created from the melding of The Nature Conservancy's Swisher tract and UF's Katharine Ordway
Preserve, the land was previously leased to UF by the Conservancy. Bringing it under University
ownership allowed UF to take part in an upcoming, 30-year National Science Foundation program
that will track environmental change across the continent.
"It really opens the door for us to expand our research, education and outreach activities," Hayes
says. "We're conserving this very important ecological gem, and at the same time doing it in a way
That provides a natural laboratory for our students and for scientists from the University of Florida
and other places around the country to come and learn more about these endangered systems."

E 0


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First came despair; then hope.
While Robert and Debbie Forbis were still celebrating the birth of their grandson, Taylor, the
2-month-old was diagnosed with Optic Nerve Hypoplasia (ONH), a disease in which the optic nerves
fail to develop. Taylor's family grappled with the possibility that the boy might never see their faces.
Hope for a cure came from China, where an experimental procedure using umbilical-cord stem
cells was giving children with ONH sight. In the days after Taylor's diagnosis, the Forbises found-
ers and owners of Premier Electric, one of Florida's largest electrical contractors learned about
families who were traveling to China in the hopes that their children could benefit from the proce-
dure. With a $1 million contribution to UF's College of Medicine's Department of Ophthalmology
they brought the possibility of a cure that much closer to home for the 5 million patients affected by
ONH. Their gift will enable University of Florida scientists to determine if the stem-cell procedure is
safe and effective for use in the United States.
"Many people can't afford to go to China or don't want to risk an experimental treatment," Robert
Forbis says. "I hope we'll be able to do this research quickly, get the treatment approved and start
treating children in a few years. The rest of the world could be coming to the University of Florida
to get this done."
Taylor, who turned 1 in June, has made strides without the help of stem-cell therapy. He can see light
and shadows, and doctors are optimistic his vision will continue to improve on its own. Nonetheless,
the knowledge that UF may be closing in on a cure helps the rest of the Forbis family rest easier.
"I want people to know that there's hope," Robert Forbis says. "Don't despair there is a cure
on the way."


0 D
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Veterinarian Mike McNulty made an off-hand comment to his friend and client Robin Weeks
as he left her cattle ranch several years ago. He mentioned that he planned to buy a lottery ticket
on his way home. McNulty, a 1984 graduate of UF's College of Veterinary Medicine, took Weeks'
reply to heart.
"She said he'd already won the lottery with his veterinary education," says Glen Hoffsis, the
college's dean.
That conversation between Weeks and McNulty gradually led to a $6 million bequest gift to the
College of Veterinary Medicine from the estate of Weeks and her mother, Harriet. These gifts are
eligible for matching funds from the state of Florida's Major Gifts Trust Fund.
The mother and daughter had previously given $1 million to the college's small animal hospital.
With their new gifts the largest in the college's history the Weekses created an endowed
chair in veterinary medicine and a professorship in cattle health.
Nearly half of Florida's agricultural land is devoted to its 2 million cattle, and Hoffsis estimates
that just 30 veterinarians care for those cattle. Only five UF faculty members are researching
cures for cattle diseases and teaching cattle management to future ranchers.
"That's a lot of pressure on a small group of people to protect the health of these cattle and
an industry that's a huge economic driver. This gift [means there will be another] person in the
J workforce to heighten awareness and attract students to research cattle disease," Hoffsis says.
J) In addition to keeping Florida's cattle industry healthy, research on the problems facing Florida's
cattle from parasites to heat stress will benefit livestock in states with similar climates. And
in a time when thinking green is more and more prevalent, making the best use of Florida's grass-
Slands, raising food efficiently and producing it closer to home are all issues that UF stands to
impact through the Weekses' gift.

u I


Frank Karel doesn't scoff when eager freshmen arrive at the University determined to change the
world. He understands that desire to make a positive impact on humankind. And now he and his
wife, Betsy, have enabled the University to create an educational opportunity to prepare students
for that challenge.
Karel, an Alumnus of Distinction from UF's College of Journalism and Communications, knows
firsthand that a career in public interest communications is one route to that dream. He is a pio-
neer in the field, which employs communications strategies to advance the goals of government
agencies and nonprofit organizations from universities and hospitals to environmental action
and human rights advocacy groups. A retired executive with the Robert Wood Johnson and
Rockefeller foundations, he earlier worked for The Miami Herald, the National Cancer Institute and
Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions.
A $2 million grant from the Washington-based Trellis Fund the family foundation Betsy heads
enabled UF to create the nation's first endowed chair in public interest communication, named in
Frank's honor. The grant is eligible for matching funds from the state of Florida.
"Public interest communication existed in isolated bits and pieces when I started out," Karel says.
"It was, and still is, learned largely on the job.
"It doesn't yet have the academic base for research and training it needs to flourish."
The groundbreaking chair gives UF a chance to become a leader in building that base, he explains,
adding that the University has much to offer in return. The journalism and communications college
is ideal for the chair because it has all the fields that come into play advertising, public relations,
O journalism, telecommunications under one roof. It gives students and faculty opportunities for
O interdisciplinary cooperation and learning.
SKarel also envisions graduate and undergraduate students in the program taking advantage of
UF's broad academic base to work with professors across campus in fields ranging from agriculture
to engineering to medicine to the arts.
S"Virtually any field can benefit from public interest communications," he notes. "It offers students
D a career opportunity to do something good in this world. It may sound corny, but that's what public
LO interest communications is all about: the public good."

G) I



It doesn't take a mathematician to understand the numbers. In 2007, Florida's colleges and uni-
versities produced fewer than 150 math and science teachers just 6 percent of the state's need.
"The lack of math and science teachers," says Paul Luna, president of the Helios Education
Foundation, "is potentially devastating to our future."
To address the shortage, the Helios Education Foundation gave $1 million to support UFTeach, an
initiative that encourages science and math majors to consider teaching as a career. Created with a
prior $1.4 million grant from the National Mathematics and Science Initiative, UFTeach is modeled
on a University of Texas program that has doubled the number of students in that state graduating
with math and science instruction certifications. The Helios Foundation gift is eligible for additional
funding from Florida's state matching gifts program.
UFTeach is about more than filling vacancies in the classroom; it's about remaining competitive
in the global economy, says John Winn, chief program officer with the National Mathematics and
Science Initiative.
"Our students are slipping with regard to math and science. By just about every measure, the
United States is falling behind our competitors," he says. "If this country is going to continue to
be successful we need innovators. Every significant problem we have from the environment to
Health is impacted by science and technology. People don't realize how math and science touch
Virtually everything in our lives."
C' NMSI a nonprofit organization backed by ExxonMobil, the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation
O and the Michael and Susan Dell Foundation chose UF along with 12 other universities to replicate
the Texas program. Math and science majors who join the program earn education certifications
6 along with their degrees and get classroom experiences early in their undergraduate educations.
) "This is a window to the future, a significant step toward a new and better way to recruit and pre-
-I pare teachers," Winn says, "and our kids are going to be the beneficiaries."









m a


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,"-- "I

When reporters learned Wayne Huizenga's private jet had landed at the Gainesville airport one
March morning, the newsroom scrambled to get the story. Was the Miami Dolphins owner in town
to lure Gators football coach Urban Meyer to the NFL?
It wasn't one of the country's hottest college coaches or even a Heisman Trophy-winning quar-
terback that brought Huizenga to UF. It was old friend and trusted physician Johannes Vieweg,
professor and chairman of the Department of Urology at the College of Medicine. The two have
been friends for nearly 15 years, and now that relationship could lead to a brighter future for men
\diagnosed with prostate cancer across the country.
Q Huizenga and his wife established the Wayne and Marti Huizenga Eminent Scholar Chair in
< Urologic Research with a $2 million gift to support research into biological therapies for prostate
cancer therapies Huizenga himself played a role in developing. He is one of Vieweg's first patients
I to test experimental treatments for prostate cancer.
" "I truly believe that the treatment Wayne received is responsible for keeping his cancer under
control," Vieweg says. "That is our goal not just for Wayne but for other Floridians to bring to
the community new therapies that save lives and also preserve the quality of life for the patients."
Huizenga and his wife of 36 years each is a cancer survivor and believe their role in the fight
against the disease is to help drive research toward better treatments.
"Research is what it's all about," Huizenga says. "I'm very happy to put some of my hard-earned
Dollars with [UF and] Johannes to help with his program and what he's been doing."
(.) Vieweg continues to develop early clinical testing to investigate new forms of targeted therapies,
Including a new vaccine that uses the patient's own dendritic cells to slow prostate cancer growth.
The vaccine is intended for patients who have not responded to standard treatments.
L While Huizenga has no symptoms of his prostate cancer, he continues his routine flights from
Fort Lauderdale to Gainesville.

iI. "I'm under the watchful eye of Dr. Vieweg," he says. "Why take chances?"


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Carlos Alfonso knows what it means to succeed in the face of adversity. When he was 5 his family
fled Cuba, leaving their material things and escaping Havana with just a few hours' notice.
That experience, he says, strengthened and challenged him. And he sees the same determination
in each new group of Florida Opportunity Scholars.
Alfonso a University of Florida trustee, co-founder of Alfonso Architects (along with his
brother, Albert, also a UF graduate) and CEO of real estate investment firm Alliant Partners, both
based in Tampa supports the Florida Opportunity Scholars program. The initiative provides funds
for room and board and expenses such as books for students who are the first in their families to
enroll in college and whose parents earn less than $40,000.
"It was a real desire of ours to reach out to kids who could get into UF [academically] but weren't
going for financial reasons," Alfonso explains. "We felt it was really important to reflect the diversity
of the population of our state in the population of the University, and financial need was creating a
barrier to that."
Alfonso and his wife, Dorothy, believe so strongly in the program they've committed $125,000
Sto it.
"These kids are so amazing. I get choked up every time I hang around with them," he says. "They're
0 breaking out of the cycle where no one in their families has gone to college and starting a new,
positive cycle. I can't tell you how rewarding it is to be involved in that."
In addition to their regular work in the classroom, many Florida Opportunity Scholars take on
Leadership roles, join campus clubs and immerse themselves in other UF activities. Tapping into
their talent and helping them develop it will benefit both the students and Florida's future workforce,
Alfonso notes.
I"We're going to see some really dynamic leaders coming out of that program. That's almost
Guaranteedd" he says.
O Alfonso hopes the Florida Opportunity Scholars program becomes a national model to help
o other universities become more diverse, while giving talented students a chance to pursue
Academic passions.
0 D


















Linda C. McGurn
Keith T. Koenig
Vice Chair
Paul A. Robell
Executive Vice President
Leslie D. Bram
Associate Vice President
Ed Poppell
Susan G. Goffman

William J. Alcorn
Ronald R. Aldrich
S. Andrew Banks
Kelley A. Bergstrom
Laurie B. Burns
Ann B. Bussel
Robert B. Carter
Marshall M. Criser III
Troy M. Davis
William E. Dudziak
William D. Eckhoff
Maurice O. Edmonds
John W. Frost II
Robert H. Gidel
Henry H. Graham, Jr.
Hariot H. Greene
James R. Harper
Scott G. Hawkins
David H. Hughes
Susan M. Ivey
John W. Kirkpatrick III

Delores T. Lastinger
Carlos E. Martinez
Debra G. Nouss
M. Ann O'Brien
Albert C. O'Neill, Jr.
Paul T. Phillips
Michael W. Poole
William F. Powers
Kathryn S. Pressly
J. Crayton Pruitt, Sr.
Alexis C. Pugh
Davis M. Rembert, Jr.
Fred N. Roberts, Sr.
Garrison A. Rolle
Carl D. Roston
Sachio Semmoto
Jeffrey S. Shuman
W. Crit Smith
Hans G. Tanzler III
Warren L. Tedder, Jr.
Joel D. Wahlberg
Linda F. Wells
B. J. Wilder

Life Members
Warren M. Cason
David A. Cofrin
Nathan S. Collier
Snead Y. Davis
William A. Emerson
Frederick E. Fisher
Don Fuqua
Gary R. Gerson
Pedro J. Greer, Jr.

Ben Hill Griffin III
John B. Higdon, Jr.
Andrew H. Hines, Jr.
William R. Hough
Robert F. Lanzillotti
Allen L. Lastinger, Jr.
David Lawrence, Jr.
Robert C. Magoon
Wayne K. Masur
J. Wayne Mixson
Corneal B. Myers, Jr.
Nell W. Potter
Judy Lynn Prince
Johnson S. Savary
Lewis M. Schott
Stephen Shey
Richard T Smith
Alfred C. Warrington IV
J. Ardene Wiggins
E. Travis York

Carlos J. Alfonso
Douglas J. Barrett
Karen A. Bjorndal
Christina H. Bryan
Robert A. Bryan
Kyle J. Cavanaugh
Jimmy G. Cheek
Marshall M. Criser, Jr.
Jerry W. Davis
Juan A. Galan, Jr.
Joseph Glover
Mark Hulsey

Robert H. Jerry III
D. Burke Kibler Ill
John V. Lombardi
J. Bernard Machen
W. A. McGriff III
Mark R. McLellan
Joelen K. Merkel
Mark A. Nouss
Whitfield M. Palmer, Jr.
Donald P. Pemberton
Kevin Reilly
Doyle Rogers
Joan D. Ruffier
A. Ward Wagner, Jr.
Charles E. Young

Special Appointees to Advisory
Igbetsape Abu
Alumni Giving Programs
Jane Adams
Bruce C. Barber
Leadership Gifts
Martha W. Barnwell
Bernard H. Berkman
Planned Giving
Lawrence I. Bevis II
Regionals (Tampa)
John C. Bierley
Planned Giving
Thomas C. Byrne
Private Equity
Deborah J. Butler
Leadership Gifts

Andrew B. Cheney
Leadership Gifts
William P. Cirioli
Jose M. Cornide, Jr.
Private Equity
Glenn L. Criser
Alumni Giving Programs
Earl M. Crittenden
Leadership Gifts
Donald R. Dizney
Campaign Steering
Kevin D. Dyer
Alumni Giving Programs
Philip I. Emmer
Leadership Gifts
Matthew M. Fajack
Finance Committee
Carrie L. Ferenac
Joseph W. Fleece, Jr.
Planned Giving
G. Thomas Frankland
Andrew M. Fussner
Alumni Giving Programs
Robin Gibson
Planned Giving
Samuel H. Goforth
Richard C. Grant
Regionals (Naples)
Robert M. Harris
Leadership Gifts
Regionals (Jacksonville)
Michael G. Hill
Brian K. Hutchison

Walter G. Jewett Jr.
Alumni Giving Programs
Hjalma E. Johnson
Leadership Gifts
Pramod P. Khargonekar
Michael L. Kohner
Leadership Gifts
Roy H. Lambert, Sr.
Planned Giving
Robert A. Levitt
Alumni Giving Programs
Mandi L. Lewis
Alumni Giving Programs
Elizabeth A. McCague
Campaign Steering
Leadership Gifts
David R. Mica
Alumni Giving Programs
Jerome H. Modell
Planned Giving
Martin D. Nass
Regionals (NY)
J. Stephen Nouss, Jr.
Roderick D. Odom
Eugene K. Pettis
Planned Giving
Stewardship/Leadership Gifts
Winfred M. Phillips
William A. Pinto
Regionals (Atlanta)
S. Daniel Ponce
Finance/Leadership Gifts
Earl W. Powell
Campaign Steering
Leadership Gifts

James H. Pugh, Jr.
Campaign Steering
Ruby S. Rinker
Leadership Gifts
Thomas D. Rogers
Alumni Giving Programs
Morty Rosenkranz
Robert C. Rothman
Leadership Gifts
M. G. Sanchez
Leadership Gifts
Samuel R. Shorstein
Regional Advisory Council
Ilene Silverman
Dairell J. Snapp III
Regionals (Palm Beach)
Lori A. Spivey
Alumni Giving Programs
Beverly A. Thompson
Campaign Steering
Jon L. Thompson
Campaign Steering
Donald H. Whittemore
Alumni Giving Programs
Frank W. Williamson, Jr.
Leadership Gifts/Stewardship
Wayne E. Withers, Jr.
Leadership Gifts
Herbert G. Yardley
Leadership Gifts

College/Unit Affiliates
Bruce H. Bokor
Law Center Association
Julia C. Graddy
WUFT-Friends of Classic 89
& Nature Coast 90

Patricia Hilliard-Nunn
WUFT-Friends of Five
William D. Olinger II
Florida Museum Associates
Susannah H. Peddie
UF Performing Arts Advisory Board
Peter R. Ricci
College of Health & Human
Performance Advisory Council
Melvin L. Rubin
Harn National Art Council
Michele Weizer
Pharmacy National
Advisory Board
John T Woeste, Sr.
SHARE Council

Florida Tomorrow Campaign
Campaign Co-Chairs
Elizabeth A. McCague
Earl W. Powell

Campaign Steering Council
Jerry W. Davis
Donald R. Dizney
Gary R. Gerson
William R. Hough
Allen L. Lastinger, Jr.
Delores T Lastinger
J. Bernard Machen
James H. Pugh, Jr.
Joan D. Ruffier
Beverly A. Thompson
Jon L. Thompson
A. Ward Wagner, Jr.

Campaign Committee Chairs
Barbara N. Anderson
College of Education
David A. Cofrin
Harn Museum
Jerry W. Davis
Co-chair Shands Cancer Hospital
Martin L. Fackler
Co-chair-UF Performing Arts
Ladd H. Fassett
Levin College of Law
Thomas E. Gibbs
Laurence I. Grayhills
College of Dentistry
Stumpy Harris
Harold A. Herman
Health & Human Performance
Samuel N. Holloway
Public Health & Health
Professions Advisory Board
David Lawrence, Jr.
Journalism and Communications
Michael R. MacLeay
Co-chair Pharmacy
Shelley Melvin
Co-chair-UF Performing Arts
Linda E. Moody
College of Nursing
Harold S. O'Steen
Co-chair Pharmacy
Davis M. Rembert, Jr.
Co-chair Shands Cancer Hospital

September 3, 2008

F xi

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