• TABLE OF CONTENTS
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 Front Cover
 Introduction
 Table of Contents
 From the Vice President
 Excellence
 Leadership and service
 Exploration and creativity
 Respect for others
 Diversity
 Communication and collaboratio...
 Health
 2005-06 department snapshots
 Family fund
 Staff accomplishments
 Back Cover






Title: University of Florida Division of Student Affairs annual report
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 Material Information
Title: University of Florida Division of Student Affairs annual report
Series Title: University of Florida Division of Student Affairs annual report
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: Division of Student Affairs, University of Florida
Publisher: Division of Student Affairs, University of Florida
Publication Date: 2005 - 06
 Subjects
Subject: University of Florida.   ( lcsh )
Spatial Coverage: North America -- United States of America -- Florida -- Gainesville
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076669
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved, Board of Trustees of the University of Florida

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Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover
    Introduction
        Introduction
    Table of Contents
        Page 1
    From the Vice President
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Excellence
        Page 4
    Leadership and service
        Page 5
    Exploration and creativity
        Page 6
    Respect for others
        Page 7
    Diversity
        Page 8
    Communication and collaboration
        Page 9
    Health
        Page 10
    2005-06 department snapshots
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
    Family fund
        Page 14
    Staff accomplishments
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
    Back Cover
        Page 18
Full Text

































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A Y AR IN RE IEW 200 0 ANN A RE OR







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CONTENTS


From the Vice President 2


To create an unparalleled experience where students embrace learning and

diversity to become leaders in the service of the global community.


MISSION

To provide opportunities for student engagement, learning and discovery

in a diverse environment that will optimize their university experience and

prepare them to serve a global community.


VALUES

As members of an inclusive community, we value:

* Excellence

* Leadership and Service

* Exploration and Creativity

* Respect for Others

* Diversity

* Communication and Collaboration

* Health


Excellence

Leadership/ Service

Exploration/ Creativity

Respect for Others


Diversity 8

Communication / Collaboration 9

Health 10

Family Fund 14

Staff Accomplishments 15



2005-06 Department Snapshots

Career Resource Center 11

Counseling Center 11

Dean of Students 12

Housing & Residence Ed. 12

Recreational Sports 13

J. Wayne Reitz Union 13

Student Financial Affairs 14


This publication is available in an alternative prnt format upon request


VISION


A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 5 0 6 1






































Dr. Patricia Telles-rvin
Dr Patricia Telles-Irvin


Dear Colleagues:

Thinking globally, building collaborations with other UF units and the Gainesville
community, improving avenues of communication, and serving as an integral part of the
academic mission at the University of Florida were focus areas for 2005 06. All Student
Affairs departments provide programs and services reflecting these focus areas in support of
the Division of Student Affairs Values Statement. The featured programs in this report are a
representative sample of the breadth and depth of staff efforts and bring attention to the full
range of activities and programs targeted to UF students.

During Spring 2006 and late Fall 2006, the Gator Nation celebrated two national
championships one in basketball and one in football. Division of Student Affairs
administrators and student leaders joined with representatives from the University Athletic
Association, UF Police Department, UF Transportation Services, UF University Relations,
the Gainesville Community, and local law enforcement among others to plan inclusive
community celebrations that were memorable, exciting, appropriate, and safe for all.
I credit the success of these celebrations this year to established collaborations between
UF departments as well as between UF and the Gainesville community and to previously
established traditions and standards of behavior set by our community in regards to these
celebrations. I am proud of our students and the involved administrators. We can all look
forward to future similar collaborations and celebrations!

UF Student Affairs professionals are recognized as national leaders in their fields and
continue to bring innovative programs and services to our campus of over 50,000 students.
On pages 15-16 is a representative sample of staff accomplishments for this time period.

I hope you enjoy reading the 2005 2006 Annual Report of the Division of Student Affairs.

Patricia Telles-Irvin
Vice President for Student Affairs


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Office of the VP for Student Affairs
Vice President for Student Affairs
Dr. Patricia Telles-lrvin
Associate Vice President for Student Affairs
Mr. David Kratzer
Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs
Dr. Ainsley Carry
Director of Communications
Ms. Sharon Blansett
Director of External Relations/
Parent & Family Association
Ms. Myra Morgan
Business Manager
Ms. Donna Del Buco
Coordinator of Administrative Services
Ms. Kathy Chambers
Coordinator NCAA Certification Project
Ms. Fay Davis
Executive Assistant to the Vice President
Dr. Michael Bowen
Executive Secretary
Ms. Ellen Sattler


Division of Student Affairs Offices
Career Resource Center
Dr. Wayne Wallace, Director
Counseling Center
Dr. Jaquelyn Resnick, Director
Dean of Students Office
Dr. Eugene Zdziarski, Dean
Housing & Residence Education
Mr. Norbert Dunkel, Director
J Wayne Reitz Union
Mr. Eddie Daniels, Executive Director
Recreational Sports
Mr. David Bowles, Director
Student Financial Affairs
Ms. Karen Fooks, Director


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Florida Opportunity Scholars Program

Students who excel academically at the high school level deserve every opportunity
The ancient Greek definition of to attend and be successful at UF The Florida Opportunity Scholars (FOS)
happiness was the full use of Program, coordinated by the Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs and
Student Financial Affairs, is an initiative for first-generation-in-college students
your powers along lines of from economically disadvantaged backgrounds. FOS recipients are guaranteed the
excellence. resources to succeed academically without being overwhelmed by college costs
JOHN F KENNEDY such as books, fees, meals, housing, transportation, and other miscellaneous
expenses. The goal of the program is to retain these students and have them
graduate at rates at least equal to the undergraduate population at large.

Research and planning for the program occurred during 2005-2006, and the
program launched in Summer 2006 with 207 students. By Fall 2006, 445 Florida
Opportunity Scholars had been identified. The University Athletic Association
donated $1.1 million to help launch the program at UF The first cohort was a
diverse group that represented all races; 66% were women and 34% were men.
The average family income was $24,280. The average financial need was $13,799,
and the average Florida Opportunity Scholars Program award was $4,289.

First-generation-in-college students have unique needs and challenges. The Florida
Opportunity Scholars Program includes a number of support strategies to ensure
academic success, engagement at UF, social interaction, and a sense of belonging
to the UF community. These strategies are coordinated by Student Affairs staff
and include providing financial aid packages that ensure that qualified students
complete their undergraduate education debt-free; scheduling receptions with
President Machen and other state and campus leaders; providing a one-half day
orientation; encouraging participation in "First-Year Florida: SLS 1102, "a
semester-long one-credit course; and other counseling and support interventions
related to academics and campus life.

The Florida Opportunity Scholars Program continues to grow. A development
campaign was launched to provide for future increased costs as new recipients
are selected for each freshman class. The Florida Legislature supports the program
throughout the state through the Florida's First Generation Matching Grant
Program. Contributions at each state university in support of this program are
matched dollar-for-dollar by the state. So far, $6.5 million has been dedicated to
the 11 Florida universities in support of this program.











LEA, *SHIP AND 3EBVICE


Reitz Scholars

The Reitz Scholars Program recognizes and encourages academic achievement,
leadership, and service among UF undergraduate students. The program is named in
honor of Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, President of UF from 1955-67, and is coordinated by the
Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs. Each spring, 30 students are selected
by a faculty/staff committee from more than 90 candidates. Emphasis is placed on
identifying students from a broad spectrum of university life, including academic,
political, religious, recreational, and service organizations. Scholarships are renewable
annually for up to three years.

Each Reitz Scholar is assigned a faculty or administrator mentor. Programs and service
projects are planned throughout the year to encourage collaboration among the scholars
and the groups they lead. These programs and projects also expose participants to
university leadership, increase understanding of UF infrastructure, and provide a
support mechanism of faculty/staff and peers. Reitz Scholars are expected to maintain
high levels of academic achievement and community service while serving as student
leaders. The expectation is that they will role model the highest levels of student
leadership at UE

BRIDGE

BRIDGE (Building Relationships through Internship Development with Gainesville
Employers) provides local, career-related internships exclusively for UF students and
supports the University's efforts of maintaining successful town-gown relationships with
the Gainesville community. Established in 2002 as a joint venture between the Career
Resource Center and the Gainesville Area Chamber of Commerce, BRIDGE sets out to
equip students with practical career experiences that would help them transition into
secure and successful long-term employment. The program has evolved each year with
increased student and employer participation. During the 2005-06 academic year, UF
students had the opportunity to take advantage of a total of 145 internships through the
BRIDGE program and more than 700 resumes were received by employers. Among
many advantages of the program, employers secure additional assistance with important
projects and assignments while also gaining exposure to the new generation of young
leaders and potential full-time employees. In turn, students enhance their academic
foundation with meaningful, real-world experience, thereby making the program a
win-win for both students and employers! This partnership bridges students and
participating local employers, ultimately facilitating greater connectivity between
Gainesville-area professionals and UF students.


Management is doing

things right; leadership is

doing the right things.

PETER F. DRUCKER



How wonderful it is that

nobody need wait a single

moment before starting to

improve the world.

ANNE FRANK


A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 5 0 6 5

























First-Year Florida


Imagination is more important

than knowledge. For knowledge

is limited to all we now

know and understand, while

imagination embraces the entire

world, and all there ever will

be to know and understand.
ALBERT EINSTEIN


The first year in college is a significant period in the development of academic,
social, emotional, and intellectual life skills. First-Year Florida: SLS1102 is a
one credit, one hour per week course packed with tips, tricks, and tactics
necessary for survival on the UF campus. The course is also an opportunity
for students to be introduced to a variety of experiences that encourage
self-discovery and life exploration. The curriculum is designed to empower
students to have more rewarding first-year experiences that lead to taking
responsibility for their educational journeys. First-Year Florida is coordinated
by the Office of the Dean of Students.

In 2005 2006, 23% of first-year students enrolled in First-Year Florida (1,679
students). Students registered for a general section of the course or for one of the
population-specific sections: College of Agricultural and Life Sciences; Warrington
College of Business; College of Fine Arts; College of Nursing; Career Exploration;
Leader Scholar Program; Honors Program; Exploratory; Pre-health; and Pre-law.

The First-Year Florida curriculum assists students in their transition to UF,
emphasizes the development of skills that support success in college and beyond,
and familiarizes students with UF resources. First-Year Florida educates new
students to maximize their learning and growth by creating environments that
provide opportunities for engagement with UF faculty/staff, upper division mentors,
fellow students; by offering diversity experiences that promote awareness and
respect; by sponsoring involvement activities; by providing resources; by
encouraging the active engagement in one's own learning; by exploring healthy
lifestyle choices; and through discussions of UF expectations. Activities include
group projects, service learning experiences, diversity activities, various guest
speakers from departments ranging from the Career Resource Center to Study
Abroad, interviews with faculty members, appointments with academic advisers,
and attendance at University events such as Gatorfest, the Student Organization
Fair, and library orientations.

In 2005 2006, 92 undergraduate students and 68 faculty and staff
volunteered to serve as First-Year Florida Peer Leaders and Instructors.
The paired Teaching Teams served as advisers, resources, role models, and
representatives of the University of Florida.


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UESPECT FOB UTHEB


Reitz Union Board (RUB)

The J. Wayne Reitz Union presents many programs and services designed to foster
respect for others. Two examples that highlight this value are the weekly film
series and the weekly late-night entertainment program Gator Nights!. Both
programs are presented by the Reitz Union Board (RUB), the student-run
programming organization of the Reitz Union.

RUB consists of five committees of volunteer students who plan and present
a variety of cultural, social, and educational events for University of Florida
students and members of the university community. In addition to recruiting
a diverse group of students to serve on the board, this organization actively
co-sponsors films, lectures, comedians, and live musical performances with
multiple campus student organizations in order to present a diverse array
of entertaining cultural experiences.

The RUB film committee presents films five nights per week and regularly
sponsors films for various cultural celebrations such as Asian Kaleidoscope,
Hispanic Heritage Month, and Black History Month. Films are intentionally
selected from a variety of genres that will appeal to a wide range of students. Of
the 58 titles shown in 2005-2006, almost one-half were concerned with or related
to diverse populations, and one-third were co-sponsorships with minority student
organizations. These films promoted respect for others by increasing students'
awareness of cultures and values that are different from their own. Popular titles
such as Hotel Rwanda, Coach Carter and The Incredibles also attracted students
who may not otherwise attend diversity or culturally-related events.

Another major program of the Reitz Union Board is Gator Nights!, the late-night
program presented every Friday evening that includes free movies, free food, and
alcohol-free entertainment. This program regularly features events that teach
participants about other cultures, such as henna tattoos, salsa lessons, cultural New
Year celebrations, and a weekly International Coffeehouse. Many cultural student
organizations also co-sponsor events at Gator Nights! on a regular basis.

Creative programming through films, Gator Nights!, and other activities provides
an excellent opportunity for staff to expose students to new cultures and values
and foster a sense of respect for others by providing unique experiences through
quality entertainment.


, ~

/"s


.Unt


We must build a new world, a

far better world one in

which the eternal dignity of

man is respected.

HARRY S. TRUMAN


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U k i i., International House at Weaver Hall


The International House at Weaver Hall in the Tolbert Residence Area is a
multicultural learning community in a residential setting. Up to 70 international
To be one, to be united is a great exchange students are housed within a facility of 172 residents. International exchange
thing. But to respect the right to be students are paired with American roommates with similar interests to share cultural
experiences and practice language skills. The program is a collaboration between the
different is maybe even greater. Department of Housing and Residence Education and the UF International Center.
UNKNOWN
During Fall 2005, exchange students from 18 different countries lived in the
International House. Students came from Europe, South America, Africa, and the
Pacific Rim. Multiple exchange students came from the United Kingdom, Brazil,
Denmark, France, Australia, and Japan. In contrast, most American UF students
living in residence halls are Florida residents. International exchange students tend to
be older students, usually over 21. In contrast, most American students living in the
International House are under 21. Most international students are on one- semester
,lJAP..r^' j*'N 71^ A exchange programs, though some stay the entire academic year.

S -In addition to enhancing interactions and multicultural experiences between
r international and U.S. students, the International House program strives to create an
Environment where informal interactions between residents, staff, and faculty are
encouraged. The goal is to bring learning to a more personal level and to reach beyond
the scope of what is offered in the classroom. A number of programs exist within the
SInternational House to support international students and to encourage American
S*students with an interest in studying abroad to actively experience multicultural living.
Programming includes the International People Extravaganza, a celebration of
r cultures, and participation in Mudfest, the Tolbert Area competition that pits floor
against floor in sports activities played in a mud pit. Various recycling programs
including a program that accepts donations of linens, small appliances, electronics,
Sand other comfort items from departing residents provide international students with
start-up amenities.


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COMMUNICATION AND ABOBAT


Recreational Sports Challenge Course


Communication is transmitting ideas through the exchange of thoughts,
messages, or information by speech, signals, writing, or behavior. Practicing ..
various forms of communication allows individuals to build interpersonal
rapport with others and allows groups to bond and develop further.

One of the many opportunities within Student Affairs for students to
practice communication skills is the Challenge Course managed by the
Department of Recreational Sports. In 2006, the Challenge Course served
over 1,200 participants. The Challenge Course is an outdoor personal
development and teambuilding activity that consists of low elements and an
Alpine Climbing Tower. Low elements take place on, or a few feet above,
the ground. The Alpine Climbing Tower is constructed of utility poles and
requires a belay for safety. Facilitators set up scenarios to challenge small Who speaks, sows.
groups to critically think and develop group dynamics. Through
participating in problem-solving initiatives on the course, groups utilize all Who listens, reaps.
types of communication strategies to accomplish their goals.
ARGENTINE PROVERB
The Challenge Course program is designed for student groups of 12 or
more who would like a unique approach to building group communication
skills and group cohesion. Groups consisting of new members are in the
forming stage of group development. On the Challenge Course, members
of these types of groups can learn how to interact with one another and
develop group and communication norms. Groups consisting of members
who know each other come to the challenge course to develop better
communication processes. Interested groups may contact the Department
of Recreational Sports to schedule a challenge course opportunity including
discussing and planning for group development outcomes.


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Group Counseling Program
He who has health has hope, and Group Counseling Program

he who has hope has everything. The Counseling Center offers a variety of counseling groups to enhance the interpersonal
ARABIAN PROVERB health of students during the important psychosocial developmental years of late
adolescence/young adulthood. Over the past few years, an increasing number of students have
been involved in the program, with participation up a remarkable 34% and 30% respectively
for each of the past two years.

Groups typically include 6-10 people who meet weekly with one or two counselors. Students
talk about what is concerning them most and/or what they have identified as personal growth
factors. Members listen to each other and openly provide each other with feedback. These
interactions give members an opportunity to increase understanding, try out new ways of
being with others, and learn more about the ways they interact in their everyday lives. The aim
is to facilitate respect for others and promote good citizenship as students matriculate. The
groups occur in a confidential setting in a safe atmosphere that maximizes personal exploration.

There are approximately 30 group offerings available per year. The Understanding
Self& Others group is offered four days per week to accommodate student schedules.
Once per semester, over the course of a weekend (20+ hours), an intensive Understanding
Self& Others group is offered for students, providing a therapeutic encounter towards
personal growth and change. At least one skills-building, meditation-based group,
Taming the Anxious Mind, is offered each semester for students wanting assistance in anxiety
and stress management.

The Counseling Center offers some noteworthy groups in support of the university's academic
mission. Most particularly, for over 20 years, the Center has successfully filled Math Confidence
groups that assist students in overcoming psychological blocks that have created math anxiety
and avoidance. More recently, a group for first-generation college students has been formed in
order to enhance retention and academic success.

Additionally, the Counseling Center offers groups specifically designed to serve
African-American, Hispanic, Asian, international and LGBT students. Another group
targets students experiencing difficulties with use of alcohol/other drugs. Counseling
Center faculty is constantly engaged in evaluation efforts in order to refine group services
so that they are consistent with student needs. We anticipate that the group program
will continue to grow as an important and popular counseling intervention facilitating
student health.





























Counseling Center


MISSION: To assist UF students in achieving their life's ambitions relative
to career development, work experiences, and employment opportunities.

General CRC Visitors 120,000 (est.)
CRC Library Visitors 65,000+ (est.)
Visits to the Web Site 24,470,014


Student Services
Walk-in Advising Clients 2,795
Counseling Appointments 1,790
Resume Medic Number of Critiques 762
CRC Workshops 63 workshops/I,153 attendees
Employer-Hosted Workshops 14 workshops/238 attendees
Presentations/Outreach/Other Events 423 events/
16,824 attendees

Career Networks/Employment Activities
All Career Events 1,009 employer participants/
9,639 student attendees
On-Campus Interviews 412 employers/
1,035 interviews scheduled/
7,540 individual interviews
Cooperative Education Participants 112
Internship Listings 1,618


Programmatic Activities
Academic Courses (SLS-2301 and SLS-2302) 9 sections/
228 students
Mock Interviews Conducted 287
Gator Launch Program 42 participants/35 mentors
Credentials Requests Processed 1,791
PREVIEW 2006 20 sessions/600 families/7,969 students


MISSION: As an integral part of the academic mission of the University,
the Counseling Center fosters the educational development and personal
growth of the students and consults with the University community to
optimize learning in a multicultural environment.


Counseling Services
Student Clients
Counseling Hours
Triage Consults
Counseling Groups Offered


Most Frequent Presenting Concerns
Relationship Issues
Stress/Anxiety
Academic Progress
Depression
Career/Major Choice/Future Goals


Percent Ethnic/Racial Students
White
African American
Hispanic/Latino(a)
Asian American
Multiracial
Native American


Outreach and Consultation
Outreach Programs
Participants in Outreach Programs
Outreach Contact Hours
Consultation Contacts
Consultation Contact Hours


1,701
13,757
909
30


56.6%
16%
14%
9%
4%
0.4%



376
16,065
28,996
4,128
7,268


Career Resource Center


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e7 -- ,

Dean of Students Office

MISSION: Engaging students and cultivating opportunities for personal and
academic achievement by providing service, education, advocacy and
community building.

Administration
Total Number of Withdrawals 3,019 (1,109 Medical)
Total Number of 311
Emergency Responses (98 Trauma Response Team)
Disability Resources
Total Number of Active Students 1,812
New Students Registered 504
Accommodated Exams Administered 3,822
Student Judicial Affairs (SJA)
Total Cases Heard by SJA 1,221
Summer 2005 Cases 211
Fall 2005 Cases 617
Spring 2006 Cases 393
# of Cases Including Housing Cases 2,253
Dean Certification 1,927
Admission Conduct Reviews 49
Multicultural & Diversity Affairs
Multicultural Student Groups Advised 18
Multicultural Student Groups Affiliated With over 70
New Student Programs
Preview Freshmen Orientation 23 sessions/7,350 students/
10,050 family members
Transfer Orientation 10 sessions/2,650 students
Family Weekend 1,900 participants
Preview Staff 102 applicants/40 selected
First-Year Florida Summer 2005 13 sections/227 students
First-Year Florida Fall 2005 64 sections/1,215 students
First-Year Florida Spring 2006 12 sections/209 students
First-Year Florida Peer Leaders 118 applicants/68 selected
Center for Leadership and Service
Students Registered on the Service Learning Pro 903
Student Organizations that Participated 497/
in Service Projects 58,026 service hours
Community Service Projects Completed 1,014,758 on campus/
45,278 off campus
Charities 1,225 helped/
$2,177,562 in donations by student organizations
OCS Hours Completed 20,513.5
Florida Alternative Breaks Service Hours 7,800


Service Learnina Courses (not including FYF)
Students Signed up on the SLP
through Service Learning Courses
School Board of Alachua County 40,


640 service hours/


7,000 student
Total Hours of Documented Service
Workforce Contribution $
('04 Independent Sector Value @ $17.55/hour)
GILD Participants
Gatorship Participants
Art of Leadership Participants
Off-Campus Life
Students Assisted with Finding Off-Campus Housing
Student Legal Services
Students Receiving Individual Assistance
Notaries Performed
Money Recovered for Students
Money Saved for Students


volunteers
182,557.30
3,203,875.30

65
65
80

800

4,311
1,883
$75,711
$158,190


Housing and Residence Education

MISSION: To provide well-maintained, community-oriented facilities where
residents and staff are empowered to learn, innovate, and succeed.

Fiscal Year Budget $36 million
Facilities Maintained 167
Employees 315 full-time, 415 part-time
Single Student Housing
Standard Capacity 7,352
Expanded Capacity 7,552
Average Fall Occupancy 102 103%
Square Footage Maintained 1,924,690
Rental Rates *$1,142 2,760/student per semester
*Rates include furnished rooms, all utilities, high speed computer connection, local
telephone service, CATV, and general maintenance and custodial services.
Graduate/Family Housing
Number of Apartments 980
Square Footage Maintained 856,630
Average Occupancy 99%
Rental Rates **$352- 576/month
"Rates include local telephone service, cable television, water, and sewage but not
electric/gas.
Staff Programs Presented in Facilities(permits issued) 264
Staff Programs Presented in Facilities (points of contact) 16,470,000
Student Leader Programs Presented in Facilities 362


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J. Wayne Reitz Union


MISSION: To provide opportunities for students to participate in athletic or
recreational activities on a voluntary basis. Through participation, it is
hoped that each individual will develop an appreciation of the worthy use
of leisure time and a wholesome attitude toward physical activity both
while in college and in future years.

Fiscal Year Budget $3.9 million
Employees 23 full-time, 18 grads, 700 part-time students
Facilities
Visits to Recreation Centers 1,100,983
Indoor Facilities Maintained 2
Outdoor Facilities Maintained 9
Visits to Pools 51,180
Fitness
Group Fitness Classes Per Week 120
Visits to Strength & Conditioning Facilities 742,684
Fitness Programs 26
Lifestyle Appraisals Performed 2,105
Intramural Sports
Teams 2,981
Players 29,498
Sports Offered 35
Lake Wauburg
Visits 67,500
Ropes Course Participants 692
Hours Climbed on Wall 1,872
Sport Clubs
Active Clubs 38
National Champions 3
Tournaments Hosted 28


MISSION: To serve UF students, faculty, staff, alumni, and guests by providing
facilities, services, and conveniences that enhance daily campus life. To provide
cultural, educational, and recreational programs as well as student activities
that complement the UF academic experience and create opportunities for
personal, cultural, emotional, intellectual, and leadership development.


Fiscal Year Budget
Employees

Event Services

Hotel

Game Room


$6,382,926
78 full-time, 5 part-time,
200 part-time student assistants
24,080 meeting & banquet reservations/
184,521 event hours
6,932 room nights rented (64.85% occupancy)/
10,000+ guests
16,131 hours of billiards/
59,238 games of bowling/
92,390 video games played/
20 bowling classes w/660 participants


Office of Student Activities
Reitz Union Board (RUB) 113 events with 14,898 in attendance/
58 films with 9,633 in attendance
Travel & Recreation Program (TRiP) 42 trips with
731 participants
Arts & Crafts Center 2,244 daily users/
455 members/created art for 6,438
Student Activities Center 2,038 event permits issued/
3,008 tabling permits issued
Gator Nights! 39,500 participants/
1,411 average weekly attendance
Leisure Courses 289 classes offered /1,979 participants
the gallery 16 exhibits/146 artists/1,097 pieces of artwork
College Bowl Team 1st place, senior division, NAQT regional/
6th place, NAQT national
Center for Student Involvement 752 student organizations registered/
47 workshops/1 26 consultations
Office of Sorority and Fraternity Affairs 5,023 members
(15% of undergrads)/63 chapters (26 sororities, 37 fraternities)/
38 facilities housing 1,375 students/5,518 hours community service/
$190,000 charitable donations/1,200 units of blood donated
Do It Reitz 5,231 packages sent/
12,175 pages of faxes sent and received/
500 pages laminated/1,233 booklets bound/184,202 copies made


Recreational Sports


I9 1


A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 5 0 6 13
























Partnership in Action: Division

of Student Affairs and the

Family Fund


Student Financial Affairs

MISSION: To help students secure the funds necessary to pursue
their educational goals at UF. To provide students with the
resources and information they need to become fiscally
responsible and to understand the rights and responsibilities
incurred when they receive financial aid. To proactively reach out
to students and potential students to educate them about the
benefits of higher education and the availability of financial aid.


Total Aid Disbursed
Total Aid Recipients (unduplicated)
Total Aid Applicants
Percentage of Enrolled Students who Received Aid
Need-Based Aid Disbursed
Non-Need-Based Aid Disbursed
Breakdown by Type of Funds
Scholarships (including waivers)
Grants
Loans
Employment
Breakdown by Source of Funds
Federal
State
Institutional
Private


$380,709,392
45,526
46,267
80%
$121,287,469
$259,421,923


$147,338,793
$46,580,524
$175,378,571
$11,411,504


$189,772,687
$108,911,346
$58,243,069
$23,782,290


The Family Fund helps to support programs designed to assist student
learning, explore career possibilities, and integrate students into service and
leadership organizations. The Division of Student Affairs is committed to
helping students not only be contributing members of society but to be
leaders in a global community.

Each year during the fall semester, the Family Fund contacts the parents of
every undergraduate student at the University of Florida. Parents are asked to
consider donations to the UF Family Fund as financial investments in their
students as Student Affairs staff work to achieve the goal of "Educating
Leaders for a Global Community." Funds raised through the Family Fund
campaign allow the Division of Student Affairs to offer programs and services
that enhance the education of every student at the University of Florida.


$200,000 F 17 $180,176 $187,979


$175,000 -

$150,000 -

$125,000


$100,000oo

$75,000

$50,000

$25,000


$163,880


$103,724





$31,890
$ 1,985

2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006
Year


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SAF ACCMLSHET


These accomplishments represent a small
sampling of the national, regional, and
state awards, recognition, committee
membership, leadership positions,
publications and presentations conducted
at professional conferences by UF Student
Affairs staff.


Authors/Editors
Lauren Pasquarella Daley, CRC, Co-Author,
"Factors Influencing the Educational
Success of Minority Pre-Service
Educators," Journal of College Student
Retention.
Norbert W. Dunkel, HRE, Editor/Author,
Advice for Advisers: Empowering Your
Residence Hall Association, 3rd Edition.
Mary Fukuyama, CC, Co-Author,
Consciousness Raising: A Primer for
Multicultural Counseling.
Mary Fukuyama, CC, Editorial Board,
The Counseling Psychologist.
Mark Hill, HRE, Co-Author, "Facilities
Management," in B. McCuskey & N.W.
Dunkel (Eds.) Foundations: Strategies for
the Future of Collegiate Housing.
Diane Porter, HRE, Co-Author,
"Perfectionism, Stress, and Social
(Dis)connection; A Short-term Study of
Hopelessness, Depression, and
Academic Adjustment among Honors
Students" in the Journal of Counseling
Psychology.
Scott Nelson, HRE, Co-Editor, Southeastern
Association of Housing Officers Report.
Jennifer Sager, CC, Co-Author, Multicultural
Responsibility On Campus: From Awareness
to Action.
Lindsay Seaborn, CRC, Newsletter Editor,
Southeastern Association of Colleges &
Employers.
Beth Waltrip, JWRU, Co-Author, "A Review
of Three Publications that Offer Practical
Tips for Achieving Balance," in The College
StudentAffairs Journal.
Eugene L. Zdziarski, DSO, Author/Editor,
Crisis Management: Responding from the
Heart.


Awards/Recognition
Darius Bost, DSO, Recipient, Centerfor
Leadership and Service and Alachua
County Volunteer Services Work of
Hearts Staff Member of the Year.
Tamara Cohen, DSO, Recipient, Superior
Accomplishment Award.
Jim Crocker/Billy Pogue/Eddie Lumpkins,
HRE, State of Florida Davis Productivity
Award for "Implementing the Latest
Development in Cleaning Chemical
Technology."
Lauren Pasquarella Daley, CRC, Received
Ph.D. in Counselor Education from UF.
Farouk Dey, CRC, Recipient, Volunteerism
Award, American College Personnel
Association.
Kim Fugate, HRE, Received Ph.D. in Mental
Health Counseling from UF.
Wayne Griffin, CC, Recipient, Martha V.
Varnes Award for Achievement in
Sexual Exploitation Prevention,
Gainesville Commission on the Status
of Women.
Thomas Halasz, CRC, Completed Graduate
Leadership Gainesville Program.
Tanya Hughes/Janet Reeves/Marlena
McNeal/Lakedra Phillips, HRE, 1st Place
for Video "Keeping Safety First:
Restroom Cleaning" in a National Safety
Training Program.
Jill Keezer, JWRU, Recipient, Gainesville
Girl's Club Give a Girl a Hand Award.
Tanyika Mobley, Rec Sports, Recipient,
National Intramural-Recreational Sports
Association Creative Excellence Award.
Diane Porter, HRE, Received Ph.D. in
Higher Education Administration
from UF.
Hope White, JWRU, Exhibited Paintings:
"Visualize the Work" at Melrose Gallery,
"Florida Creates" and "In Search of the
Giant Squid" at the Florida Museum of
Natural History, and at Jeff Davis'
financial offices.
Wayne Zurburg, Rec Sports, Recipient,
Outstanding Service to the Division of
Student Affairs Award.


Leadership Positions/Committees
Ron Anderson, SFA, Reviewer, National
Association of Student Financial Aid
Administrators Standards of Excellence.
Ron Anderson, SFA, Selection Committee
Chair, UF Recreational Sports Board
of Directors.
David Bowles, Rec Sports, Facilities
Committee Chair, National
Intramural-Recreational
Sports Association.
David Bowles, Rec Sports, Alachua County
Coordinating Council.
Nancy Chrystal-Green, Rec Sports,
Faculty, School of Recreational
Sports Management, National
Intramural-Recreational Sports
Association.
Daintry Cleary, DSO, President,
University Student Legal Services
Association-Southeastern Region.
Lisa Diekow, HRE, Association of
College and University Housing
Officers-International STARS Faculty
and Curriculum Coordinator.
Marc Falkenstein, Rec Sports,
Intramural Sports Committee,
National Intramural-Recreational
Sports Association.
Karen Fooks, SFA, Representative-at-Large,
National Association of Student Financial
Aid Administrators.
Karen Fooks, SFA, Lead Reviewer,
National Association of Student
Financial Aid Administrators
Standards of Excellence.
Karen Fooks, SFA, Site Selection Chair,
Coalition of State University Aid
Administrators.
Wayne Griffin, CC, Florida Crisis Response
Team, National Organization of Victim
Assistance, First ResponderTeam in
Biloxi and Gulfport, Mississippi,
Post-Hurricane Katrina.
Carlos Hernandez, CC, Directorate
Member, Commission for Counseling
and Psychological Services, American
College Personnel Association.


CONTINUED ON P. 16


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STAFF ACCOMPLISHMENTS


Pamela Hightower, Rec Sports, Association
Region II Student Representative,
National Intramural-Recreational Sports.
Natalie Indelicato, CC, Chair, Gainesville
Commission on the Status of Women
Annual Conference Program.
Jill Keezer, JWRU, Board Member,
Gainesville Commission on the Status
of Women.
Jill Keezer, JWRU, Board Member, Planned
Parenthood of North Central Florida.
Lisa Kendall, JWRU, Director of Convention
Programs, ACPA Standing Committee for
LGBT Awareness.
Nora Kilroy, DSO, Participant, National
Association of Student Personnel
Administrators/Southern Association of
College Student Affairs Mid-Managers'
Institute.
Mike Mironack, JWRU, President of the
Board of Directors for Classic 89, the
UF public radio station.
Jim Morgan, CC, Site Visitor, International
Association of Counseling Services.
Myra Morgan, OER, President of Altrusa
International of Gainesville.
Myra Morgan, OER, Treasurer of the
Girls Club of Alachua County.
Myra Morgan, OER, Local Arrangement
Chair, American College Personnel
Association/National Association of
Student Personnel Administrators
Joint Meeting.
Kimberly Raymond, CRC, Vice President
for Communications, Society for
Human Resource Management and
American Society for Training &
Development, National and North
Central Florida Chapter.
Jaquie Resnick, CC, President, Association
of University and College Counseling
Center Directors.
Jaquie Resnick, CC, Board of Professional
Affairs, American Psychological
Association.
Rodlee Ritter, SFA, Program Committee Fall
Conference, Florida Association of
Student Financial aid Administrators.
Paul Schauble, CC, Consultant, Red Cross
Disaster Relief.
Elaine Stuckman, SFA, Treasurer,
Zeta Phi Beta National Sorority.


Wayne Wallace, CRC, Logistics Chairman,
National Association of Student
Personnel Administrators International
Education Symposium.
Beth Waltrip, JWRU, Host, National
Association for Campus Activities
Summer Workshop on Starting a Late
Night Program.
Rick Wilder, SFA, Program Chair Fall
Conference, Florida Association of
Student Financial Aid Administrators.
RickWilder, SFA, Reviewer, National
Association of Student Financial Aid
Administrators Standards of Excellence.
Rick Wilder, SFA, Adviser, Sigma Pi Fraternity.
RickWilder, SFA, Chair, Student
Affairs/Finance and Administration Golf
Tournament.
Saranette Williams, CRC, Scholarship
Committee, Southeastern Association of
Colleges & Employers.
Eugene L. Zdziarski, DSO, Vice President,
National Association of Student
Personnel Administrators Region III.
Gary Zetrouer, Rec Sports, Leadership and
Academic Awards Committee, National
Intramural-Recreational Sports
Association.
Presentations/Speakers
Ann Becks, DSO, Presented "The Good,
The Bad and The Unacceptable: The
Dos and Don'ts of Orientation" atthe
Southern Regional Orientation
Workshop.
Nancy Chrystal-Green, Rec Sports,
Presented "Intentional Planning"
atthe School of Recreational Sports
Management.
Nancy Chrystal-Green, Rec Sports,
Presented "Student Development
Theory for the Recreation Professional"
atthe School of Recreational Sports
Management.
Nick Clayton, Rec Sports, Presented
"Core Assessment and Training" at the
National Intramural-Recreational Sports
Association Conference.
Farouk Dey, CRC, Presented "Improving
Students' Time to Graduation: A Career
Development Issue" at the American
College Personnel Association
Conference.


Kim Fugate, HRE, Presented "Living with
Crisis" at the American College
Personnel Association Conference.
Thomas Halasz, CRC, Presented "Tapping the
College Talent Pipeline -What Will It Take
to Keep'em Here?" atthe Florida Economic
Development Council/Workforce Florida,
Inc. First Annual Summit.
Thomas Halasz/Kimberly Raymond, CRC,
Co-Presented "The S.M.I.L.E. Program"
to the Society of Human Resource
Management Conference & Exposition.
Karl Jennings, HRE, Co-Presented
"Reversing the Plight of African
American Male College Students atthe
National Association of Student
Personnel Administrators Conference.
Nora Kilroy, DSO, Co-Presented "Great
Gator Neighbors: The Experiences of the
City of Gainesville and the University of
Florida -A History of Working Together
to Create Great Neighborhoods" at Best
Practices in Building University/City
Relations Conference.
Diane Porter, HRE, Presented
"Competencies of Chief Housing
Officers: 1990- 2005" at the Association
of College and Housing Officers-
International Conference.
Shane Wibeto, DSO, Panelist, "Tips for
Transitioning: Adapting as a New
Professional" at the National Orientation
Directors Association Conference.
Saranette Williams, CRC, Presented
"Secrets of Recruiting Young Talent:
How to Recruit College Graduates" to
HR Florida State Council Conference.
Eugene L. Zdziarski, DSO, Presented
"Responding from the Heart-A
Personal Approach to Crisis
Management" atthe National
Association of Student Personnel
Administrators Conference.
Key:
CC Counseling Center
CRC Career Resource Center
DSO Dean of Students Office
HRE Housing and Residence Education
OER Office of External Relations/
Parent & Family Association
OVP Office of the Vice President
Rec Sports Recreational Sports
JWRU Reitz Union
SFA Student Financial Affairs


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