Renovations to Riverside Center Begin on Monday
The Riverside Center, which was built in 1962 on the Hillsborough River and has supported various administrative and academic functions over the years, will undergo a major renovation this summer and fall. The renovation will allow for significantly increased space for Career Services, classrooms, conference rooms and for a transformed post office.
The current building, which is a mix of single-story, story-and-a-half and two-story spaces, will become two-story throughout, but will remain approximately in the same footprint. The renovation will add nearly 20,000 square feet for a total of 54,000 square feet. The project is expected to begin in early May, and to be fully completed for the Spring 2019 semester. However, the post office, language lab and some administrative spaces are expected to be complete by the Fall 2019 semester.
Highlights of the renovation include:
Career Services, which helps students transition from college to career, will have an additional 5,000 square feet to incorporate space for placement services, including interviewing, corporate recruiter meetings, receptions, employer programs and numerous student programs to aid career exploration and job search. An adjacent multipurpose room will open onto a patio that overlooks the Hillsborough River.
Classrooms and conference spaces account for an additional 4,500 square feet. The new building will feature 10 classrooms and conference rooms, which include two state-of-the-art language labs. Many of the classrooms will feature views of the Hillsborough River and downtown Tampa.
UT’s post office will be totally redesigned and modernized to account for current trends in student use, in which students do not receive significant amounts of first class mail, but do receive numerous packages via Amazon, USPS, FedEx, UPS, etc. In fact, last year the post office staff handled 10,000 packages the first week of fall semester, and more than 100,000 during the academic year.
The new building will also include space for faculty offices to help keep pace with the rapid addition of new employee hires. The Office of Admissions’ presentation room will be expanded, as will Admissions’ logistics space for managing mailings to prospective students. Development and University Relations, Human Resources and Public Information and Publications will also benefit from redesigned and expanded spaces.
“The new Riverside Building will benefit the UT community in many ways,” said President Ronald Vaughn. “I believe students will especially benefit from the expansion of Career Services and the addition of classrooms and study spaces, and I think they will particularly enjoy a modernized, functional post office.”
So where do we get our mail?
- The post office will move to the Academic Tutoring Building (north of the Aquatics Center).
- Career Services and Human Resources will move to North Walker Hall.
- The language lab, Public Information and Development will move to McKay Hall.
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Spring 2018 Commencement Preview
On Saturday, May 5, UT will celebrate its 146th commencement during two separate ceremonies at the Florida State Fairgrounds Expo Hall.
The ceremony for graduates of the Sykes College of Business and the College of Arts and Letters will take place at 9:30 a.m., and the ceremony for graduates of the College of Social Sciences, Mathematics and Education and the College of Natural and Health Sciences will follow at 2 p.m.
Between the two ceremonies, there are 1,214 bachelor’s degree candidates and 159 master’s degree candidates — 1,373 in all.
Amongst the graduates will be four staff members. Stephen Farley, education abroad advisor in the Office of International Programs, has earned a Master of Business Administration. Chris Gurrie, assistant professor of speech, and James Zebrowski, managing director of the Collegiate Entrepreneurs’ Organization, have each earned a Master of Science in Entrepreneurship. Tamara Owens, administrative assistant in the Macdonald-Kelce Library, has earned a Master of Science in Instructional Design and Technology.
At the morning ceremony, Thomas Graham ’82, vice president, special projects (retired) for Pepco Holdings, will give the address, and Roman Cowan ’10, MBA ’14, M.S. ’14, chief operating officer and chief financial officer for College Hunks Hauling Junk and Moving, will receive the 2018 Young Alumnus Award. Francisco Oller Garcia, a Master of Business Administration candidate from Tampa, will introduce the speaker, and Daniel Holahan, an entrepreneurship major from Winchester, MA, will deliver the challenge to the graduating class.
In the afternoon ceremony, Scott Charbo ’86, vice president, information technology and digital services for Nutrien, is the speaker, and William Franchi ’06, founder and managing partner of Franchi Law, Pro Agents Sports Management and Pro Title Insurance Agency, will receive the 2018 Alumni Achievement Award. Jessica Morten, a biology major from Ponte Vedra, FL, will introduce the speaker, and Aislinn Sroczynski, a government and world affairs major from Kearny, NJ, will deliver the challenge to the graduating class.
Several graduate programs have hooding ceremonies scheduled in the days leading up to commencement:
Thursday, May 3:
Friday, May 4:
- Department of Nursing hooding and pinning ceremony, 6 p.m., Plant Hall, Fletcher Lounge (by invitation only)
- Department of Education hooding ceremony, 6 p.m., Martinez Athletics Center, Sword & Shield Room
- Department of Health Sciences and Human Performance hooding ceremony, Noon, Plant Hall, Music Room
- Sykes College of Business hooding and awards ceremony, 6 p.m., Martinez Athletics Center
UT Graduates by the Numbers:
Total graduates = 1,373
Countries represented = 62
% of graduates from Florida = 41
Total bachelor’s degree candidates = 1,214
Summa cum laude (GPA 4.0) = 7
Magna cum laude (GPA 3.75 or higher, but less than 4.0) = 121
Cum laude (GPA 3.5 or higher, but less than 3.75) = 206
Top 3 most popular undergraduate majors in this class = Marketing, Finance and Criminology
Total master’s candidates = 159
With honors (GPA 3.9 or higher, but less than 4.0) = 11
With highest honors (GPA 4.0) = 11
MBAs awarded = 41
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Summer Construction Primer
Graduate and Health Studies Building — Construction is nearing completion. Once a temporary certificate of occupancy is received at the end of June, furniture and equipment will be moved in. Anticipated move-in date for faculty and staff is mid-July. This will allow adequate time for start-up, commissioning and training of the state-of-the-art equipment and systems to support the nursing and physician assistant spaces.
Smiley Hall — Work will continue this summer to refresh the residence hall and upgrade plumbing, flooring and finishes. A new fire sprinkler system will be installed along with an elevator to the second floor.
Riverside Center — Work will begin on the renovation and expansion of the Riverside Center this summer.
Brevard Avenue and Spaulding Drive — Brevard Avenue between Spaulding Drive and North A Street will be restored over the summer to its original brick pavers. Spaulding Drive will also be closed during portions of the summer to allow for underground work and realignment. Watch for signage.
Morsani Hall — Chilled water infrastructure will be extended to Morsani Hall, which will cause some sidewalk and possible street closures around the project. Watch for signs throughout the summer.
Chiller Plant — An additional chiller, cooling tower and support equipment will be added to the main chiller plant on the west side of campus. This will provide plant capacity and redundancy to support new buildings added to the campus chilled water loop.
Plant Hall — Repairs to the Science Wing will continue, as well as upgrades to the electrical system on the ground level and other miscellaneous updates.
North Boulevard — The light poles along North Boulevard will be replaced to match those found on the rest of campus. There will also be some improvements to sidewalks along North Boulevard, as well as the fencing along the north side of campus so it will match the brick columns and black picket fencing along the south side, carrying the UT brand to both sides of campus.
Falk Theatre — Repairs will continue along the front façade to tuck-point brick, clean and seal. Cast stone features will be restored along with the original tile roofing replaced. Additional repairs will also occur along the back façade.
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UT Says Farewell to Faculty and Staff Retirees
Lisa Birnbaum, associate professor, english and writing
Retiring at the close of this academic year after 30 years at UT is Lisa Birnbaum from the Department of English and Writing. Birnbaum chaired the English and Writing department from 2012-2015. From 1989-2003, she directed the Saunders Writing Center, during which time she also led (for two years) the First-Year Writing program. She was fiction editor of Tampa Review for more than a decade, consulting with writers on books for the press and also reading for The Danahy Fiction Prize. Her novel Worthy was published in 2016 by Dzanc Books, and her essays and poetry have appeared in such journals as Connecticut Review, Grand Tour, Quarter After Eight, Puerto del Sol and Kestrel. In recognition of her dedicated service to the University and her commitment to students, Birnbaum was awarded emerita status.
Dan Gura, vice president for capital campaign and assistant to the president
Dan Gura has served for more than 40 years in postsecondary education in the practice of development and fundraising, and has been a part of the leadership team at UT since 1990 as vice president for development and university relations and his current position of vice president for capital campaign and assistant to the president. Gura’s responsibilities have included the planning and management of all facets of development work, building the architecture for the University’s present day development operations. Gura, along with others, helped to lead two successful comprehensive campaigns.
Martha Hunt, assistant professor of mathematics
Prior to coming to UT, Martha Hunt taught for several years at the Massachusetts College of Pharmacy and Salem State University, both in Massachusetts. “She is one of the best teachers of mathematics we have had on the staff since she arrived seven years ago,” said John Sumner, chair/associate professor of mathematics. “In particular, it should be mentioned that she is a participant in the Freshmen Initiative Program in which she teaches four MAT 160 courses each semester to freshmen only. For that, our department will forever hold Martha in high esteem.”
Joyce Keller, administrative assistant for the Sykes College of Business
Joyce Keller has been employed at UT since 1972, a staggering 46 years, and has held her role as administrative assistant for the Sykes College of Business since 1986. Since the College of Business was founded in 1988, Keller has worked for eight deans and, during her time at UT, under five presidents. She is a longtime PEACE Volunteer Center volunteer and has served on numerous UT committees, including on the Fall Workshop committee since its inception. She received an Edmund P. Sliz Service Award, the highest honor bestowed on a UT staff member, in 1982, and received the Outstanding Staff/Faculty Volunteer Award in 1996 and 1997. The award has since been renamed the Joyce Keller Faculty/Staff Volunteer of the Year Award in her honor.
Robert McMurrian, associate professor of marketing
Before coming to UT in 1998, Robert McMurrian was employed with International Business Machines (IBM) for 20 years and has extensive experience in both personal selling and sales management. In addition to his teaching duties, he served as co-director of the Sykes College of Business’ Center for Ethics. He received the College of Business Teaching Excellence Award for 2000-2001. “An excellent colleague. A thorough professional,” said Hemant Rustogi, chair/Dana professor of marketing.
Bill Neyland, senior project manager, design and construction services in Facilities Management
Bill Neyland has served in the development of campus facilities and infrastructure since July of 2000. Neyland has played a role in a number of projects, and through such projects, the face and size of the University have significantly changed. His first project on campus was in the development of the Vaughn Student Center and the Riverside Center with the addition of classrooms, the language lab and the expansion of the campus post office. Other academic facilities followed, including Cass Science, the Science Annex, Cass Communication, the Bailey Art Studios and Scarfone/Hartley Gallery. To allow for the construction of Morsani Hall, including dining and student housing, the baseball field was relocated and improved. Urso Hall was constructed along with the Sykes Chapel and Center for Faith and Values. The construction of the central Chiller Plant has allowed for the replacement of a number of air conditioning pieces of equipment with high efficiency and long life units. The Thompson Building, within the west campus was designed and constructed within a limited budget to serve as the home for Facilities Management shops and other administrative offices.
Rick Ogorek, vice president of administration and finance
Rick Ogorek has more than 40 years of service in higher education financial management, providing leadership at UT for 27 of those years as executive director, comptroller, associate vice president and vice president for administration and finance. Ogorek’s areas of focus have included the planning and management of accounting and business services, physical plant, capital planning and construction, financial planning and budget, investment management, risk management and debt management. Ogorek has presided over the financing and construction of several campus structures and extensive renovation of other major campus facilities.
Joseph Sclafani, professor of psychology and interim associate provost
Joseph Sclafani came to UT in 1987, rising through the ranks to full professor of psychology and interim associate provost. Over the years, he has led nearly every major academic area, including appointments as associate dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, the final dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences before re-organization in 2007, and the interim dean of the College of Social Sciences, Mathematics and Education. Sclafani was the director of re-affirmation for the successful Southern Association of Colleges Commission on Colleges decennial accreditation reviews in 2005 and 2015, leading the charge on two of the University’s Quality Enhancement Plans. Sclafani received the Louise Loy Hunter Award for Outstanding Faculty in 2001.
Gil Swalls, associate athletic director
Gil Swalls joined the University’s Athletic Department in 1989 as assistant athletic director/sports information director and was promoted to associate athletic director in 1999. Since 2004, he has managed the department’s marketing efforts, which includes sponsorships, event promotions and revenue creation in addition to other duties. Swalls has built a sports marketing team of 45 students, which earned the University’s Outstanding Organization of the Year Award in 2012 and Most Spirited Organization in 2009 and 2018. Swalls was named Student Organization Advisor of the Year in 2006. In addition, Swalls chaired the UT Athletic Hall of Fame, served four years on the NCAA Division II Baseball Championship Committee, supervised the cheer, dance and mascot programs, was a member of UT’s Emergency Action and Orientation Committees, and served as an adjunct professor of sports management.
Susan Taylor Lennon, professor of dance
Lennon began her career at UT in 1976 as an adjunct instructor, and in 1990 became the first full-time UT dance instructor. During her span of time at UT, Lennon helped develop three dance-related minors and the applied dance major. Over the years, Lennon has received numerous awards for her work as a teacher and dancer, including the 2005 City of Tampa Mayor’s Artist of the Year and the 2007 UT Louise Loy Hunter Award. “She was my mentor, and I looked up to her while I was a student at UT. I still look up to her, as she is not just my colleague, but my friend. I credit her, and the experiences I got in the UT dance program, for making me the dancer, performer and teacher I am today,” said Susannah LeMarquand ’01, assistant professor of dance.
Santos Vasquez, payroll administrator in Financial Management
“Santy joined The University of Tampa in August of 1993. She started in the accounts payable department and then moved to the payroll administrator position. She helped the University through two implementations during her tenure, the last one being Workday Payroll implementation in 2017. Santy’s expertise in the payroll field and her dedication have been a great contribution to the University. She will be missed! We enjoyed working with her, and we thank her for everything she has done during her time at the University. Congratulations on your retirement!” — Sonia Romero, comptroller, Financial Management
Daniel Verreault, associate professor of accounting
“Dan Verreault is an amazing person to work with. He is a professor in the best sense of the word, actively seeking knowledge through research and discussion while working with students to impart knowledge in the classroom and beyond. Although I only had the opportunity to be Dan's colleague for three years, working with him has been a pleasure. He is the type of teacher-scholar I aspire to be.” — Robert Marley, assistant professor of accounting and associate director of the Center for Ethics
“Dan has inspired generations of accounting students through his leadership. He has designed and developed coursework in enterprise valuation, served as the director of the Center for Ethics and chair of the accounting department. Dan's Ethics Hot Seat presentations have included luminaries and villains of industry. Dan has led teams of UT students to the ACG Cup competitions and consistently beat all our “big school” competitors. His leadership, dedication and hard work have inspired his colleagues and students.” — Steven Platau, professor of accounting
Norma Winston, professor of sociology
“Norma Winston arrived in Tampa in 1977 and is completing a four decades long career here at UT. During that time she has served as chair of the Division of Social Sciences, chair of the International Programs Committee and chair of what was formerly known as the Department of Government, History and Sociology. But without question, Winston’s lasting legacy will be the establishment and national accreditation of the Applied Program in Sociology. Winston's expertise in applied sociology and her years of dedication to the discipline, the University and her sociology students, have laid a solid foundation for future growth. We thank her for her many years of service and wish her all the best in her retirement.” — Jack Geller, dean of the College of Social Sciences, Mathematics and Education.
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Handprint Awards Recognize UT Community’s Sustainability EffortsBy Caroline Hovanec, assistant professor of English
In the weeks leading up to Earth Day 2018, the Spartan community has been especially active in promoting sustainability. And their efforts have been getting attention all across campus. The Handprint Awards, which recognize those who have made UT a more environmentally friendly place, were announced at the Leadership Awards Night on April 19.
Lauren Twele, the president of Student Environmental Action Coalition (SEAC), was one of the winners. Twele has emerged as a leader in reducing waste at UT. One of her signature achievements is working with the Food Recovery Network, which takes leftover food from Dining Services to a Tampa Bay area child care program.
Susan Taylor Lennon, professor of dance, also won a Handprint Award. Lennon, who is retiring this year, has been recycling in her classes and at UT dance events since she began teaching here in the 1970s.
The Handprint Award for an organization went to Live Well UT. An umbrella organization that sponsors 28 student-led wellness programs, and a partner of several student environmental organizations, Live Well UT promotes sustainability by “hosting events that focus on how sustainability and different areas of wellness interact,” said Gina Firth, associate dean of wellness.
Students Alexandra Marter and Claudia Kirby have also won recent acclaim for their environmental research. Marter’s essay “Scaling Up the Sustainability of the Salmon Aquaculture Industry” and Kirby’s essay “The Fate of the Florida Mangroves” were published in the latest edition of Royal Road, the English and writing department’s undergraduate research journal. Marter calls for a “multi-trophic” form of fish farming that raises multiple species together to improve yields. Kirby, meanwhile, highlights the many ecological services that Florida mangroves perform, including storing carbon dioxide and absorbing storm surge from hurricanes.
The Faculty Sustainability Committee congratulates all of this year’s sustainability superstars!
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Faculty and Staff Honored at Academic, Leadership Awards The Academic Awards Ceremony was held April 12, and each college had the opportunity to recognize the hard work of its faculty members. On April 19, the Office of Student Leadership and Engagement handed out accolades at its Leadership Awards Night. Read on for a list of award recipients.
The Office of International Programs
Faculty International Service Award: Julie Pennington, associate professor of marketing
College of Arts and Letters
Excellence in Teaching Award: Alisha Menzies, assistant professor of communication
Outstanding Scholarly or Creative Work Award: John Capouya, associate professor of journalism
Outstanding Service Award: Chris Valle, chair/associate professor of art+design
Sykes College of Business
Teaching Innovation Award: Bachman Fulmer, assistant professor of accounting
Teaching Excellence Award: Vivekanand Jayakumar, associate professor of economics
Outstanding Service and Student Involvement Award: Dean Koutroumanis, associate professor management
Researcher of the Year Award: Thomas Pittz, assistant professor of management
College of Natural and Health Sciences
Innovation in Teaching Award: Carol Botwinkski, director/chair/associate professor of nursing
Outstanding Student Research Supervision Award: Heather Masonjones, professor of biology; Jen Wortham, associate professor of health sciences and human performance
Outstanding Scholar Award: Olaseni Sode, assistant professor of chemistry
Outstanding Service Award: Jay Jisha, chair/associate professor of sport managment
College of Social Sciences, Mathematic and Education
Excellence in Teaching Award: Charles McGraw Groh, associate professor of history
Excellence in Scholarship and Research Award: Enilda Romero-Hall, assistant professor of education
J. Richard Piper Award for Outstanding Service: Sorle Diih, assistant professor of criminology and criminal justice
Outstanding Undergraduate Research: Erica Yuen, assistant professor of psychology
First Year Experience Faculty of the Year Award: Jimmy Workman, acting registrar/senior associate registrar
Excellence in Academic Advising Award: Chris Boulton, assistant professor of communication; Suzanne Dieringer, assistant professor of economics; Bridgette Froeschke, assistant professor of biology; Stephen Blessing, professor of psychology
Research Grant Awards: Jonathan Lewallen, assistant professor of political science; Olaseni Sode, assistant professor of chemistry
2017-2018 Louise Loy Hunter Award: Heather Masonjones, professor of biology
2018 Leadership Awards Night Winners
J. Richard Piper Outstanding Advisor of the Year: Shannon Calega, director of orientation and family engagement
Linda W. Devine, Ph.D., Outstanding Contribution to Student Life Award: Kristen Foltz, assistant professor of speech
Joyce Keller Faculty/Staff Volunteer of the Year: Kristen Foltz, assistant professor of speech
Unsung Hero Awards:
Elizabeth Barron, reference librarian
Ralph Beyrouti, retail operations manager, Dining Services
AnnMarie Coats, visiting assistant professor of speech
Sentral Duhart, administrative assistant, Student Affairs
Chris Gurrie, assistant professor of speech
Julie LeBlanc, associate director of community and leadership education, OSLE
Susan Taylor Lennon, professor of dance
Samuel Ponce, assistant director of Campus Safety
Tyler Sanders, area coordinator, Residence Life
Angela Ward, coordinator of student engagement, OSLE
sustainableUT Handprint Award: Susan Taylor Lennon, professor of dance
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A Project Manager, a Pastor — and Now a Published Author Charles Jackson is perhaps best known around campus for overseeing the execution of multiple construction projects at a time — all while wearing an impeccable three-piece suit and a friendly smile.
But though his day job as project manager, design and construction services for UT’s Facilities Management Department keeps him extremely busy, he still found the time to not only earn a doctorate in theology, but to publish a book based on his dissertation, The 21st Century Church: The Church That Christ Intended You To Be (FriesenPress, 2018).
“My hair was on fire,” he said with a laugh, reflecting on his years of study. “My life was work all day, go to school all night.”
His journey toward published author began back in Toledo, OH, in 2002, when his then-pastor encouraged him to pursue seminary training. Jackson enrolled in a correspondence course at Andersonville Theological Seminary, earning a Master of Divinity in 2009, followed by a Doctor of Theology 2011.
“The First Lady at my home church, Sister Wanda Williams, said, ‘If you take care of the Lord’s business, he’ll take care of yours,’” said Jackson about juggling it all.
His dissertation complete, a colleague at Andersonville expressed he felt the manuscript had potential to be a book. So Jackson sent the manuscript to a publisher, and received a nine-page review and encouragement that he had a good foundation.
In addition to suggestions from the publisher, Jackson reached out to other pastors, who pointed out areas to address. The book went through several revisions, including the addition of a glossary and making the text more readable to a lay audience as it began life as a scholarly work.
The book was finally printed, and he launched it at his home church, Eastern Star Baptist Church in Toledo, OH, on April 1, coming full circle. He brought 100 books with him and by the end of the day was sold out.
Over the coming weeks, he’ll embark on a mini book tour, the first three stops of which have already taken place, including his stop in Toledo, one at his current church, St. John Progressive Missionary Baptist Church, where he is on staff as an associate minister, on April 15, and a signing in Detroit at the Michigan State Congress Convention on April 15. Over the summer he’ll visit his hometown, Itta Bena, MS, and Meridian, MS, as well as Buffalo, NY, Chicago, New Orleans, Orlando, FL, and New York City.
As for what’s next, Jackson won’t be slowing down any time soon. He hopes to reissue the book as a second edition along with a workbook for churches to use for study in the next year or two.
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Workday Update From the Office of Information Technology and Security
Workday Financials will go live on June 1, 2018. The go-live will require several days of Workday production downtime as everything from the implementation setup is migrated to production. Additionally, this will require special cutoff dates for various processes handled by Financial Management, all of which are detailed below.
Questions? Please reach out to the Financial Management team at (813) 253-6235 or email@example.com.
Cutoff Dates - Payroll
|Hourly Employees Timesheets Submitted for 6/4/18 PD||5/26/2018|
|Hourly Employees Timesheets Approved for 6/4/18 PD||5/27/2018|
|Hourly Payroll Processing for 6/4/18 PD||5/28/2018*|
|Hourly Employees Payroll File Submitted for 6/4/18 PD||5/29/2018|
|Salaried Employees Pay Date/Settlement for 5/30/18 PD||5/30/2018|
|Hourly Employees Pay Date/Settlement for 6/4/18 PD||6/4/2018|
Cutoff Dates - AP, Purchasing and Bursar
|Item||Cutoff Date||Workday Start Date|
|Petty Cash Closed||5/7/2018||6/4/2018|
|Vendor Setup/Changes EIB Load||5/10/2018||6/4/2018|
|Vendor Invoices ||5/24/2018||6/4/2018|
|Office Depot Orders In||5/24/2018||6/4/2018|
|Student Refunds Entered into CX||5/30/2018||6/4/2018|
|Cash Receipts Closed and Deposited in Bank||5/31/2018||6/4/2018|
|Final Check Run in CX||5/31/2018||N/A|
|P-card Charges ||TBD||TBD|
For the latest updates on all Workday implementations, go to www.ut.edu/workday.
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Campus Safety Launches New Student Assistant Program
Campus Safety launched a new program this spring that not only provides job opportunities for students, but assists with developing the relationship between Campus Safety officers and students, all while helping accomplish the department’s mission of keeping the campus community safe.
“It began with the idea that if we had students helping out in the residence halls, then we could have the officers out in the field handling more serious situations,” said Samuel Ponce, assistant director of Campus Safety.
The Campus Safety Student Assistant (CSA) program is a new program at UT, but other universities (such as Syracuse University) have already created similar programs.
CSAs act as the “eyes and ears” for Campus Safety. Before they are assigned to their post, they receive 12 hours of training. Two-person CSA teams are then assigned to a residence hall, working from 11:30 p.m. to 4:30 a.m. where they sign guests in and check IDs, monitor and operate department radios, and report suspicious activity and violations of student conduct.
CSAs can be identified by their maroon T-shirts that read “Campus Safety Student Assistant.”
Ponce said about 20 students were interviewed to be a part of this first cohort, with 12 being hired for the spring semester. Over the summer months, there are two CSAs who have signed up to work, and Campus Safety hopes to add more CSAs for the Fall 2018 semester.
For questions about the program, contact Ponce at x7777 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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