Message from the Dean
 News bulletin
 Guest column
 Development news
 News bulletin, continued

Title: DCP news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00087048/00006
 Material Information
Title: DCP news
Series Title: DCP news
Physical Description: Serial
Creator: College of Design, Construction & Planning, University of Florida
Publisher: College of Design, Construction & Planning
Publication Date: April 2004
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Bibliographic ID: UF00087048
Volume ID: VID00006
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Table of Contents
    Message from the Dean
        Page 1
    News bulletin
        Page 2
    Guest column
        Page 3
    Development news
        Page 4
    News bulletin, continued
        Page 5
        Page 6
Full Text

DCP News
Newsletter for Faculty and Staff of the College of Design, Construction & Planning

March/April 2004

Message from the Dean

As we come to the close
of the Spring 2004 semes-
ter, I would like to take this
occasion to thank our
faculty and staff for all their
contributions to DCP this
year; and to review some of
our fiscal accomplishments
for the year. I will discuss
more fully these items and many others in my State
of the College Letter that will be issued at the start
of the Fall 2004 semester. But, I truly think that
DCP has done its share in support of the UF
Strategic Plan's major goal: "to raise the University
of Florida into the ranks of the nation's truly great
As you are aware, in view of limited and
constrained state funding support, to reach the
educational quality and program support level that
we all envision for DCP, we must be creative,
persistent and successful in generating grant
support and private donations. Yet DCP's ability to
generate funded research and contracts faces
formidable challenges in terms of the nature of our
disciplines, limited government and foundation
programs and opportunities, and heavy teaching
loads. The college has attempted to counter these
challenges by continuing the Summer A Faculty
Research Program, improved mentoring and
monitoring of faculty progress, curriculum reform
in some units, and the publication on a quarterly
basis of the "DCP Research Report" to increase the
information flow about our colleagues' activities
within the college.
The current issue (to be released shortly) shows
that for the first eight months of this year, DCP has
generated $6,957,907.00 in research proposals and
secured $2,996,390 in awards. This compares to
the 12-month totals of last year of $7,o65,800 in
proposals and $2,765,056.oo in awards. Thus, in
two-thirds of the current year, we have approxi-
mately equaled thefull year proposal generation
and surpassed the awards generation of the entire
previous year. That is a remarkable achievement.
In terms of private fund raising, for the seven-
month period from July 1, 2003 to February 4,
2004, DCP has raised $1,509,000 in gifts and
pledges of the 12-month goal of $1,8oo,ooo.
Moreover, several major gift proposals are in
consideration and, if even one is funded, we will
easily surpass our funding goal by the end of the

fiscal year. The funds do not just roll into the college, but
are a result of the hard work and dedication of several
people chairs\directors who are on-the-road, engage in
stewardship and visit potential donors, a highly effective
development officer, college receptions (DCP has continued
the practice of hosting at least two major alumni receptions
per year), and public relations for the college. Our college's
success in fund raising has been greatly enhanced by the
contributions of Julie Frey and the close linkage we have
developed between public relations and development
activity. At our recent College Awards Ceremony, we were
able to present more scholarships and awards to students
than ever before in our college history.
In closing, I want to congratulate Professor Kim Tanzer
both on her recent election as head of the UF Faculty
Senate and for her selection as the first recipient of the
Dean's Faculty Service Award, established this year to
honor a DCP faculty member for outstanding service on
behalf of DCP to UF, the profession and the community. I
also wish to congratulate Professor Paul Zwick for his
selection as Research Professor as recognition of a truly
extraordinary record of generating over $13 million in
funded research in his career at UF funds that have been
used to support numerous Masters and Doctoral students
and helped to build GEOPLAN into an internationally
recognized leader in geographic information systems.
Finally, my congratulations to Andrew Wehle for his well-
deserved selection as Advisor of the Year.
I wish all of you a productive and restful summer.

Dean and Professor

College of Design, Construction and Planning

Spring 2004 Commencement

View it live on the web!
Go to www.dcp.ufl.edu/grad04.shtml
for more information or join us in the
Dean's Conference Room on Friday.

Friday, April 30
Processional starts at 8:45 a.m.
Program starts at 9 a.m.

News Bulletin

* FCDC Exhibit Opens April 29 The Florida
Community Design Center will host the opening of the
exhibit, "Learning Through Service: School of
Architecture Projects in the Community," on April 29
from 5 to 7 p.m. The exhibit showcases a variety of
architectural and urban design projects, including
Transporting Ecologies a new Bicycle Master Plan,
proposals to revitalize Shands at AGH, renovations to
the UF HUB, mixed use development in downtown
Gainesville and waterfront housing in Taylor County.
The exhibit runs through June 15 and may be visited
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays and evenings during
downtown Gainesville's monthly art walks. The exhibit
is sponsored by the School of Architecture.
* Transporting Ecologies ARC professor Martin
Gold has been working on Transporting Ecologies -
Alachua Countywide Bicycle Master Plan Update. This
is funded by the local Metropolitan Transportation
Planning Organization and is being done as a design
studio in the School of Architecture. The group's
recommendations will set the agenda for bicycle
infrastructure in the county for the next 20 years. For
more information on the project, visit
* ARC Summer Program in Hong Kong-China -
Twenty-one graduate and undergraduate students will
attend the ARC Summer Program in Hong Kong-China
this summer. The program, which is directed by ARC
professor Nancy Sanders and will be taught by Sanders
and ARC professor Robert MacLeod, is a design studio
and seminar where students will study a broad series
of issues in urbanism and contemporary Chinese
culture, art and language. The program aims to place
an intensive focus on research and publication results
and give students an advantage in pursuing positions
with firms, traveling fellowships and other
opportunities in Asia.
* Internationalizing the Curriculum ARC
professor Nancy Sanders received a $3,000
Internationalizing the Curriculum Award from the UF
International Center. The award is to support
extension and promotion of the work of the Hong
Kong-China summer program into the fall term
through exhibition and publication.
* ARCC/King Student Medal URP graduate
student Alexis Thomas won the ARCC/King Medal for
Excellence in Architectural + Environmental Design
Research. Named in honor of late Jonathan King, co-
founder and first president of the Architectural
Research Centers Consortium, this award is given to
one student per ARCC member university. Selection is
based upon criteria that acknowledge innovation,
integrity and scholarship in architectural and/or
environmental design research.

* DCP Design-Build Team The DCP Design-Build
Team placed second out of a field of more than 60
nationally accredited university programs at the
national design-build competition hosted by the
Associated General Contractors of America and the
Associated Schools of Construction. The team
advanced to the national competition after placing first
in the Southeast Regional Competition for the third
year in a row. The team was coached by BCN professor
Kevin Grosskopf and ARC professor Shivjit Sidhu.
Members included BCN students Kellie Kirby, Amy
Norman, Mike Rice and David Epps and ARC students
Carolina Lara and Jordan Parrott. The team was able
to participate in the competition with the support and
sponsorship of The Haskell Company and PPI
Construction Management, Inc.
* Interdisciplinary Concentration and Certificate
in Historic Preservation The University Graduate
Council has approved the proposal for an
Interdisciplinary Concentration and Certificate in
Historic Preservation, effective Fall 2004. This new
concentration will be a key addition to the graduate
degrees DCP currently offers in all of the academic
units and will greatly enhance historic preservation
efforts. This concentration is due to the hard work of
the Historic Preservation Committee, which is chaired
by Kristin Larsen and includes, professors Roy
Graham, Peter Prugh, Rhonda Phillips, Walter Dukes,
Susan Tate, Kay Williams, and Professors Emeritus
Blair Reeves and Roy Hunt.
* Historic Preservation at UF IND professor
Susan Tate is working to document the significant
post-WWII buildings, such as Tigert Hall and the HUB
and to complete a walking tour map of the historic
campus. The projects are funded by two grants, the
State of Florida Historical Resources Grant Program
and the 2003 Getty Campus Heritage Grant, which
provides funding for a holistic preservation master
plan, guidelines and related educational opportunities.
* Tampa Community Outreach Office The
Shimberg Center for Affordable Housing teamed up
with Florida A&M University and University of South
Florida to open the Tampa Community Outreach
Office in February. The new office will help enhance
the resources of the west Tampa area by providing
incentives, such as technical assistance to local
government and nonprofit organizations, internship
placements for students, support for the city and
county government housing and community
development strategies. The long-term goal of the
office is to increase foundation and federal funding and

Continued on Page 3

Guest Column: Anthony 3. Dasta

The Department of Interior Design
continues its growth in the Master of
Interior Design along with a continued
strong undergraduate program. This past
year, Dr. Debra Harris joined our faculty.
Dr. Harris received her Ph.D. from Texas
A & M University and continues her
professional practice. Dr. Harris contin-
ues her research which focuses on health care interior
architecture, health care systems planning and program-
ming and indoor air quality for health care facilities. She is
currently working on developing proposals for the Baby
Gator Child Development and Research Center on campus.
This came about with her involvement in the Baby Gator
facility on campus, her studio class and the College of
In the Fall Semester, Interior Design students under
the direction of Dr. John Marsden examined the homes of
senior citizens in need and developed designs to help the
spatial organization for the occupants. Professor Susan Tate
is working on two grants this year, including the first Getty
Grant given to our college. These prestigious grants provide
support to institutions and individuals for projects that
promote the understanding of art and its history and the
conservation of cultural heritage. This past year, the Getty
Campus Heritage Grant Program awarded $150,000 to the
University of Florida for development of a Preservation
Master Plan for the campus to be directed by Professor

Each issue, we willprint a guest column from a DCP
academic unit chair or director. This month, we hear from
Anthony J. Dasta, Interim Chair of the Department of
Interior Design.

Susan Tate, one of two Principal Investigators.
The summer program for Interior Design in Vicenza
continues to grow. This summer the students will be joined
by 11 students from Mississippi State's School of Architec-
ture and will be taught by Professor Philip Abbott.
The Department is in the process of preparing docu-
mentation for its Foundation for Interior Design Education
Research (FIDER) accreditation visit in October 2004.
This year the Department chose Leith Oatman as its
Distinguished Alumnus. She was recognized at our College
Awards Ceremony on April 15. Leith is the President of the
Department of Interior Design's Advisory Board and has
been an active member for many years. Leith is a designer
with Gresham, Smith and Partners in Jacksonville, Florida.
This year, with the help of the Advisory Board, the Jerry
Nielson and James McFarlane scholarship awards reached
their maturity and will be offered to Interior Design Stu-
dents for the first time next year.
In this past year it has been a pleasure to be the Interim
Chair of the Department of Interior Design. The faculty are
dedicated to this program and made me feel like part of the
faculty. We worked together as a team to make the year as
productive as possible. Thank you faculty.

News Bulletin, continued

* Academic Personnel Awards Franca Stocco in
ARC was awarded one of three academic personnel
Division Three, Superior Accomplishment Awards.
Franca received this award for going above and beyond
her job to assist a handicapped student in being able to
attend courses in Italy. She made sure all the buildings
were accessible to the student and if not, she worked to
see if renovations could be made. Sallie Schattner in
BCN was the chair of the awards committee and served
on the committee the previous two years.
* Witters Competition URP professor Rhonda
Phillips led this year's competition, which focused on
creating redevelopment solutions for the Verde Plaza,
located at NW 23rd Avenue and NW 13th Street in
Gainesville, emphasizing creative reuse of the old
theatre located on the site. Members of the winning
team include: Roy Salloum, Marc Stephen Hayes, Chris
Sutton, Gabriel G. Auffant, Rachel Caplan, Kelly
Wieczorek and Shaoming Zhang.
* Shimberg Center for Affordable Housing The
Shimberg Center for Affordable Housing, under
contract with the World Bank, has developed an

adaptation of Florida's Affordable Housing Needs
Assessment Methodology to Brazil. The Brazil model
will provide Brazilian policy makers with a tool to
determine demand for affordable housing. This project
was developed based on data for the entire country of
Brazil, as well as three metropolitan regions, namely
the metro areas of Brasilia, Curitiba and Recife.
Researchers involved in the project include: Marc T.
Smith, William J. O'Dell and Joseli Macedo.
* Greenhouses for Mars Mission ARC professor
John Maze and BCN professor Kevin Grosskopf are
working collaboratively with faculty from IFAS on
designs to be incorporated in future missions to Mars.
Fueled by funding from NASA, IFAS faculty Robert
Ferl and Anna Lisa Paul launched the research
initiative with Maze and Grosskopf to design and
model greenhouse environments for an eventual Mars
landing, beginning with small greenhouse pods that
can be sent to Mars in the next several years as part of
a Mars Rover mission. Maze and Grosskopf are helping
to visualize the design of the greenhouses and how they
need to function on the surface of Mars.

Continued on Page 4

Development News

Finding Funding: A Faculty's Primer on Philanthropy

Donors Are Developed, Not Born

This is the second in afour-part series onfundraising in DCP
by Marcia O'D. Bourdon, Director of Development.

All donors have three characteristics in common: a
connection to our college, interest in its success, and the
ability to give. The process of nurturing these three
characteristics is called "donor development." That's why
most fundraising functions in nonprofit organizations are
grouped under the rubric of "development." And the best
way to describe the process of moving an individual to the
point of making a gift is using a model known as the "Five
Eyes of Donor Development."
To fully appreciate the power of the "Five Eyes"" -
Identification, Information, Interest, Involvement, and
Investment you need to think about individuals as
operating within Circles of Influence. The closer to the
center of the circle a person gets, the greater the influence
that person may have on an organization and, conversely,
the greater the influence the organization may wield over
that person. To illustrate, draw a small circle on a sheet of
paper. Next, draw three concentric circles around that
circle. Now imagine a core group of people within the
smallest circle. Those are your stakeholders so called
because they have a personal stake in the success of our
college. The second circle is occupied by donors people or
institutions that have a connection to DCP and contribute
regularly to its mission. The third circle is occupied by
prospects individuals
or institutions that have
Circles of Influence shown interest in
supporting us. And the
last circle is populated by
"possibilities" so called
because we believe these
individuals have
Stakeholders possibilities for becoming
prospects and donors.
Donors It seems the world is
Prospects full of possibilities. To
Possibilities turn them into prospects,
however, we have to
identify their
connection to, interest in, and ability to give to one of our
schools, departments, programs or centers. Prospects, in
turn, need information about our activities as much as
you need information about them. From information comes
interest that with which we become familiar. People
tend to become involved in that which interests them. And
investment follows involvement as surely as night follows
day. Thus, the "Five Eyes" remind us to focus our efforts on
moving each occupant of a "circle" closer to the center. In
this way, possibilities become prospects who become

As donors move closer to the "
"Five Eyes" of
"inner circle," their gifts will grow. Donor Development
No one invests all of his or her
money in a single stock or Identification
company; by the same token, no Information
donor makes his or her largest Interest
investment in a single area with his Involvement
or her first gift. By establishing a Investment
strong connection with donors, we
develop their interest in our
college's success and enhance their ability and desire to
give. And as we continue to match the needs of DCP with
their needs, our donors will continue to make larger gifts,
until they make the ultimate gift. Then our attention turns
to stewardship and maintaining their satisfaction with and
involvement in our mission.
Often, it is a DCP faculty member that has the first
relationship with a prospective donor. Whether a former
student or an industry representative, a connection to and
familiarity with our programs provides the entr6e to a
conversation about financial support. Your ability to
develop donors is an invaluable contribution to the
fundraising process.

-Adapted with permission from CarlAnderson's The
Sustainable Nonprofit. Philanthropy News Digest, (c) The
Foundation Center, 2003

News Bulletin, continued

Baby Gator IND students, led by IND professor
Debra Harris, presented their completed designs
for Baby Gator Child Development and Research
Center to the center's board and the community on
April 14. The students had been meeting with
faculty and staff from Baby Gator and the College
of Education over the past few months to develop a
potential design for a new facility. The planned
center will house 250 students, ranging in age from
six weeks to five years of age, with an area of
36,000 square feet.
"Thoroughly Modern" Tour ARC professor
Robert McCarter will serve as leader of the
"Thoroughly Modern" Tour at the Sarasota
Architecture Foundation in May.
UF Faculty Senate ARC professor Kim Tanzer
was elected Chair-elect of the UF Faculty Senate.
She will serve as Chair and a member of the UF
Board of Trustees from May 2005 through May
Continued on Page 5

News Bulletin, continued

* "Genetic Architectures" ARC professor Alfonso
Perez-Mendez has contributed to the book "Genetic
Architectures," co-written with professors of the
Universitat Internacional de Catalunya. The book, led
by Dennis Dollens and Ignasi Perez-Arnal and
published by Sites Books, documents the digital
research program of UIC, to which the School of
Architecture has collaborated.
* Kermit Sigmon Award URP researcher Linda
Crider received the Kermit Sigmon Award in February.
The award is given each year by the Citizens Advisory
Committee of the Metropolitan Transportation
Planning Organization. It recognizes individuals for
their outstanding contributions in the area of
transportation planning. The award was established in
memory of Kermit Sigmon, who was a bicyclist and
head of the UF math department. Sigmon and Crider
had previously worked together in developing the
Bicycle Master Plan for the State DOT and on the UF
master plan transportation element.
* Oceanfront Development Standards The
School of Architecture, in collaboration with the City of
Daytona Beach, commenced work this spring semester
on a project to update the city's existing Oceanfront
Development Standards. ARC professor Michael
Kuenstle is serving as Principal Investigator and
Project Manager and ARC Director Martha Kohen is
serving as Senior Researcher for the project. The
research team is composed of an international group of
graduate students from the school. The focus of this
first phase of the research includes developing
simulation modeling and analysis of the impact of
various beachfront development scenarios. A
preliminary report was submitted to the City
Commission on March 23 and the project will continue
through June 30.
* Florida Community Design Center The Florida
Community Design Center hosted the exhibit "Spatial
Stories for the Eighth Generation: 140 Years of
African-American History Told Through Places" during
the months of March and April. The exhibit, a walking
tour on April 24 and a Web site were made possible by
a grant from the Florida Humanities Council. ARC
professor Kim Tanzer and ARC graduate student
Andrew Matson are directing the project.
* 2004 Dedalo-Minousse Prize Donna Cohen,
ARC professor and principal in Armstrong + Cohen
Architecture, has been awarded a 2004 Dedalo-
Minousse Prize, the "Premio Speciale del president
della Giuria," by a distinguished international jury for
her work at the Pueblo of Zuni, New Mexico. The Zuni
project was selected from more than 500 projects
representing works in 25 countries. The winning firms
representing the United States this year are Richard

Meier & Partners, Eric Owen Moss Architects and
Armstrong + Cohen Architecture. The awards
ceremony will take place in May in Vicenza, Italy at
Palladio's Teatro Olimpico. An exhibition will be held
from May to June at the Basilica Palladiana. The award
recognizes excellence in design and acknowledges the
importance of the architect/client relationship for the
production of architecture.
* French Contemporary Landscape
Architecture The Department of Landscape
Architecture celebrated the opening of the "French
Contemporary Landscape Architecture" exhibition on
April 5. LAE professor R. Terry Schnadelbach
presented a gallery talk on the exhibit. The opening of
the exhibition marked the beginning of the
department's new international programs at the Paris
Research Center in France. The exhibition featured
work from 14 different French landscape architects and
was designed at the School of Fine Arts, University of
Pennsylvania under the authorship of John Dixon
Hunt and Philippe Coignet. The exhibition also is
sponsored by the Paris Research Center, France-
Florida Research Institute and the French Consulate in
* Archer Recreation Plaza ARC graduate student
Todd Gabbard and the Florida Community Design
Center have been working with the city of Archer to
create a community gathering place in Archer that
includes a swimming pool, skate park, walking path
and shuffleboard court. They will refurbish an old
gymnasium to create a community recreation center.
The city hopes the center will provide options for
children in the city and needed space to hold programs
and gatherings.
* "Moisture Control Construction Checklist
MC3" BCN professors Kevin Grosskopf and Paul
Oppenheim's proposal, "Moisture Control
Construction Checklist MC3," was selected by the AGC
Education and Research Foundation Board of
Directors as the best proposal to receive the 2003 W.A.
Klinger Memorial Award. This award provides
$25,000 in funding for development of a simplified
PC-based moisture control construction checklist that
will assist building contractors in minimizing the
liabilities associated with mold-related indoor air
quality hazards.
* War Memorial ARC professor John Maze is
working on the design of the Veterans of Foreign Wars
memorial along Waldo Road. He is using advanced
digital design to come up with forms that otherwise
would not be possible.

Continued on Page 6

News Bulletin, continued

* American Planning Association's Economic
Development Division URP professor Rhonda
Phillips has been elected for a two-year term as Chair-
Elect with the American Planning Association's
Economic Development Division. Phillips will also
serve another two-year term as Chair of the Division.
She has just finished her term as Secretary-Treasurer.
* New Course Development Grant Roy Eugene
Graham, Beinecke-Reeves Distinguished Professor and
Director of DCP Preservation Programs, was awarded
the New Course Development Grant from the Center
for European Studies for "Historic Preservation
Methodologies in the European Union."
* Community Traffic Safety System URP
researcher Linda Crider has been working with the
school safety subcommittee of the Community Traffic
Safety Team on looking at ways to safely get children to
and from school and encouraging more walking and
bicycling, in sync with the governor's report initiatives
from the task force on obesity.
* City of Tavares CRA Plan Update Forum The
Center for Building Better Communities, led by center
director and URP professor Rhonda Phillips, is
working with the City of Tavares to assess the needs
and desires for the Community Redevelopment Agency
Plan Update. The city held its CRA update forum on
April 2 at their city hall. The forum provided an
opportunity for citizens to provide input regarding
redevelopment issues, goals and potential projects. The
forum also consisted of an update of last year's
planning activities for downtown redevelopment and
included facilitation between residents and graduate
students of UF's community redevelopment class.
* Inglis Revisioning Project Under the leadership
of ARC Director Martha Kohen, the School of
Architecture is providing much-needed design services
to surrounding communities. ARC graduate students
Todd Gabbard and Richard Blakeslee have been
retained by the Inglis Planning Commission to propose
a schematic plan to revitalize the west central Florida
town. The project will propose ways to capitalize on
historical and natural resources, including a bike/hike

DCP News is published during the fall and spring semesters by
the University of Florida College of Design, Construction &
Planning. News and announcements contained in DCP News were
submitted by DCP faculty and staff. To make a submission to DCP
News, please call or email:
Julie Frey
Asst Director, Information/Publication Services
392-4836, ext. 221



trail and marina along the adjacent intercoastal barge
canal, revitalization of the historic town center, bicycle
and pedestrian access from the town core to the Gulf of
Mexico and a proposed 43-acre recreation site. The
students' involvement is being funded by the Florida
Department of Community Affairs.
* Publications ARC professors Robert McCarter's
and Kim Tanzer's essays were featured in the Phi
Kappa Phi Forum issue dedicated to architecture. In
McCarter's essay titled "The Other Tradition of
American Architecture: Frank Lloyd Wright and Louis
I. Kahn," he reflects on the achievements of these two
architects and discusses the influence that Wright had
on Kahn's work. In Tanzer's essay "When Practice
Leads Theory," she uses the examples of Shigeru Ban's
refugee houses and the Auburn University Rural
Studio to reference the influence of the Five Points of
Architecture outlined by Le Corbusier.
In addition, Tanzer's article, "Releasing the Form to the
Making: Womenswork is Never Done," was recently
published by the Kansas AIA in it's magazine 34
Architecture Review. It was originally published in the
Pratt Journal of Architecture On Making in 1992, after
being presented at the Association of Collegiate Schools
of Architecture national conference.
* Conference Exhibits and Presentations Several
works of the School of Architecture were on exhibit at
the ACSA National Conference in Miami, including:
the Rotch Traveling Studios of ARC professor Robert
McCarter to Finland and ARC professors Alfonso
Perez-Mendez and William Tilson to Mexico, the
Design 5 and Design 7 fall studio, the Sukkot project,
Preservation Institute: Nantucket and the work of ARC
professors Donna Cohen, John Maze, Nancy Sanders
and Shivjit Sidhu.
ARC professors Robert MacLeod and Nancy Sanders
each presented papers at the International Conference
on Open Building at the University of Hong Kong in
October 2003. Sanders's paper was titled "Dwelling in
Shenzhen: Re-inhabiting the Modified Cruciform
Tower Block."
ARC professors Robert MacLeod, John Maze and
Nancy Sanders each presented papers at the
International Conference on the Arts and Humanities
at the University of Hawaii in January. In addition,
MacLeod's work was on exhibit and Sanders presented
a poster titled, "East-West House: Designing for
China's Single-child Families."
* CRiT ARC graduate student Todd Gabbard is the
editor-in-chief of CRiT magazine, the national journal
of the American Institute of Architecture Students.
* ASLA LAE student Michael Madsen has been
elected the National Student Representative for the
American Society of Landscape Architects.

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