Front Cover
 Table of Contents
 From the Vice President
 Leadership and service
 Exploration and creativity
 Respect for others
 2004-05 department snapshots
 Family fund
 Staff accomplishments
 Back Cover

Title: University of Florida Division of Student Affairs annual report
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076669/00004
 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: 2004-05
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gainesville
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076669
Volume ID: VID00004
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.


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Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover
    Table of Contents
        Page 1
    From the Vice President
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
    Leadership and service
        Page 5
    Exploration and creativity
        Page 6
    Respect for others
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
    2004-05 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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To create an unparalleled experience where students embrace learning and

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


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.


As members of an inclusive community, we value:

* Excellence

* Leadership and Service

* Exploration and Creativity

* Respect for Others

* Diversity

* Communication

* Health

From the Vice President


Leadership and Service 5

Exploration and Creativity 6

Respect for Others 7

Diversity 8

Communication 9

Health 10

Family Fund 14

Staff Accomplishments 15

2004-05 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 pnnt format upon request

A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5 1


Dr. Patricia Telles-lrvin

Dear Readers:

The Division of Student Affairs is committed to being an integral part of the academic
mission of the University of Florida. UF Student Affairs professionals continue to be
recognized as national leaders in bringing innovative programs and services to a campus of
over 49,000 students. On pages 15-16 is a representative sample of staff accomplishments for
this time period.

This report reflects transitional changes within the Division of Student Affairs that have
occurred so far during my first full year of tenure as Vice President for Student Affairs.
Recreational Sports moved to Student Affairs from the College of Health and Human
Performance. We have added new positions at the Vice President's Office, the Dean of
Students Office, the Department of Housing and Residence Education, and the J. Wayne
Reitz Union. Staff created new divisional Vision, Mission, and Values Statements. In fact,
the new Values Statement serves to organize the featured divisional programs in this report.
All Student Affairs departments provide programs and services reflecting these values; the
featured programs 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 the 2004 hurricane season, four hurricanes made landfall in the state of Florida;
two hurricanes, Charley and Frances, physically impacted the University of Florida campus.
All the hurricanes emotionally impacted the UF community who has family, friends and
colleagues from all parts of Florida. Division of Student Affairs departments were integral
partners with other campus entities in the execution of all parts of the UF Natural Disaster Plan
- hurricane preparation, support during the hurricanes, and subsequent follow-up services
including counseling services, clean-up, and facility repair. Staff efforts were beyond
expectations and commendable which resulted in a more timely recovery from these
life-altering events.

I hope you enjoy reading the 2004-2005 Annual Report of the Division of Student Affairs.

Patricia Telles-Irvin
Vice President for Student Affairs

2 A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5

Office of the VP for Student Affairs
Vice President for Student Affairs
Dr. Patricia Telles-lrvin
Associate Vice President for Student Affairs
Dr. J. Michael Rollo
Associate Vice President for StudentAffairs
Mr David Kratzer
Director of Communications
Ms. Sharon Blansett
Director of External Affairs
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
Mr Jess Johnson
Executive Secretary
Ms. Linda Nielsen


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

A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5 3

Honors Residential College at Hume Hall

The quality of a person's life
is in direct proportion to their
commitment to excellence,
regardless of their chosen field
of endeavor.

Excellence in academics. Excellence in support programs. Excellence in
environment. Division of Student Affairs departments are committed to
excellence in all programs and are committed to supporting students in their
commitment to excellence.

The Honors Residential College at Hume Hall is a partnership between
the Department of Housing and Residence Education and the UF Honors
Program. The Honors Program attracts academically talented and highly
motivated students to UF by providing additional opportunities beyond
those offered to the general student population. There are five components
of the Honors Program: honors courses, honors housing, honors advisers,
extracurricular organizations including the Student Honors Organization
(SHO) and special academic opportunities including scholarships, research,
internships, and study abroad.

The Honors Residential College at Hume Hall is the first facility in the
U.S. designed and constructed specifically in support of the residential
college concept. The goals of the program are to create a residential culture
that supports and promotes student academic pursuits; provide opportunities
for formal and informal interactions between residents and faculty; and
promote student learning outside the classroom.

The complex houses 608 honors students in 18 sections or "houses" and
includes two residential buildings and a commons building. Amenities and
features include a faculty-in-residence; a live-in housing administrator;
suite-style rooms with baths surrounding shared lounges with kitchens; two
multimedia classrooms; honors faculty offices; on-site academic advising;
small group study space; recreation room; Student Honors Organization
Office; and a 24-hour information desk.

4 A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5


Office of Student Activities

The Office of Student Activities in the Reitz Union sponsors activities and services
for the campus community including art exhibits, cultural performances, lectures,
live concerts, films, special events, and College Bowl. Other activities include
leisure courses, arts & crafts center, and the gallery.

The Reitz Union Board (RUB) is a student-run program board staffed by volunteer
students who select, plan, coordinate, and promote a variety of cultural, social, and
educational events for University of Florida students and the university community.
Annually, RUB presents over 100 programs with average total attendance over
20,000. RUB also coordinates Gator Nights!, the campus late-night program
every Friday night. Annual attendance in 2004-05 was over 48,100 students.

IDEAL is a student organization dedicated to promoting campus involvement;
developing and strengthening student leaders; and serving as a resource for and
liaison between constituents of the UF community. Typically, over 200 student
organizations participate in IDEAL Student Organization Fairs held each semester.
In 2004-05, IDEAL members presented leadership and organization development
workshops to over 70 student organizations; provided consultations to over 44
student leaders; and offered over 65 "Tip Sheets" on a variety of topics including
leadership, group development, ethics, and time management. IDEAL hosts the
annual Gator Institute of Leadership Development gildD), which provides
advanced leadership training to UF students.

The Student Activities Center (SAC) is the "living room" for student organizations
on campus. This year, the SAC registered over 700 student organizations; provided
mailboxes for 60 student organizations; permitted over 2,100 events; and
coordinated over 2,500 tabling opportunities for organizations. Additionally, 35
student organizations had office space in the Student Activities Center, logging over
17,400 office hours.

ry) -
W-~ ~ i' ^-^ ^ .;

kli VS

Leadership and learning are
indispensable to each other.

The best way to find yourself
is to lose yourself in the
service of others.

A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5 5

Career Exploration Community at Graham Hall

The purpose of life is to live

it, to taste experience to the

utmost, to reach out eagerly

without fear for newer and

richer experience.

The Career Resource Center (CRC) and Housing & Residence Education (HRE)
developed the Career Exploration Community (CEC) at Graham Hall to assist
students with career exploration and development. Residents of the CEC have
opportunities to explore interests, passions, skills, abilities, and potential majors and
careers through various activities and a one-credit course held at Graham Hall. The
goals of the program include providing first-year students with tools and resources
to make rational and thoughtful career/life decisions and assisting them in creating
career development plans.

In 2004-05, 35 students registered for SLS 2301, which is taught by a CRC
professional staff member. The curriculum includes interactive activities and
employer panels that facilitate the exploration process including "Pathways to
Passion;" "The Game of Life: Life and Work Values;" "Orientation to CRC Library
& Skills Identification;" "The Perfect Career Match for your Personality: MBTI;"
"Assess Your Interests: Strong Interest Inventory;" "Get Connected to the World
of Work: Information Interviewing;" and "Resume Preparation;" as well as various
employer and discussion panels.

The CRC and the HRE measured the effectiveness of the CEC using the Career
Decision Scale, a 19-question survey developed to assess the current status of career
decision making, and by asking CEC students to share questions, experiences, and
thoughts in weekly online journals. Journal entries provide qualitative data that
help document students' progress. Data from the Career Decision Scale and the
more than 1,200 journal entries collected since August 2003 show participants'
self-efficacy improved by 14%; the ability to make career decisions increased by
58%; the level of self-awareness and self-appraisal increased by 38%; and the
amount of collected resources about careers and academic majors increased by 35%.

Demand for assignment to the CEC program continues to grow. Future plans
include offering an additional SLS 2301 section spring semester; planning employer
site visits for students enrolled in the course; infusing global experiences in the
curriculum; creating internship opportunities for students; and creating a career
advising training program for HRE staff.

6 A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5


-ilf -~w

Off-Campus Life and Ethics & Civility Month

The Dean of Students Office coordinates many programs focusing
on respect for others. In 2004-05 two new programs were launched:
the Off-Campus Life area and Ethics & Civility Month.

Off-Campus Life
In 2004, the Dean of Students Office established the Off-Campus Life
(OCL) area to provide programs and services to meet the needs and concerns
of commuter students; to connect them to the university; and to assist them
in making a positive impact on the Gainesville community. OCL partners
with the City of Gainesville to promote positive relationships throughout
the community. The office hosts a variety of educational initiatives to help
educate off-campus students on community issues and neighborhood
relationships such as publishing the Gator Guide to Off-Campus Life.
In an effort to foster a sense of community and respect between students
and Gainesville residents, OCL works with several constituents to improve
town gown relations including Community Associations, the Gainesville
Police Department, and the Gainesville City Commission.

Ethics and Civility Month
Student Judicial Affairs (SJA) in the Dean of Students Office hosted the 1st
Annual Ethics and Civility Month in 2004-05. The objective of the program
was to educate students, faculty, staff, and the Gainesville community on
issues surrounding the concepts of ethics and civility. Activities included an
Ethical Leadership Speaker; Laws Over Lunch; Ethics in Medicine; and Make
a Difference Day. The Dean of Students' ambassador team, the Campus
Diplomats, assisted in coordinating events and encouraging student
participation. As a follow-up to the month, SJA hosted a Renewing Your
Vows campaign in the spring. The purpose was to allow members of the
university community to renew their commitment to the high standards of
academic integrity and honesty that the university strives to uphold. The
intent of these programs was to help individuals gain a better understanding
of the impact their actions have on others.

Every human being, of

whatever origin, of whatever

station, deserves respect. We

must each respect others even

as we respect ourselves.


A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5 7

Counseling Center Commitment to Diversity

We all should know that diversity
makes for a rich tapestry, and we
must understand that all the
threads of the tapestry are equal in
value no matter what their color.

The Counseling Center (CC) is committed to promoting diversity by building an
inclusive campus community which values individual differences and appreciates
commonalities. Counseling services and programs are designed with multicultural
sensitivity to support the personal and academic development of all students.

Counseling Services
Individual, couples and group counseling services are provided in a context that
validates each student's cultural identity. Some services are aimed at addressing the
unique needs of minority students. Examples include support groups developed for
international students; for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgendered students; and for
students from ethnic-racial minority groups. Other offerings provide opportunities
to explore gender issues, spirituality, and/or concerns of first generation students.

ASPIRE Program
The ASPIRE Program fosters the retention and time-to-degree graduation of
African/Black American and Hispanic/Latino(a) American students. Support groups
include 2Quepasa? (bilingual group exploring relationships), Invincible Black Women
(empowerment group), and Math Confidence (for overcoming math anxiety).
ASPIRE offers customized outreach workshops consultation promoting

Diversity Lunch Series
For the ninth consecutive year, the CC has provided a popular forum for students,
faculty and staff to discuss diversity issues in a supportive environment. Programs
cover wide ranging, intriguing topics designed to elicit group interaction. Campus
Subway generously supports this program.

Professional Training and Consultation
The CC strives to infuse multiculturalism into all functions, including staff
development and professional training programs. Several CC members are nationally
recognized leaders in diversity issues and share their expertise with the campus
community. Consultation to faculty and academic departments, to students, and
to other campus groups wishing to develop multicultural awareness and effective
cross-cultural communication skills has become an increasingly requested service.

8 A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5


Financial Aid Communication Programs

The Division of Student Affairs' commitment to communication includes
communicating with students, parents, campus entities, and outside
agencies. Student Affairs staff is expert at choosing the right
communication medium to reach the intended audiences, from low
technology/high contact to high technology. One example of this
commitment is the significant resources directed to communication and
student contact by Student Financial Affairs (SFA) through two SFA
sections that work together to increase student, university, and public
awareness of resources and options available to students for paying
educational expenses. SFAs communication program concept is based on
a three-pronged effort of print publications, online technology, and
personal contact.

SFA's Information/Publication Services provides consumer information The most important thing in
through a media and publications program that includes a high-traffic web
site, a news release program, and a comprehensive print publications communication is hearing
program. SFA's web site, complete with state-of-the-art interactive services what isn't said.
and forms, communicates office, application, and program information,
and features Financial Aid 101, Top 5 News, FAQs, and a Scholarship PETER F DRUCKER
Finder, all designed to enhance the amount and quality of information
communicated to the student and family audience.

SFA's Outreach Services' primary goal is personal contact with incoming
freshmen and transfer students through presentations, lectures, conferences,
workshops, and other recruitment functions. Outreach Services staff
participates in Preview summer orientation and the spring financial aid
workshop series each year and attends college fairs and academic programs.
Staff also makes presentations to special-interest groups on and off-campus,
high school guidance counselors, UF admissions officers, and UF academic
advisers (CLAS) as well as at high schools. A primary emphasis of Outreach
Services is working in conjunction with the UF Admissions Office to
actively recruit UF students from diverse backgrounds around Florida and
the southeast.

A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5 9

Greater Gator Challenge
Every human being is the author

of his own health or disease. The definition of health is soundness, especially of body or mind and freedom from
disease. Health is more than just looking good. While optimal health includes
physical aspects, it also addresses confidence, moderation, satisfaction, and well-being.
Through recreational opportunities, the Division of Student Affairs supports these
aspects of health. One such example is the Greater Gator Challenge offered by the
Department of Recreational Sports.

The Greater Gator Challenge is a 10 week program offered to UF students in need
of long-term lifestyle improvements. Interested students submit application materials
and are selected based on need and desire. Need is based on physical health.
Therefore, students with or at risk for high blood pressure, obesity, and diabetes with
stress management and family health history concerns are given priority. Desire to
participate is determined by written essays, interviews, physical assessments, and a
group exercise session to challenge commitment. Selected students receive nutrition
counseling; pre, mid, and post program physical assessments; personal training; and
tailored educational seminars all of which are performed by certified personal trainers
and nutrition counselors.

Participants in the Greater Gator Challenge are strongly encouraged to discuss the
program with family and friends, explaining the importance of their commitment
to long-term healthy living and to involve their support networks in the process.

During the program, students keep diet and exercise logs. Additionally, they meet
with the Strength Coordinator to discuss progress and obstacles. These tasks assist
in the development of life-long healthy habits.

The first Greater Gator Challenge group lost a combined 21% body fat and 27
pounds. The best news of all is that the majority of the participants kept the weight
off and continued their training 3 months after the cessation of the program.

10 A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5

Counseling Center

MISSION: To educate UF students to advance their career goals in a
global community by engaging them in career planning and employment

General CRC Visitors 133,686
CRC Library Visitors 68,719
Visits to the Web Site 16,000,000

Student Services
Advising & Walk-in Appointments 6,561
Scheduled Counseling Appointments 507
Walk-in Counseling Appointments 1,106
R6sum6 Medic Number of Critiques 750
CRC Workshops 63 workshops/1,153 attendees
Employer-Hosted Workshops 14 workshops/238 attendees
Presentations/Outreach/Other Events 81 events/3,143 attendees

Career Networks/Employment Activities
All Career Events 836 employer participants/
9,812 student attendees
On-Campus Interviews 378 employers/
8,750 individual interviews
Cooperative Education Participants 103
Internship Listings 5,848

Programmatic Activities
Academic Courses (SLS-2301/SLS-2302) 8 sections/244 students
Mock Interviews Conducted 312
Gator Launch Program 29 participants/29 mentors
Credentials Requests Processed 1,596
PREVIEW 2005 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
Career/Major Choice/Future Goals
Academic Progress

Percent Minority Clients (602 Clients)
African American
Asian American
Native American

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




Career Resource Center

A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5 11

Dean of Students Office

MISSION: To engage students and cultivate opportunities for personal
and academic achievement through service, education, advocacy, and
community building.

Disability Resources
Total Number of Active Students
New Students Registered During 2004-05
Accommodated Exams Administered
Judicial Affairs
Average Cases Per Year
Dean Certification
Admission Conduct Reviews
Multicultural & Diversity Affairs
Multicultural Student Groups Advised
Multicultural Student Groups Affiliated With
New Student Programs
Preview Freshmen Orientation 23 sess



over 60

ions/6,873 students/

10,000 family members
Transfer Orientation 9 sessions/2,748 students
Family Weekend 1,900 participants
First Year Florida Summer 2004 13 sections
First Year Florida Fall 2004 56 sections
First Year Florida Spring 2005 7 sections
Center for Leadership and Service
Total Documented Service Hours 426,490
Work Force Contribution($17.55/hr. per 2004 Independent Sector)
by Student Volunteers $7,484,900
Volunteers Registered Through Volunteer Gateway 11,203
Volunteer Hours Through Volunteer Gateway 269,296
Service Hours Completed by Student Organizations 135,534
Community Partners 232 agencies
Florida Alternative Breaks Service Hours 19,160
UF Students Applied forTeach America in 2004-05 130

Gator Institute for Leadershi Development (GILD) Participants 44
Gatorship Particijpants 65
Art of Leadership Participants 110
Service Learninf Courses 114
Service Learning Participants 968
Off-Campus Life
Students Living Off-Campus 34,835
Students Assisted with Finding Off-Campus Housing 600
Student Legal Services
Students Receivin Individual Assistance 4,458
Cases Reuiring More Than One Consult 1,258

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 $34.6 million
Facilities Maintained 167
Employees 315 full-time, 415 part-time
Single Student Housing
Standard Capacity 7,147*
Expanded Capacity 7,346*
Average Fall Occupancy 102-103%
Square Footage Maintained 1,924,690
Rental Rates **$1,067- 2,710/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 ***$340 564/month
***Rates include local telephone service, cable television, water, and sewage but not
Staff Programs Presented in Facilities 2,737
Student Leader Programs Presented in Facilities 303

*Note: Murphree Hall was partially closed for renovations in Fall 2004.

12 A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5

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
Visits to Recreation
Indoor Facilities Ma
Outdoor Facilities i
Visits to Pools

$3.4 million

23 full-time, 18 grads, 700 part-time students

Centers 1,106,553
maintained 2
Maintained 9

Group Fitness Classes Per Week
Visits to Strength & Conditioning Facilities
Fitness Programs
Lifestyle Appraisals Performed
Intramural Sports
Sports Offered
Lake Wauburg
Ropes Course Participants
Hours Climbed on Wall
Sport Clubs
Active Clubs
National Champions
Tournaments Hosted




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

Reservations Office


Game Room

78 full-time, 5 part-time,
200 part-time student assistants
23,289 (11,632 student groups)
reservations for 137,644 event hours
7,495 room nights rented
(63.6% occupancy)! 11,326 guests
15,979 hours of billiards;
44,016 games of bowling;
137,831 video games played

Office of Student Activities
IDEAL 218 organizations at student organization fair/
70 workshops / 44 consultations
Reitz Union Board (RUB) 100 programs with 21,859
in attendance / 62 movies with
14,246 in attendance
Travel & Recreation Program (TRiP) 49 trips with
485 participants
Arts & Crafts Center 2,804 daily users / 462 memberships
Student Activities Center 2,124 event permits issued/
2,522 tabling permits issued
712 student organizations registered
Gator Nights! 28 Fridays/163 programs/
28 movies/ 13,603 free breakfasts
48,148 total attendance
Leisure Courses 234 classes offered / 1,927 participants

A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5 13

Recreational Sports




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)
Breakdown by Source of Funds




Partnership in Action: Division
of Student Affairs and the
Family Fund

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 we work to achieve our 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.


(1Bo,ooo -


2000 2001



2004 200

14 A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5


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.

Rob Bird/Will Saxon, HRE, Recipients,
State of Florida Davis Productivity
Award for Premier Contribution by a
Team or Work Group.
Charlie Carballo, Rec Sports, National
Intramural-Recreational Sports
Association Marketing Creative
Excellence Award.
Lisa Diekow, HRE, Recipient, Southeast
Association of Housing Officers
Charles W. Beene Memorial Award for
Outstanding Service.
Julie McMahon, HRE, Recipient, South
Atlantic Affiliate of College and
University Residence Halls and
National Association of College and
University Residence Halls Daniel
Hallenbeck Lifetime Service Awards.
Lucinda Poudrier-Aaronson, HRE,
Recipient, UF Student Affairs James E.
Scott Professional Development
Cyrus Williams, DSO, Recipient,
Outstanding Service to the Division of
Student Affairs Award.

Sharon Blansett, HRE, Editor, Journal of
College and University Student
Rafael Harris, CC, Co-Author, "Marathon
Group Therapy: Potential for University

College Counseling Center and
Beyond" in the Journal for Specialists
in Group Work.
Natalie Arce Indelicato/Shauna Springer,
CC, Co-Authors, "Feminist Counseling"
in J. Archer and C McCarthy (Eds.),
Theories of Counseling and
Psychotherapy: Contemporary
Approaches and Applications.
Michael Murphy, CC, Co-Author,
"Introducing a Team-Based Clinical
Intake System at a University
Counseling Center: A Good Method for
Handling Client Demand" in Journal of
College Student Psychotherapy.
Ruperto Perez/Mary Fukuyama/Nancy
Coleman, CC, Co-Authors, "Using the
Multicultural Guidelines in College
Counseling Center Settings" in M.
Constantine & D.W. Sue (Eds.),
Strategies for Building Multicultural
Competence in Mental Health and
Educational Settings.
Diane Porter, HRE, Author "Advising
Student Organizations in Residential
Living Communities" in Advice for
Colette Taylor, DSO, "Superwoman Lives,
(At Least in My Head): Reflections of a
Mid-Level Professional in Student
Affairs" in College Student Affairs
Beth Waltrip, JWRU, Author, Southern
Association for College Student Affairs
Journal article on Professional
Balance, Summer 2005.

Leadership Positions/Committees
Ron Anderson, SFA, Florida Association
of Student Financial Aid
Administrators Immediate Past

Eric Ascher, Rec Sports, National
Intramural-Recreational Sports
Association Sport Clubs Committee.
Patrick Bailey, Rec Sports, National
Intramural-Recreational Sports
Association State Director for Florida.
Ann Becks, DSO, Standing Committee for
Multicultural Affairs; Mentoring
Program Chair, American College
Personnel Association.
David Bowles, Rec Sports, National
Intramural-Recreational Sports
Association Facilities Committee.
David Bowles, Rec Sports, National
Intramural-Recreational Sports
Association Conference Exhibition
David Bowles, Rec Sports, National
Intramural-Recreational Sports
Association Elections & Nominations
Nancy Chrystal-Green, Rec Sports, Chair,
National Intramural-Recreational
Sports Association Evaluations Work
Group Committee.
Nancy Chrystal-Green, Rec Sports, Co-
Chair, National Intramural-
Recreational Sports Association
Research Committee.
Nancy Chrystal-Green, Rec Sports,
Faculty, National Intramural-
Recreational Sports Association School
of Recreational Sports Management.
Norbert Dunkel, HRE, Executive Board
Officer and Publications Coordinator,
Association of College and University
Housing Officers- International.
Norbert Dunkel, HRE, Association of
College and University Housing
Officers -International Commissioned
Research Team, Entry-Level Resident
Director Position Work Group.


A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5 15

Karen Fooks, SFA, National Association
of Student Financial Aid Administrators
Board of Directors Representative-
Karen Fooks, SFA, National Association
of Student Financial Aid Administrators
Standards of Excellence Senior Peer
Karen Fooks, SFA, National Association
of Student Financial Aid Administrators
Finance Committee.
Karen Fooks, SFA, Coalition of State
University Aid Administrators Site
Wayne Griffin, CC, Core Council for
Professional Issues, American College
Personnel Association.
Wayne Griffin, CC, Trainer for NOVA
National Crisis Response Certification
Carlos Hernandez, CC, Directorate,
Commission for Counseling and
Psychological Services, American
College Personnel Association.
Kathy Hobgood, HRE, Chair, Association
of College and University Housing
Officers International Talking Stick
News Magazine Committee.
Tracy Jones, DSO, Nomination Committee
Chair, Association of Student Judicial
Leticia Martinez, DSO, Latino Network
Directorate, American College
Personnel Association.
Ruperto Perez, CC, Board for the
Advancement of Psychology in the
Public Interest, American
Psychological Association.
Kimberly Raymond, CRC, Selected for UF
Finance & Administration Academy.

Kimberly Raymond, CRC, VP for
Communications, National & North
Central Florida Chapter of the
American Society for Training and
Jaquie Resnick, CC, President,
Association for University and College
Counseling Centers.
Jaquie Resnick, CC, Vice President for
Professional Practice, Society of
Counseling Psychology, American
Psychological Association.
David Stopka, Rec Sports, National
Intramural-Recreational Sports
Association Facilities Committee.
Colette Taylor, DSO, Information
Technology Chair, Southern
Association of College Student Affairs.
Patricia Telles-lrvin, OVP, Director,
National Association of Student
Personnel Administrators Alice
Manicur Symposium.
Wayne Wallace, CRC, National
Association of Colleges & Employers
Task Force on Professional
Wayne Wallace, CRC, Logistics Chair,
National Association of Student
Personnel Administrators International
Education Symposium.
Rick Wilder, SFA, Florida Association of
Student Financial Aid Administrators
Conference Chair.
Cyrus Williams, DSO, Circuit 11
Representative, Association of Student
Judicial Affairs.
Eugene L. Zdziarski, DSO, National
Association of Student Personnel
Administrators National Conference

Eugene L. Zdziarski, DSO, National
Association of Student Personnel
Administrators State Director, Florida.
Rob Bird, HRE, Invited Speaker, Berkman
Center for Internet and Society at
Harvard Law School.
Farouk Dey, CRC, Presented "Identity and
Career Development Issues and
Interventions for Muslim Students in
the United States" at American
College Personnel Association
Tom Halasz, CRC, Presented
"Destinations: An Emerging
Partnership between Student Affairs &
Academic Affairs" at Florida College
Personnel Association Conference.
Saranette Williams, CRC, Presented
"Dual-Purpose Exchange Programs:
Preparing Today's Student for the
World While Learning Strategies for
Changing Times" at Florida College
Personnel Association Conference.


CC Counseling Center
CRC Career Resource Center
DSO Dean of Students Office
HRE Housing and Residence
OVP Office of the Vice President
Rec Sports Recreational Sports
JWRU Reitz Union
SFA Student Financial Affairs

16 A N N U A L B E P 0 B T 2 0 0 4 0 5

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