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Title: UF together for a safe campus
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076209/00006
 Material Information
Title: UF together for a safe campus
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: University of Florida Police Department
Publisher: Police Department, University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville, Fla.
Publication Date: 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076209
Volume ID: VID00006
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
    Main
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        Page 6
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        Page 13
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        Page 17
        Page 18
    Appendix
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
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Full Text



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to the police. All services are free and confidential
The Alachua County Victim Services and Rape
Crisis Center offers victim support 24-hours daily.
Victims may consult the advocates directly by calling
(352) 264-6760. All services are free and confidential
The University Counseling and Wellness Center
offers confidential, no cost counseling services to
currently enrolled students coping with any form of
sexual exploitation issues. Professional psychologists
and counselors provide short-term, individual, couples,
and group counseling. The Center also coordinates
with other campus and community resources to assist
students in their recovery and continued academic
progress. Appointments for counseling services may be
made in person, by phone (352) 392-1575, during office
hours Monday- Thursday 8am-7pm, Friday 8am 5pm or
online at www.counseling.ufl~edu/CWC/Appointments.
aspx. Students in need of immediate assistance are seen
on an emergency non-appointment basis. The Center is
located at 3190 Radio Road near the Springs Complex and
MaguireVillageUV5. See the Center's web page forfurther
information at www.counseling.ufl~edu.
The Alachua County Crisis Center, is a 24
hour, seven day/week system of suicide and crisis
intervention, supportive counseling, and therapy
available to anyone in Alachua County. Services are
provided by telephone, by face-to-face counseling (by
appointment or walk in), and by emergency response
outreach teams. Anyone in distress (or concerned with
another's emotional issues) may call (352) 264-6789 for
immediate assistance anytime.

If you are concerned about the problem of sexual
assault and want to participate in prevention education
programs or iyou have anyideas to share, contact n f
the agencies listed under victim assistance agencies.

What Victims of Sexual Assault
Can Expect From The University
of Florida Police Department
It is the policy of the University of Florida Police De-
partment to ensume that sexual assault victims are afforded
sensitivity and maximum humane consideration.
All officers, regardless of duty assignment, receive
specialized training in the investigation of sex offenses.
Topics discussed in this training are Florida law, university
philosophy and policy, officer sensitivity to the needs and
feelings of the victim, support resources, and methods of
successful investigation.

Officers will ensure that a victim advocate is available
throughout the process to address a victim's needs
and concerns as well as those of signikiant others.
Officers will treat a victim with courtesy, sensitivity,
dignity, and understanding.
Officers will act thoughtfully without prejudging or
blaming a victim.
SA victim's request to speak to an officer of the same
gender will be accommodated.
SOfficers will meet privately with a victim in a location
of the victim's choice.
Officers will make arrangements for medical treatment
with respect for a victim's choice of medical facility.


* Oficers will inform a victim of services available both
on and offcampus.
*Officers will answer a victim's questions at any time and
will explain the criminal justice system and process.
* Officers will diligently investigate each case thoroughly
and consistently, and will keep a victim informed on
the progress of the case,
* A victim's name and identifying information
will be withheld from the public and the
press, in accordance with the Florida Public
Records Law.

What You Can Do If Someone
You Know Has Been Sexually
Assaulted
Ifyou know someone who has been sexually assaulted,
you can be of help. In the aftermath of asexual assault, the
victim may experience fear, insecurity, and/or frustration
and need care and support from others. You, as a friend
(or spouse or family member), can play an important role
by providing reassurance and support.
Allow your friend to reflect upon what has happened
and the feelings experienced, but do not press for details
Let her/him set the pace. Listening is one ofthe best things
you can do at this time. In short, be a trusted friend.
if your friend has not received medical attention, en-
courage her/him to do so. For additional help and support,
call the University of Florida Police Department's Office
of Victim Services. An advocate can accompany you and
your friend to the medical facility and expedite medical
attention. Know that there is a possibility the medical
facility will notify the police. However, it is up to your
friend to make the final decision as to whether a formal
police report will be initiated
You can be a valuable resource to your friend by
seeking out and providing information that will assist in
understanding available options. For example, you can


let your friend know that reporting the rape and collecting
evidence does not automatically lock her/him into pursu-
ing prosecution of the offender. What it does do is assist
the police in identifying the method and possible identity
of the assailant. Since rapists tend to rape more than
once, any information that can be provided may prevent
the sexual assault of someone else. You may be asked
to testify in conduct proceedings regarding your friend's
remarks, actions, and state of mind, especially if you were
one of the first people she/he approached. Jotting down a
few notes may prove to be of benefit later.
Making the decision to report a sexual assault to
the police and to undergo the subsequent processes of
evidence collection and possible legal and conduct pro-
ceedings will be very difficult for your friend. Although it
is only natural that you will want to give advice, you must
avoid trying to control the situation. A victim of sexual
assault needs to regain control and must be allowed to
make her/his own decisions.
Whatever decisions are made, your friend needs to
know that she/he will not be judged, disapproved of, or
rejected by you. The victim of sexual assault can suffer a
signikiant degree of physical and emotional trauma both
during and immediately following the rape that may remain
for a long time. By being patient, supportive, and non-
judgmental you can provide a safe accepting climate into
which your friend can release painful feelings.
Sometimes friends or family members take the sexual
assault of a loved one very personally, almost as if the as-
sault had happened to them. They may feel resentment or
anger and unleash this anger on the victim and/or others.
Sometimes their sense of frustration and helplessness is
pitted against a powerful urge for revenge.
Do not make the mistake of discounting or ignoring
your emotional responses. It is very important to realize
that you too are responding to an unwanted crisis. You
are trying to understand what has happened and adjust
to unfamiliar realities. Therefore, do not hesitate to take









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A student found responsible for violations of the
Student Code of Conduct shaH be subject to sanctions
commensurate with the offenses and any aggravating
and mitigating circumstances, which may include one or
moreofthefollow~ingsanctions, unless otherwie expessly
provided (Uiniversity ofFlorida Rule 6CI4. ol6):
L Reprimand,
2. Loss of *'' -
3 Conductprobation,
4 DeferredSuspension
5 Suspension,
6 Expulsion,
7 Restitution for universityproperty
8 Repair oHarm through community/university
service work hours
9. Educationa/Requ~irements
ro. No Contact order
II Residence halltransferorremoval

For more information about the rights of the victims,
rights of the accused, and the conduct process of the
University of Florida, refer to Student Rights and Respon-
sibilities located in the Student Guide, or on the Dean of
Students Office website at www.dso.ufl.edu or the Student
Conduct and Conflict Resolution website at www.dso.ufl.
edu/SCCR.

Alcoholic Beverages Policy
The use of alcoholic beverages by members of the
University of Florida community is at all times subject to
the alcohol beverage laws and ordinances of the City of
Gainesville, County of Alachua, and State of Florida

Drinking Age LawS
Florida State Statute 562.III makes it unlawful for
any person:
*Under the age of 21 years to have in his or her
possession alcoholicbeverages;
* To sell, give, serve, or permit to be served alcoholic
beverages to a person under 21 years of age or to
permit a person under 21 years of age to consume said
beverages on licensed premises;
* To misrepresent or misstate his or her age or any other
person for the purpose of inducing any licensee or his


agents or employees to sell, give, serve, or deliver any
alcoholic beverages to a person under 21 years of age.

Open Container Laws
City Ordinance Section 4-4b. It is unlawful for any
person to consume or have in his or her possession any
alcoholic beverage in any open container on any public
street, thoroughfare, sidewalk, or on the premises of any
publicly owned parking facility in the city. Nor shall
any person consume or have in his/her possession any
alcoholic beverages in an open container on any private
property, except as a lawful guest and with the consent of
the owner or person in charge of such private property.
City Ordinance Section 4-4c. It is unlawful for any
person to consume or to have in his or her possession any
alcoholic beverages within the stands, stadium, or grounds
of Florida Field, the stadium located on the campus of the
University of Florida. This prohibition shall apply at any
place within the gates of said stands, on the grounds, in
the aisles, or at any other place in said stadium.


COntrolled SubstanceS
The possession and use of controlled drugs by mem-
bers of the University of Florida community must at all
times be in accordance with the provisions of Florida Law,
the rules of the Board of Regents of the State of Florida
and the rules of the University of Florida, which include the
Student Code of Conduct. Under Florida law, no person
may possess substances regulated under the provisions of
Chapter 893, Florida Statutes (controlled substances and
designer drugs) unless dispensed and used pursuant to
prescription or otherwise authorized by law. Possession,
sale, and delivery of such substances is prohibited unless
authorized by law.
Under the Student Code of Conduct, students at the
University of Florida who possess, use, or deliver controlled
substances and designer drugs not dispensed and used
pursuant to prescription are subject to disciplinary ac-
tion, up to and including expulsion from the university.
Disciplinary action against a student under university rules
does not preclude the possibility of criminal charges against
that individual. 1. 1.1.. .. ~~ I criminal charges similarly does
not preclude action by the university.


I i,. n, ..1.11.; .11..;; and the misuse of prescription
and other drugs pose a serious threat to the physical and
mental well being of university students, faculty, staff,
visitors, and guests of the university. The university is
committed ... I ,:, accurate information and educa-
tional programs to prevent such use of cl.. ii . ... ~I~~~
further information about the programs and services listed
above, or any other related assistance available from the
university, please contact any of the following: Gatorwell
Ilealth Promotion Services, 3190 Radio ..il ; I--
University I.. .. i,,,; and Wellness Center, 3190 Radio
Road, (352) 392-1575; or the UFPD Community Services Divi-
sion,..~~~~ ....~ l,;..i .1 ..; UFPD, (352) 392-1409
The University of Florida complies with all provisions
of the Federal .. ..: I l. .- Work Place Act requirements.
For full text see . ,. I .~ ,-Free School
and Work Place PolicyStatement


When a student violates city, state, or federal law by an offense committed off campus that is not associated with a
university activity, the disciplinary authority of the university will not be used merely to duplicate the penalty awarded
for such an act under applicable ordinances and laws.
The university will take disciplinary action against a student for such an off campus offense only when it is required
by law to do so, or when the nature of the offense is such that in the judgment of the Director of Student Conduct and
Conflict Resolution, that the continued presence of the student on campus is likely to interfere with the educational
process or the orderly operation of the university, or that the continued presence of the student on campus is likely to
endanger the health, safety, or welfare of the university community. If the Director of Student Conduct and Conflict
Resolution determines that disciplinary action is warranted, the Director of Student Conduct and Conflict Resolution
shall so notify the student in accordance with Rule 6CI-4-16(5). The action of the university with respect to any such
off campu conduct shal b e made independently of any off campu authority




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Safety and Security Reminders


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392-1261

(800)955-8771


392-2161 (VTDD) l
es 392-7275


392-1575
2641-6789


2641-6760


377-8255


3741-3627


ALL EMIERGENCIES

Unlversity at Florlda Pltice Department

Calls For Service (352) 39

General Intermation

Victim Advocate

Patr ol

Investig3~atins

CommunltyServicej [jvlsion

Trainlng

Property Recovery

SNAP

IpoliceAdmlnlstration


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392-5147 Transportation and Parkilng Se vic

392-5648~ Unlversity at FI~lord
Counseling and Wellness


Sexual Offender/Predator

Registration in Florida
The federal Campus Sex Crimes Prevention
Act requires colleges and universities to issue a state-
ment advising the campus community where state
law enforcement agency information concerning

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tors to provide to appropriate state officials notice of
each institution I In~:In~ education in that state at
which the offender/predator is employed, carries on
a vocation, or is a student.
In accordance with Florida State Statute 77521
("The Florida Sexual Predators Act") and Florida State
Statute 943.0435, convicted sex offenders in Florida
must register with the Florida Department of Law
Enforcement (FDLE) within 48 hours of I 11.11 i,,,,
permanent or temporary residence. The FDLE makes
information concerning the presence of registered
sexual offenders/predators available to local law
enforcement officials and the public. It is then the
responsibility of the county sheriff or the municipal
police chief to make required notikiation to all com-
munity members of the presence of predators (only)
in a manner deemed appropriate by the sheriff or po-
lice chief. It is the responsibility of the county sheriff
to notify the university if an offender or predator is
enrolled, employed, or carrying on a vocation at the
university. The UFPD is required to inform members
of the campus community where to obtain informa-
tion about such offenders/predators.
Any member of the University of Florida commu-
nity who wishes to obtain further information regard-
ing sexual offender/predators in our area may refer
to the FDLE website at www.fdle.state.flus, call 1-888-
FL-PREDATOR /1-888-357 7332), Or utilize the FDLE
website searchable database at http://offender.fdle.
sl .I II ., ..1 ,,1 II -. ... ~ I. I I. The FDLE searchable
database may be used .~~ In I .11.; I... I II. . I
ers in any city, county, or zip code in the state. You
can also access the FDLE searchable database from
the University of Florida Police Department website at
www.police.ufl.edu. You may also contact the UFPD
for copies of notikiations received from the Alachua
County Sheriff's Ofice, Department of Corrections, or
Florida Department of Law Enforcement.


9r-03 266

392-l705


Aldi hu3 C*Ounty C~rlsi Center


Al3C hu3 C*Ounty Victim Services
392-14091 And RapeCrlsisCenter

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Djomestl Abuse Netwrk rl
27-ID Otfi e at the State Attorney
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PerSonal Safety ReminderS
Be aware of your surroundings and of the behavior of
the people around you. Follow your intuition; trust
your feelings about suspicious situations.
Be aware of your feelings when you are faced with
situations in which you do not feel relaxed or in charge.
If you feel uncomfortable, act on it.
Be aware that alcohol and drugs compromise your
awareness and your ability to identify and act on
a~ ll E 11.. They also increase the opportunity for
victimization,
Be able to identify your sexual limits; it s your body
and no one has the right to force or pressure you to
do anything you do not want to do.
In general, the more information you have about
a person, a situation, and your own feelings and
reactions, the safer you will feel
Always keep an eye on your purse, backpack, laptop
computer, and other electronics. Don t take a break
and leave your belongings unattended
Whenever you are walking between classes, studying

or going out with friends, stay alert and tuned in to
your environment,
Practice the buddy system. Walk with a friend
whenever possible. Let someone know where you are
going, when you plan to return, what routes you will
take, and how you can be recd
II I '11 1 la..I' nol.11,: 1.11 111 1 1. n. I1 l..:I1. A void
shortcuts through wooded areas, parking lots, or alleys.
Try to never jog or bike alone. If you must go
alone, avoid isolated or poorly lit areas. Do not
use headphones while biking, jogging, walking, or


exercising outdoors
*Out late studying? Call a friend or SNAP at (352) 392-
SNAP when you are ready to leave

Personal Safety and the Internet
Below are some basic personal safety tips you
should consider whenever participating in internet
communication
Avoid giving out personal information such as your
home address or telephone number to people you meet
online. Also avoid I,,,; ... personal information'
such as your telephone number, the name of your apart-
ment complex or dorm, or your class schedule on social
networking sites. Not everyone is how he or she may

increase your risk of victimization.
Exercise caution when agreeing to meet anyone
whom you've met online in person. Before you arrange
such a .... 1.,,: 1. 1.. I~ ..11 the ..II.. .~
-Canyouverify, lin~. ...;1 ,II. I l ..1..I 1
and trust, the true identity of this person?
s there a way to verify the information provided
by this person?
Online predators thrive on the anonymity of the
medium. You should ind ways to positively identifyyour
potential romantic partner before you allow a meeting
If you choose to arrange a meeting, make it on
YOUR terms. Meet in as public a place as possible and
"'~ ..., ,I I ,I ...,~, I ,, ,1 rn ..,,, the m eet-
ing. Bring a friend along for security and consider a
"double-date" the first time. Set your conditions for the
encounter and don't let your new friend change them.
Stay near other people and i, ,Il;11I ... .~,.throughout
the meeting. If things go awry, can you positively
identify the person to police?


The internet is very much like our society. The
,, ,,,,,, 1 are people who only have the best intentions
and behave responsibly. However, there are always
potential offenders mixed in the population. Observe
the same precautions online that you would in everyday
life. Be aware of the possibilities and take the appropri-
ate steps to avoid situations you know or suspect could
be dangerous.


.Records Setioln 392-6651

. Medla Coordlndatr (P10) 392-1409 4







--*--- .






Procedures for




Reporting Emergencies
or Crime on CampuLs


_111_ i_


ru;~a~~i~3imJ~;*l~;r~ir~rr


Defniions of Crimes















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SThe hat4 i.r 1llies I:ISC5ed: I:11 race~ In 20C1:1 7 wre ag.:lr~Iravat aSCSaultS


GRIM*







University of Florida




j Emergency

Notification Methods


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Traffic Safety ~~~~





Bicycle Security Information Bikes on Campus


In Florida, a bicycle is considered a vehicle when
operated on the roadway. As a result, bicycles are subject
to the same responsibilities and regulations as motor-
ists. The same fines apply to motorists and bicyclists for
traffic violations such as failing to yield to a pedestrian,
running a stop sign or red light, going the wrong way on
a one way street, or riding on the wrong side of the road.
Additionally, bicycles have special requirements such as a
mandatory white head light and red tail light if the bicycle
is being ridden at night; one person per permanently
affixed seat; a requirement to keep at least one hand on
the handle bars at all times; as well as other requirements.
Fines for moving violations can be found online at the
Alachua County Clerk of the Cou rt website at http://www.
alachuacou nty, us/depts/clerk/trafic9020citations/pages/
trafic-nes.aspx

Bike Helmets
Florida law requires all people 16 years of age or
younger to wear a helmet when riding a bicycle. All cyclists
are encouraged to wear a bike helmet for their safety.
Serious head injuries can be avoided when bicyclists wear
this important piece of safety gear.

Bicycle Safety
Education Program
The University of Florida Police Department's Bicycle
Safety Education Program is designed to promote a greater
awareness of the duties and responsibilities associated
with the operation of bicycles in the greater campus traf
hc mix. The goal of the program is to provide members of
the university community with a desirable combination
of education, encouragement, enforcement, and facilities
necessary to gain voluntary acceptance of and compli-
ance with bicycle safety standards and the law. For more
information about bicycle safety and bicycle laws, please
come to the University of Florida Police Department's
Community Services Division, or call (352) 392-1409.

MOpeds and Motor ScooterS
On CampuS
Mopeds are considered motor vehicles unless they are
being operated solely by human
power. When


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Register your bicycle with the University of Florida Police
Department. In the event that your bicycle is lost or stolen
you will have a better chance of it being returned to you
when recovered. This is a free serviice and any UFPD officer
can assist you.
Park and lock your bicycle in well-lighted areas.
Secure your bicycle to a bicycle rack with a quality, hardened
steel "U" type lock. Always lock your bicycle by putting the
U-lock through the bike's frame, a wheel, and the rack. This
is especially important if your bicycle has quick-release
wheels.
If you have quick-release wheels, remove the front wheel and
place it next to the rear wheel. Then put the U-lock through

Aod eerin gt Uoack to gh rbl e 1.ee The wheel can
be removed and the frame and remaining wheel can easily be
stolen.
Place the lock on your bicycle with the key mechanism facing
the ground. This will make it harder for a thief to tamper
with and less likely that the mechanism will fail as a result of
exposureto the weather.
Avoid using cable locks, locking your bicycle to itself, or leaving
it parked in the same place for a long period of time.
Avoid blocking building entrances, ramps, or handicap areas
with your bicycle.

Preventing Auto, Motorcycle,
and Scooter Theft
Don't make your car an easy target for a thief. On average
nt rk llssthan 30 sconds to stealllecar risoe aethiesf an i c
it harder for the thieves:
Always lock your car, close the windows, and take the keys.
A recent Gallup poll found thattrhirty-one percent of us don't
always lock our car doors. Twelve percent leave a window
cracked open, usually for ventilation, and fourteen percent
of us don't always remove our keys.
Never leave valuables in sight. Thieves are attracted not only
by your car, but also its contents.
If at all possible, invest in an alarm system or theft deterrent
device.
Use a high visibility theft deterrent such as a steering wheel
lock or security alarm.
Never leave your car running and unoccupied, even for just
a minute.
Ilave your vehicle identikation number etched on the car
windows. Drop a business card into your door panels.
This may make your car more easily identifiable to law
enforcement in the event that it is stolen and subsequently
recovered.
Secure motorcycles and scooters properly. See the UFPD
website at wywwpolice~uledu for more information.

Safety Tips for
Vehicle OperatorS
Always yield to pedestrians.
Watch your "blind spot" for other trafic, such as bicycles and
pedestrians, overtaking you when making right turns.
Always stop for pedestrians in crosswalks.
Always behave in a predictable manner and use turn signals.
Other traffic may not always see you or recognize your
intentions.
Oversized vehicles must watch for bicycles, pedestrians, and
other trafic when turning.


they are under engine power, they cannot be ridden on
sidewalks. Motor scooters are also considered motor
vehicles and cannot be driven on sidewalks or in bike
lanes. Both mopeds and motor scooters are subject to the
same laws as all other motor vehicles including running
stop signs, failing to yield to pedestrians, and speeding. For
more information, call the Community Services Division
at (352) 392-1409.

MOtOTCyCleS on Campus
Any person operating a motorcycle on campus is
subject to the same laws and responsibilities as the driver
of any other vehicle. Motorcycle operators are required to
have proper driver's license endorsements and any rider
choosing not to wear a helmet must be over 21 years of
age, carry Slo,ooo or more of personal injury protection
insurance, and wear proper eye protection as provided by
Florida State Statute 316.211.

Pedestrian Right of Way
Walking is a primary mode of transportation around
the University of Florida, and vehicles must yield to
pedestrians in a clearly marked crosswalk. Even though
vehicles are required to yield, always remember to make
eye contact with the driver before proceeding into the path
of an oncoming vehicle. Pedestrians must yield to vehicles
when crossing anywhere other than a marked crosswalk
or intersection.

Traffic Safety Week
Each fall and spring semester, the University of
Florida Police Department's Community Services Divi-
sion presents Traffic Safety Week to promote traffic and
pedestrian safety. Police officers and members of the
Community work together at crosswalks and intersections
to emphasize the importance of traffic safety by distribut-
ing the "The Headlight on Traffic" brochure featuring
the "Street Safe Gator" logo to all interested persons. The
brochure is filled with helpful information and tips for
traffic and pedestrian safety.


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Off campus apartment complexes, townhome/
condominium communities, and other multi-family
dwellings pose unique problems. Because of the
temporary nature of many residents of rent/lease
properties, you need to make an extra effort to be
aware of your environment. This includes knowl-
edge of what measures your landlord has taken on
behalf ofyour safety.
The Voluntary Inspection Program (VIP) is in-
tended to provide prospective renters with informa-
tion on residential rental properties and units that
have voluntarily agreed to be inspected on the basis
of the Community Safety Guidelines. These guide-
lines were developed through the combined efforts
of the Gainesville Apartment Association, Alachua
County Sheriffs Office, Gainesville Police Depart-
ment, University of Florida Student Government,
and the University of Florida Police Department.
Residential rental property owners voluntarily
request inspections under this program, and only a
limited number of rental units are inspected at any
one site. Apartment inspections are conducted by
specially trained law enforcement officers from one
of the following agencies: the University of Florida
Police Department, the Gainesville Police Depart-
ment, the Alachua County Sheriff's Office, or the
Santa Fe College Police Department.
A list of the guidelines used by the inspectors as
well as properties inspected and certified according
to these guidelines is available on the UFPD web-
site at http://www.police.ufl.edu/csd/csd~rip_1ist.
asp. This list is subject to change as properties are
certified and decertihed. Certikiations are valid
for 2 years.
By participating in the VIP, including the publi-
cation of the list, the University of Florida accepts no
responsibility for the safety or any other condition
of the properties listed. The University of Florida
expressly disclaims giving any guarantees, warran-
ties, or any other representations that the proper-
ties are safe or recommended. The university does
not approve or recommend to students or others
any off-campus rental properties listed. Students
living off campus must make their own individual
and personal choices with regard to the selection of
living accommodations.


The mission of the University of Florida Police Department is to provide protection and service to the university
community. The department is committed to the prevention of crime and the protection of life and property;
the preservation of peace, order, and safety; the enforcement of laws and ordinances; and the safeguarding of
<< sitiiui Will comiinilinservilce isle folliultioniille depatililic i divnc licll gotls to enhance the quality of life,
ine iiig problems ta wll is Iilcldelis, seeking so~llilogis, ad losteling i sense of security through programs
lelilg ill icals iliclcesilos olilwe oliliinilli Thle lepatililic ilillilles public trust by holding itself to the
hgl si ailickil s ol pel lol litil e aild etilio
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an e i Eli l c all tion a tilic il esidelli silicellis

Tegoals of the C.O.P.E prograni are
T R sieie I Toiincreive ille visibility ol ille Illiveritil of l olicki Iolice Depatilliei int mebr hog
housing locaioni
To ililormi Iousilig personilebi icl lesidelli silicellis ol varil bles Iinlllicianig t lv o rm
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Please visit wwvivpolice ufl edu and click on "5 C.O.P.E "
for further information












Handling Obscene Or Harassing Phone Calls
A telephone call is considered obscene or harassing if it is received at a location where you have a reasonable expec-
tation of privacy and the caller makes repeated calls or makes any comment, request, suggestion, or proposal which is
obscene, lewd, lascivious, filthy, vulgar, or indecent.

If you receive harassing or obscene phone calls:
Report obscene or harassing phone calls received on campus to the University of Florida Police Department by calling
(352) 392-IIII. Report obscene or harassing phone calls received off campus to the Alachua County Combined Communi-
cations Center by calling (352) 955-1818 They will connect you with an officer from the
appropriate law enforcement agency.
Pay attention to any background noises, the caller's sex, accent, speech pattern, or
anything else to aid in identification.
Keep a log of calls received, including dates, times, and details of the calls.
If calls are received on your voicemail or answering machine, save the messagess.


Use the '69 service on your telephone. By pressing '69 the telephone number of
the last caller is identihed. There is a charge of $1.25 per use. When you receive an
unwanted telephone call, use this service, document the number in your call log, and
provide the number to the police.


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Safety and Security

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Campus Fire Safety Riqht-to-Know


University of Florida fire statistics


Campus Housing Greek Housing Total Housing
2007 2008 2009 2007 2008 2009 2007 2008 2009
Causes of Fires
Electrical 0 0 0 1 1 2 1 1 2
Cooking 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0
Smoking 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Candles 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Arson 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Other 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0
Total Fires
Reported 1 1 0 1 2 2 2 3 2

Injuries 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Deaths 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Property Damage $0 $500 $0 $357 $1,900 $13,300 $357 $2,400 $13,300


I


Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 1


In October 2009 the Department of Education published final regulations relating to the Campus
Fire Safety Right-to-Know legislation. Beginning October 1, 2010, an institution that maintains
any on campus student housing facility must prepare an annual fire safety report.

The information in this report presents information for facilities managed by UF's Division of
Housing and Resident Education and all UF associated fraternities and sororities that maintain a
residential structure.

(Definition of a fire Any instance of open flame or other burning in a place not intended to
contain the burning or in an uncontrolled manner and results in physical damage to property or
injury/death.)


University of Florida Student Resident Fire Summary


Details Regarding
Reported Fires --


Source of 2009 Fires
(Campus) -- No activity
to report
(Greek) Alpha Epsilon
Phi Sorority -- HVAC
fan motor burned up


$13,000



















Source of 2008 Fires
(Campus) Lakeside
Residence Bldg # 1185
-- Grease fire $500
(Greek) Alpha Epsilon
Phi Sorority -- HVAC
fan motor burned up $1,400
(Greek) Delta Tau
Delta Fraternity -- Dryer
fire -- towels soaked
with vegetable oil
washed then dried $500

Source of 2007 Fires
(Campus) -- No activity
to report
(Greek) Alpha
Omicron Pi Sorority --
HVAC fan motor
burned up $357


Description of each campus student housing facility fire safety and sprinkler system.


Division of Housing and Resident Education


Review of University of Florida Fire Safety in Department of Housing Faci ities

(Jul 2009)
Fire Ground
FACILITY Year % SaeAlarm Total S.S. Ft. Floor Total Sprinkler
Built Sprnkled Sytms Fote Sprnkled Sqft. Floors Date

BrowardlYulee Area
Broward Hall 11 1954 0% yes 159,100 0 9680 6 13-14
Rawlins Hall 553 1958 0% yes 82,930 0 12620 5 15-16
Reid Hall 20 1950 100% yes 42400 42,400 8480 5 2005
Yulee Hall 39 1950 100% yes 43,350 43,350 8670 5 2007
Mallor Hall 41 1950 100% yes 43,350 43,350 8670 5 2006
Greater Tolbert Area
Tolbert Hall 45 1950 100% yes 54,300 54,300 8320 6 2006
North Hall 50 1950 100% yes 36,600 36,600 9150 4 2005


Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 2


(Greek) Phi Delta
Theta Fraternity --
Bathroom exhaust fan
seized up and shorted
out $300













East Hall 592 1961 100% yes 4423 44,230 8846 4 2008
Weaver Hall 53 1950 0% yes 46,840 0 9368 5 2012
Lakeside/Sprns~y
Key Complex 1001 1989 yes 8,000 N/A
Key Complex 1002 1989 100% yes 13,450 13,450 4,483 3 2007
Key Complex 1003 1989 100% yes 13,450 13,450 4,483 3 2008
Keys Complex 1004 1989 100% yes 13,450 13,450 4,483 3 2009
Key Complex 1005 1989 100 yes 13,450 13,450 4,483 3 2010
Key Complex 1006 1989 yes 13,450 4,483 3 2011
Key Complex 1007 1989 yes 13,450 4,483 3 2012
Key Complex 1008 1989 yes 13,450 4,483 3 2013
Key Complex 1009 1989 yes 13,450 4,483 3 2014
Key Complex 1010 1989 yes 13,450 4,483 3 2015
Sprns Complx 1080 1995 100% yes 8,860 120,160 1995
Sprns Complx 1081 1995 100% yes 18,550 4,638 4 1995
Sprns Complx 1082 1995 100% yes 18,550 4,638 4 1995
Sprns Complx 1083 1995 100% yes 18,550 4,638 4 1995
Sprns Complx 1084 1995 100% yes 18,550 4,638 4 1995
Sprng Complx 1085 1995 100% yes 18,550 4,638 4 1995
Sprns Complx 1086 1995 100% yes 18,550 4,638 4 1995
Lakeside Comlex 1180 2000 100% yes 6,860 180,910 2000
Lakeside Comlex 1181 2000 100% yes 30,255 10,085 3 2000
Lakeside Comlex 1182 2000 100% yes 30,255 10,085 3 2000
Lakeside Comlex 1183 2000 100% yes 30,255 10,085 3 2000
Lakeside Comlex 1184 2000 100% yes 40,360 10,085 4 2000
Lakeside Comlex 1185 2000 100% yes 40,360 10,085 4 2000
Lakeside Comlex 1186 2000 100% yes 2565 2002
BayJenningsArea yes
Beat Towers 750 1967 100% yes 82810 161,780 5915 14 1993
BayTowers 751 1967 100% yes 76,950 5915 13 1993



Jenning Hall 593 & 595 1961 100% yes 94,100 94,100 18820 5 2010
GrahamlHume Area
Graham Hall 591 1961 0% yes 39,800 0 7960 5 2016
Simso Hall 590 1961 0% yes 38,930 0 7786 5 2019
Trusler Hall 588 1961 0% yes 40,540 0 8108 5 2020
Hume Halls 576 2002 100% yes 1329 2002
Hume Halls 575 2002 100% yes 75,973 9520 5 2002
Hume Halls 574 2002 100% yes 3,708 2002
Hume Halls 577 2002 100% yes 75,973 168,948 9520 5 2002
Murpree Area
Murpree Hall 135 1939 100% yes 97,450 97,450 21612 4 1993
Thomas Hall 17 1905 100% yes 35,920 35,920 11973 3 1992
Sledd Hall 16* 1929 33% yes 43,310 14,292 10827 4 2021
Fletcher Hall 134* 1939 33% yes 50,500 16,665 12625 4 2022


Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 3


Riker hall 52


1950


100%


43,440


43,440


3730


2004


yes












Graduate and Family
Housing
CryVille 276 1958 100% yes 6,920 6,920 3460 2 1995
Corr Villae 277 1958 100% yes 10,910 10,910 5455 2 1996
Corry Village 278 1958 100% yes 10,910 10,910 5455 2 1997
Corr Villae 279 1958 100% yes 10,910 10,910 5455 2 1998
Corr Villae 280 1958 100% yes 10,910 10,910 5455 2 1999
Corr Villae 281 1958 100% yes 10,910 10,910 5455 2 2000
Corr Villae 282 1958 100% yes 10,910 10,910 5455 2 2001
Corr Villae 283 1958 100% yes 10,910 10,910 5455 2 2002
Corr Villae 284 1958 100% yes 10,910 10,910 5455 2 2003
Corr Villae 283 1958 100% yes 10,910 10,910 5455 2 2004
Corr Villae 284 1958 100% yes 10,910 10,910 5455 2 2005
Corr Villae 285 1958 100% yes 10,910 10,910 5455 2 2004
Corr Villae 286 1958 100% yes 10,910 10,910 5455 2 2004
Corr Villae 287 1958 yes 1,570 N/A
Corr Villag 288 1958 yes 18,410 9,205 2 2011
Corr Villae 289 1958 yes 18,410 9,205 2 2011
Corry Village 290
Commons 1958 yes 1,020 N/A
Diamond Ville 296 1965 100% yes 12,180 12,180 6090 2 2003
Diamond Villag 297 1965 100% yes 12,180 12,180 6090 2 2004
Diamond Villag 298 1965 100% yes 12,180 12,180 6090 2 2004
Diamond Villag 299 1965 100% yes 12,180 12,180 6090 2 2004
Diamond Villag 300 1965 100% yes 12,180 12,180 6090 2 2004
Diamond Villag 301 1965 100% yes 12,180 12,180 6090 2 2004
Diamond Village 302 1965 100% yes 12,180 12,180 6090 2 2001
Diamond Villag 303 1965 100% yes 18,310 18,310 9155 2 2005
Diamond Villag 304 1965 100% yes 18,310 18,310 9155 2 2004
Diamond Villag 305 1965 100% yes 18,310 18,310 9155 2 2005
Diamond Villag 306 1965 100% yes 18,310 18,310 9155 2 2003
Diamond Village 307
Commons 1965 yes 4,800
Mauire Ville 365 1971 0% No 7,330 0 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 374 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 375 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villag 376 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 378 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 379 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 380 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 381 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 382 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 383 1971 0% No 3,690 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 366 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 384 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 385 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 386 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A


Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 4


Buckman 15


1905


100% v es


29,580 29,580 9860


31 1992












Maguire Villae 388 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 389 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 390 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 391 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 392 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 393 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Village 367 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 368 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 369 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 370 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 371 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 372 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Villae 373 1971 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
Maguire Village
Commons 1971 0% No 3,000 N/A
Tanglewood Village
527 1973 0% yes 12,530 0 6265 2 2024
Tanglewood Villag 528 1973 0% yes 7,320 3660 2 2024
Tanglewood Villag 529 1973 0% yes 7,320 3660 2 2024
Tanglewood Villag 530 1973 0% yes 7,320 3660 2 2024
Tanglewood Villag 531 1973 0% yes 600 N/A
Tanglewood Villag 532 1973 0% yes 14,150 7075 2 2023
Tanglewood Villag 533 1973 0% yes 17,690 8845 2 2023
Tanglewood Villag 535 1973 0% yes 10,720 5360 2 2023
Tanglewood Villag 536 1973 0% yes 9,840 4920 2 2023
Tanglewood Villag 538 1973 0% yes 92,400 46200 2023
Tanglewood Village 539 1973 0% yes 9,800 4900 2 2023
University Village
South 318 1972 0% No 7,330 0 3665 2 N/A
University Village South
319 1972 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
University Village South
320 1972 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
University Village South
321 1972 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
University Village South
322 1972 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
University Village South
323 1972 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
University Village South
324 1972 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
University Village South
325 1972 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
University Village South
326 1972 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
University Village South
327 1972 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
University Village South
328 1972 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
University Village South
329 1972 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
University Village South
330 1972 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A


Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 5


Maguire Village 387


1971


7,330


3665


21 N/A












University Village South
333 1972 0% No 7,330 3665 2 N/A
University Village South
334 1972 00/ No 950


, , , , ,


In addition all Housing and Resident Education facilities are equipped with fire extinguishers in
compliance with currently adopted NFPA 10 coverage requirements. All extinguishers are
inspected monthly by University of Florida Fire Equipment Services and all required testing is
completed and performed as required by NFPA 10.


Fraternities and Sororities

All 24 active fraternity houses and 16 active sorority houses are completely protected with
automatic sprinkler systems in all public, service and sleeping areas of the building. In addition,
all fraternities and sororities are equipped with fully functional fire alarm systems which are
monitored 24 hours a day by University of Florida Police Department (UPD). UPD personnel
are responsible for dispatching emergency services when a fire alarm signal is received.
System inspections are conducted as required by the Florida Fire Prevention Code (currently
adopted edition) by factory trained contractors, certified and licensed by the State of Florida. All
fraternity & sorority houses, all Housing and Residence Education facilities and all remaining
University of Florida buildings are provided with fire extinguishers as required by currently
adopted NFPA 10 and monthly inspections are performed by University of Florida Fire
Equipment Services. Currently 8,422 extinguishers inspected each month. The 100%
completion rate currently stands at 94 months.



Review of Universit of Florida Fire Safet in Fraternit & Sororit Housing facilitiess

(Septmber 2010)
FACILITY Year % Spc Fire Alarm Total S. Extinguishers Total
Built prnkled Ssems Footae Provided Floors

Fraternities Facilities
AlphaE Eilon Pi 2010 100% Yes *N/A Yes 3
Alha Gamma Rho +45 ys 100% Yes *N/A Yes 2
Alha Tau Omeg +50 ys 100% Yes *N/A Yes 3
Beta Theta Pi 1955 100% Yes *N/A Yes 2
Chi Phi 1969 100% Yes 14,453 Yes 2
Delta Chi 1966 100% Yes 9,989 Yes 1
Delta Tau Delta +45 ys 100% Yes *N/A Yes 2
Delta Usilon +50 ys 100% Yes *N/A Yes 3
Georgia Seagle Hall +50 yrs 100% Yes *N/A Yes 3
Kaa Alpha 1971 100% Yes 1425 Yes 2
Kaa Sigma 2008 100% Yes *N/A Yes 3


Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 6


University Village South
331


1972


7,330


3665


2684478 1524585


Totals












Phi Delta Theta +50 ys 100% Yes *N/A Yes 3
Phi Gamma Delta +45 ys 100% Yes *N/A Yes 2
Phi Kaa Tau +45 ys 100% Yes *N/A Yes 2
Pi Kapp Alph +50 ys 100% Yes *N/A Yes 3
Pi Kapp Phi 1963 100% Yes 10,500 Yes 2
Pi Lambda Phi 1955 100% Yes 12,600 Yes 2
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1964 100% Yes 19,084 Yes 3
Sigma Chi 1964 100% Yes 20,489 Yes 2
Sigma Nu 1984 100% Yes 8,640 Yes 2
Sigma Phi Esln 1955 100% Yes 26,854 Yes 2
Tau Esilon Phi 1958 100% Yes 14,530 Yes 2
Theta Chi 1955 100% Yes 14,478 Yes 2

Sorort Facilities
Alha Chi Ome 1955 100% Yes 17,383 Yes 2
Alha Delta Pi 1954 100% Yes 17,335 Yes 2
AlhaE Eilon Phi 1957 100% Yes 11,542 Yes 2
Alha Omicron Pi 1997 100% Yes 16,665 Yes 2
Chi Omg 1956 100% Yes 17,851 Yes 2
Delta Delta Delta 2008 100% Yes *N/A Yes 3
Delta Gamma 1952 100% Yes 20,307 Yes 2
Delta Phi Esilon 1963 100% Yes 13,895 Yes 2
Delta Zeta 2004 100% Yes 16,995 Yes 3
Kaa Alha Theta +35yr 100% Yes *N/A Yes 2
Kaa Delta 1956 100% Yes 14,889 Yes 2
Kaa Kapp Gamma 2008 100% Yes *N/A Yes 2
Phi Mu 1956 100% Yes 10,753 Yes 2
Pi Beta Phi 1993 100% Yes 12,355 Yes 2
Sigma Kapp 1955 100% Yes 12,059 Yes 2
Zeta Tau Alpha 1954 100% Yes 16,684 Yes 2
*Not Available



The number of regular mandatory supervised fire drills.


Education


Undergraduate Housing Areas:


Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 7


Lambda Chi Alpha


1965


100%


12,750


Division of Housing and Resident


Staff conducts four mandatory fire drills annually, one at the beginning of each semester in each
residence hall: Summer A/C, Summer B, Fall, and Spring. Staff may choose to conduct more
than one fire drill at the beginning of the semester if additional training or education is needed
for staff or residents. Residence Life supervisors provide prior notice of fire drills to UFPD and
the Assistant Director of Housing for Facilities Management. Prior notice may or may not be
made to student staff. Prior notice is not made to residents. Staff completes written reports to






Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 8


the Assistant Director of Housing for Facilities Management after all fires, fire alarms, or fire
drills.

Instructions for Graduate Hall Directors Completing Fire Drills:

1. Contact Mr. Mark Hill via email (markh@housing. ufl.edu) and inform him of your fire drill
time: "Mr. Hill: My name is and I am the GHD for I will
conduct a fire drill in at ." This email should be sent 24 hours before your scheduled
drill.
2. You may or may not choose to alert your staff of the fact that you will be conducting a
drill, but your drill should take place at a time when all staff will be present, as this
should be an educational experience. We want them to be comfortable and aware of our
procedures.
3. Go to the area office and contact UFPD (2-1111) to let them know that you are going to
have a fire drill: "Hi, this is calling from We are about to have
a fire drill, and I just want to let you know." This call will ensure that the Police and Fire
Department are informed of the drill, and they will not come to the hall. Please let the
DA know that you are conducting a drill as well.
4. Send a staff member (or you may go) to a pull station in the location where the drill will
occur. Pull the pull station and return to the office.
5. If the staff members were not informed of the drill ahead of time, ask the DA to call each
staff member and request their presence in the office. Once everyone is present, you
may begin. Visually point out where the alarm acknowledge button is located, and press
it. Announce why you are pressing this button and where the trouble is.
6. Designate 1 staff member to be the Centrally Informed Person (CIP). You do not have to
send 2 staff members to the area since the drill is planned, but be sure to remind them
that during an actual alarm, two staff members should go to check the affected area.
7. The CIP should distribute keys to staff. Direct all remaining staff (those without keys) to
hall entrancelexit doors, and send 1 or 2 staff members to move students towards our
*designated areas. (Note: Designated areas should be recorded on the top of the
birthday rosters located in the RAIRCA on call booklets-This is mandatory!!)
8. Staff members that are assigned to floors should be directed to go to every room and
knock hard stating "Housing, keying in, Fire Drill". Make sure that all rooms and
bathrooms are checked for students. Once the room is checked, the staff member should
leave and lock the door. S/he should then move on to the next location.
9. If staff members find students inside rooms during the drill, the staff member checking the
room should make a note of the room and follow up with a report after the drill.
10. If a staff member notices policy infractions, s/he should return to the student's room to
confiscate it after the drill.
11. Once the staff members have finished checking all rooms, they should return to the area
office for further instruction.
12. Before you (GHD) reset the panel, walk outside to observe the students who evacuated-
assess how you feel this went, and make notes.
13. Once all rooms are checked and you have assessed the situation outside, you can reset
the alarm in the office. It should read "System Normal." Once you see this, send all staff
members in the office outside to alert staff to allow students to return to the building. In
case of an alarm, the panel in the affected building should be reset, not the one in






Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 9


the office (Hume and Lakeside). Instructions for resetting the panel are on the right
hand side of the fire panel. *In Hume Hall remember that the small key in the lock on
your 1st floor fire panels should remain to the right, or the panel cannot be reset.
14. One or two staff members will be needed to unlock room doors for students if they forgot
their keys during the course of the drill. Please verify the identity of each student after
keying into the room.
15. AII staff members should return to the building for debriefing.
What went well?
SAny questions or suggestions related to how we can improve next time?
SAre you feeling comfortable with the procedures?
SAny disciplinary problems during or after the drill? File incident reports as needed.
16. Instruct staff members on how to fill out a file alarm/drill/report.
17. Log the drill in the fire alarm log binder.
18. Call UFPD back and explain that the drill is over.

Designated areas are physical locations outside of your residence hall, where residents
should proceed during a fire, fire drill, or fire alarm. The location of your designated area
should be away from the building, as this will decrease the likelihood of objects harming
residents. All designated areas should be written on the top of the drinking age roster in the
RA/RCA On-call Log.

Graduate and Family Housing Areas:

Because Graduate/Family Housing apartments have direct outside access, no fire drills are
conducted in these facilities.

Fraternities and Sororities

All active fraternities and sororities conduct at least 1 required fire drill per occupied semester (2
to 3 per year minimum). Fire drills are performed in cooperation with UPD. More frequent fire
drills are conducted at discretion of facility management. Reports with results, problems or
other issues are submitted to the office of the Fire Safety Inspector assigned to the Fraternity
and Sorority facilities for the University within the first two weeks following the start of each
semester for review and follow-up if required.


Policies/rules on portable electrical appliances, smoking, open flames (such as candles).

Division of Housing and Resident Education

There is no residency requirement at the University of Florida. Students voluntarily become part
of the campus residential community. By signing a Housing Contract, they acknowledge and
agree to follow the standards of the community. The Housing Community Standards are
considered a part of the University of Florida Student Code of Conduct (6C1-4.016). All
Housing Community Standards including Fire Safety community standards are available via the
web. The 2009 2010 Community Standards for undergraduate/single student housing and
graduate and family housing follow.






Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 10


2009 2010 U NDERGRADUATE/SINGLE STU DENT COMMNIU NITY STAN DARDS

(4)P. 19. FIRE SAFETY -
A. EVACUATION Immediate evacuation when an alarm sounds, andlor emergency
flashing lights have been activated andlor when instructed to do so by appropriate hall
staff is mandatory. Re-entry into a building before receiving confirmation from appropriate
hall staff, UFPD, the fire department, or other emergency personnel is prohibited. Re-
entry is not permitted while the alarm is sounding. For safety reasons, using an elevator
to evacuate a building is not permitted.
B. COOKING Persons should not leave their food items unattended on the stove or in the
oven at any time. Persons are responsible for the proper use of approved cooking
appliances and attention to food items while using the appliances and will be responsible
for any damages that may occur.

C. COOKING APPLIANCES Persons are allowed to use the following items in their room or
kitchen areas: electric fondue pots, air stream ovens, electric crock pots, coffee pots,
hotdog cookers, frying pans, drip coffee makers, toasters (not toaster ovens), bread
makers and popcorn poppers. These items are permitted so long as they are single units
with sealed heating elements. Convenience items such as blenders, mixers, can openers
and juicers are also permitted.
The following items are permitted, but may be used only in kitchen areas: toaster ovens,
electric hamburger cookers, waffle irons, ceramic sealed hot plates, hot plates with
exposed coils, deep fryers, and counter-top electric grills without flames (e.g. "George
Foreman TM gri lS).

D. MICROWAVE OVENS Microwaves will be permitted in resident rooms provided the
following guidelines are met: a) a maximum of two microwave ovens are permitted in a
student room if each individual unit is .75 cubic feet or less; b) microwave ovens must be
UL approved; c) each unit and/ or units combined must not exceed 1500 watts (only one
microwave oven is permitted if the unit(s) exceeds .75 cubic feet andlor 1500 watts).

E. CANDLES AND INCENSE Possession or use of all candles and incense for any
purpose is prohibited in the residence halls.

F. EXTENSION CORDS/MULTI-PLUG ADAPTORS For the protection of the residential
community, residents are permitted to use extension cords with the following restrictions:
1. Only UL (Underwriters Laboratories) certified three-prong grounded extension
cords that are 14 gauge or heavier are permitted to be possessed andlor used
inside the residence halls.
2. The extension cord must be e uped to plug in one item onI An extension cord
that meets all other requirements and is designed for more than one item to be
plugged into it is not allowed because this type of extension cord is considered a
multi-plug device without a circuit breaker.






Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 11


NVOTE: The lower the gauge number, the heavier/thicker the cord is. Cords cannot
exceed 10 feet in length. Only one appliance/item may be plugged into an
extension cord; only one extension cord may be used per double outlet.
3. Only UL (Underwriters Laboratories) certified multi-plug adapters with circuit
breakers are permitted to be possessed andlor used inside the residence halls.
Mini-generators with circuit breakers that back-up devices or conserve power are
prohibited.
4. Up to three applianceslitems may be plugged into one multi-plug adapter per
double outlet. The maximum wattage for a double outlet is 1500 watts.
5. Extension cords and multi-plug adapters may not be connected. Items may not be
plugged into outlets/plugs contained in other items.
6. Air-freshener plug-ins (e.g. Glade TM plug-ins) with a built-in "outlet" may be used
only if the outlet in the air-freshener is not used.
NVOTE: Regulations concerning extension cords and multi-plug adapters are written
in compliance with State Fire Codes and the engineering specifications of our
various buildings.

G. AIR CONDITIONERS/H EATERS Residents may not install air conditioners or ceiling
fans in their rooms. Residents may not plug AC units into any other outlet not designed
specifically for the unit. Open coil space heaters are not permitted. Other
applianceslitems may not be plugged into outlets designed specifically for AC use.
NVOTE: Thomas and Buckman residents please speak with hall staff concerning AC use
in your area. Portable AC specifications for Thomas and Buckman.

H. RESIDENCE HALL DECORATIONS
1. "Live cut" trees (such as Christmas Trees) are prohibited in the residence halls.
2. Strands of lights (Holiday Lights) may be used in residence hall rooms but may not
be plugged into each other to create a string of lights.
3. External doors, doorframes and hallways may not be decorated. Only one door
nametag and message board is permitted per resident.
4. No flags, banners or other clothlflammable decorations are to be hung on andlor
from the ceiling. All decorations should be adhered to the decorative strip provided
for posting or if none is provided, decorations should not be higher on the wall than
the door frame.


1. REFRIGERATORS Are permitted in resident rooms provided the following guidelines are
met:
ooAll refrigerators must be UL approved.
SDoor gaskets must be in good condition.
SAll refrigerators must be equipped with a (3) three prong grounded plug
which must be plugged into the wall outlet.






Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 12


NVOTE: In cases in which the wall outlet is inaccessible, the refrigerator may be plugged
into an extension cord that is ten feet in length or less, 14 gauge or thicker/heavier, and
has room for only one item.
SUnit amperage must not exceed 3.5 amps.
Unit size must not exceed 12 cubic feet.
SStudents must maintain refrigerators in a safe and sanitary condition.
J. BARBECUE GRILLS Persons are permitted to use barbecue grills at a safe distance
(50 feet or more) from all buildings. The use of grills is not permitted under any covered
walkways, landings, or balconies. Residents are responsible for attentive supervision in
proper use of all grills while cooking. Propane tanks should not be stored in or within 50
feet of buildings.

K. LAMPS All "floor style" halogen lamps are prohibited in residence halls. Halogen lamps
specifically designed and marketed as desk lamps that have a bulb that is fully
unexposed behind a solid glass casing that is unable to be tampered with and is at 50
watts or less are acceptable. Only UL (Underwriter's Laboratories) approved lamps can
be used in the residence halls.
L. PERSONAL CARE ELECTRICAL DEVICES -Hair/blow dryers, curling irons,
straightening irons, and other personal care electric devices must be plugged directly into
the outlets.
M. SPRINKLERS Residents are not permitted to hang items from, cover, or otherwise
tamper with fire sprinkler devices.
P.04. SMOKING -
Smoking tobacco products or any other substance is prohibited in or within 50 feet of all
residence hall facilities, including stairwell towers, balconies, landings, entryways, playgrounds,
and near windows.


2009 2010 GRADUATE AND FAMILY HOUSING COMMUNITY STANDARDS

(4)P.28.12. FIRE SAFETY -
A. EVACUATION Immediate evacuation when an alarm sounds, andlor emergency
flashing lights have been activated, andlor when instructed to do so by appropriate
staff is mandatory. Re-entry into a building before receiving confirmation from
appropriate staff, UFPD, the fire department, or other emergency personnel is
prohibited. Re-entry is not permitted while the alarm is sounding.
B. COOKING Persons should not leave their food items unattended on the stove or in
the oven at any time. Persons are responsible for the proper use of approved cooking
appliances and attention to food items while using the appliances and will be
responsible for any damages that may occur.
C. STOVES Stove burners should be free from flammable items such as cardboard,
cloth, and newspapers. Burner trays are not to be covered with plastic wrap or
aluminum foil.






Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 13


D. AIR CONDITIONERS CORRY RESIDENTS ONLY Under limited situations,
residents may be able to supply their own air conditioners. The unit must not exceed
10 amps and 12,000 BTU's. The resident must have a qualified person assist in the
installation of the unit. Installation must be performed by Housing and Residence
Education staff and there is a charge for installation. The amount of this charge will be
noted at the signing of the contract.
E. HEATERS Open coil space heaters, radiant heaters, or kerosene heaters are not
perm itted.
F. BARBECUE GRILLS Grills (charcoal and gas fired) and other gas operated devices
should not be used in or within 50 feet of buildings. The use of grills is not permitted
under any covered walkways, landings, balconies, or breezeways. Propane tanks
should not be stored in or within 50 feet of buildings. Grills not in use minus gas tanks
can be stored on the ground floor outside buildings as long as emergency exit access
is clear.
G. LAMPS All "floor style" halogen lamps are prohibited in Graduate and Family
Housing apartments. Halogen lamps specifically designed and marketed as desk
lamps that have a bulb that is fully unexposed behind a solid glass casing that is
unable to be tampered with and is at 50 watts or less are acceptable. Appropriate
Village andlor maintenance staff shall decide if a halogen lamp meets qualifications.
Only UL (Underwriter's Laboratories) approved lamps can be used in the residence
facilities.
H. CANDLES AND INCENSE Candles and incense use should be supervised by
residents. Residents are required to be present in the room in which candles and
incense are in use.
I. SPRINKLERS Residents are not permitted to hang items from, cover, or otherwise
tamper with fire sprinkler devices.
(4)P.28.27. SMOKING -
In compliance with state law, smoking tobacco products or any other substance is prohibited in
or within 50 feet of all Graduate and Family Housing facilities, including but not limited to,
stairwells, balconies, landings, breezeways, entryways, playgrounds, gazebos and near
windows.
Fraternities and Sororities
All fraternity and sorority facilities have "No smoking" and "No open flame" policies in effect.
Portable electrical appliances are kept to a minimum and generally restricted to personal care
items and dorm size refrigerators. Microwaves, toaster ovens and coffee makers are generally
provided for facility occupants in dining areas. Fire Shield@ power strips are the only acceptable
power strip permitted in Greek housing. No extension cords or halogen lighting are allowed.


SThe procedures for evacuation.


Division of Housina and Resident Education






Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 14


Fire Evacuation Procedures for Undergraduate Housing Areas:

1. When a fire alarm sounds, (or upon receiving a call from the desk about an alarm) all
staff members should report to the area desk immediately.

2. The University Police Department should be contacted and informed of the location of
the alarm. Dial 2-1111.

3. The first staff member to arrive at the area desk will function as the Centrally Informed
Person. This individual will coordinate all communications with Hall Staff, the
University Police Department, and the Fire Department. The Centrally Informed
Person will remove the key ring from the Fire Department lockbox and assign a staff
member to carry the key ring and the MSDS resource notebook (located near the fire
panel) to the Gainesville Fire Rescue "Command Post." [This is usually a white Ford
Excursion with District Chief logo on the side.]

4. Two staff members should then proceed to the problem area in order to gather
information/details about the alarm. The staff members should then report back to the
area desk immediately with this information. No staff member should attempt to
enter an area that appears to be dangerous.

5. All remaining staff members will be directed to designated areas to conduct crowd
control, monitor exitlentrances, assist emergency personnel with building access,
raise awareness to emergency personnel for students with disabilities or special
needs, and to help maintain order.

6. At no time should a staff member attempt to re-enter a building unless directed to do
so by emergency personnel or a hall supervisor. No staff member should attempt to
silence an alarm unless directed to do so by emergency personnel or a hall
supervisor.

7. In the case of an actual fire, staff members should respond using Fire Procedures
that are specifically designed for the hall/building in which the fire is taking place.
Please refer to your area manual for complete instructions.

The GFR Commanding Officer will return the key ring and MSDS notebook to the
Area Office and the Centrally Informed Person will inventory and sign in the key ring,
placing back in the appropriate key box. The MSDS notebook will be returned to its
location near the fire panel.

8. At the close of Fire/Alarm/Drill, the Centrally Informed Person should complete a
Fire/Alarm/Drill Report. (In most cases this form will be completed by the
RDIRLC/ADH in your area.) This form must be completed and turned into the
Assistant Director of Housing for Facilities Management electronically (within 24 hours
of the Drill or Alarm). The Professional Staff member in the area may need to ensure
that the electronic version of the firelalarm/drill report is completed. In the event of an






Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 15


actual fire, the Assistant Director for Facilities Management should be contacted at
home as indicated on the Fire/Alarm/Drill Report Form.


Fire Evacuation Procedures for Graduate and Family Housing Areas:

Residents are encouraged to develop a family fire evacuation plan; this is a responsibility of the
residents. Staff prompts these actions and provides information about fire evacuation from
individual apartments at resident orientation meetings.


Policies regarding fire safety education/training programs provided to students,* faculty,
and staff.

Staff Training/Education: Experiential

SStaff working in student living areas: Mandatory fire drill training including fire alarm
systems training in their assigned facilities.
SStaff working in student living areas: Mandatory fire evacuation training.
SStaff working in student living areas: Mandatory fire safety inspections at the beginning of
each semester in student rooms.
SStaff working in student living areas: Mandatory use of fire safety equipment (pull
stations, extinguishers, fire alarm system) training.
SStaff working in office or shop locations receives basic training in evacuation procedures
including use of pull stations, extinguishers, fire alarm systems, etc. as relevant to their
work duties.


Staff Training/Education Written Materials

SCommunity Standards Fire Safety Sections (See Policies/Rules Section in this report.)
SFire Drill Procedures (See Fire Drill Procedures section in this report)
SFire Evacuation Procedures (See Fire Evacuation section in this report.)
What is a Fire/Alarm/Drill? Definitions for staff.

FIRE: Where smoke, flames andlor heat are present.

ALARM: Where smoke, flames andlor heat are not present. Possible tampering with pull
station, heat andlor smoke detectors andlor a malfunction of the Fire Alarm System for
unknown reasons. When a Pull Station is pulled to evacuate the building. (i.e. bomb
threat, gas leak, etc.)

DRILL: Prior notice to UPD and Mr. Hill should occur before the drill. A scheduled
activation of the Fire Alarm System. Required by the State Fire Marshall in all Residence
Halls at the beginning of each Semester.


SFire Safety And General Information






Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 16


The purpose of this section is to (1) provide a basic fire protection and prevention
program for all residence halls and Village Communities; and (2) outline procedures to
implement the program in all Housing Units.

This presentation is in the form of relatively short sections regarding various aspects of
fire protection, prevention, and emergency procedures.

The Assistant Director of Housing for Facilities Mlanagement is Designated Fire
Marshall for the Department Of Housing and Residence Education and Coordinates
the Fire Prevention Program.

Fire Prevention

The best fire protection is prevention and is the result of the combined efforts of student,
staff and professional inspecting personnel.

Students and staff should be made aware of the most common causes of fires which are
frequently overlooked or ignored, and which in many cases have resulted in the loss of
life and property. The following are common causes of fires that have occurred or could
occur in residence facilities:

0 Intentional ignition of accumulated trash.
o Attempt to "smoke" a friend out of his room.
o Use of inflammable liquids as cleaning agents.
o Storage of inflammable liquids within a living area.
o Overloading electrical circuits.
o Extension cords which are suspended on nails or placed in a manner that causes
wear of the protective covering increases the possibility of short circuits.
o Leaving appliances plugged in and unattended.
o Poor housekeeping (accumulation of trash, newspapers, magazines, etc.).
o Operation of ventilating fan near drapes or curtains which may be drawn into the
blades, stopping the machine, thus causing the motor to heat up and ignite the
material.
o Drying clothing on heating devices.

Resident Training/Education Written Mlaterials Undergraduate Residence Halls

SCommunity Standards link provided during online contract process, during Preview, and
at time of check-in.
SThe Department of Housing and Residence Education presentation and handouts during
freshmen orientation includes fire safety information.

Resident Training/Education Experiential Undergraduate Residence Halls

SFire drills at the beginning of each semester.
SFire safety inspections at the beginning of each semester.
SFire safety seminar sanction for residents found in violation of fire safety community
standards.






Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 17


Resident Training/Education Written Materials Graduate and Family Housing Web Site

The safety of the Village is the responsibility of each resident. Residents are asked to review the
Housing Community Standards on the website for specific information on what items are
allowed in their apartments highlighting these areas:

Do not tamper with fire alarms, fire extinguishers or other.
Do not cover or disconnect the apartment smoke detectors.
Do not hang items on sprinkler heads.
Leaving food on the stove unattended is one of the main causes of fires.
Keep breezeways and stairwells clear. Do not lock or store bicycles in stairwells.

The Resident Guide as well as The Villager is also part of the rental agreement because new
policies, procedures, and other official information are published there. Thus, the importance of
reading every issue of The Villager is stressed.

Posted periodically in Weekly Community Update, weekly email sent to all GFH residents:

Smoke Detectors
Smoke detectors should not be unhooked or covered as this is a fire code violation. Please
make sure your smoke detectors are in working order. If not, complete a HAWK or Maintenance
Work Request.

Resident Orientations

Each month each village holds a new resident orientation. At this meeting, fire safety
procedures are reviewed, which include smoking in the area; safe grilling practices; how to
sound the building fire alarm system; and apartment evacuation when the building alarm is
sounding. Additionally, residents are encouraged to develop a family fire escape plan. This is
an individual responsibility of the residents.

Fraternities and Sororities

Fraternity/sorority house policy is to EVACUATE IMMEDIATELY when the fire alarm system is
activated. Detailed review of signal activity for fraternity and sororities are conducted daily to
identify any problems that would prevent or hinder timely notification of emergency services in
the event of a fire. Facility management is notified of all problems and immediate resolution of
issues is initiated. Fire Watches are implemented if repairs require more than 4 hours to
complete.


SPlans for future improvements in fire safety, if determined necessary by the institution.


Division of Housina and Resident Education






Housing & Residence Education Fraternity & Sorority Disclosure of Fire Safety Standards and Measures 18


Ongoing upgrades to fire alarm systems including the installation/upgrade of fire sprinklers, heat
detectors, smoke detectors, etc. are routinely budgeted for as part of the department Master
Plan for facilities.

Fraternities and Sororities

July 1, 2010 was deadline for all non sprinkled fraternity and sorority housing facilities to have
fully automatic sprinkler systems installed. Failure to comply with this deadline would have
prevented Fall 2010 occupancy of the facility. It is with great pleasure to announce that all
remaining facilities completed the sprinkler installation prior to the deadline. Future plans
include upgrade of fire panels as necessary, and many fraternities are developing plans to build
new facilities.


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