Issuu on Google+

The Office of Distance & Extended Education is in the Student & Business Services Building (Suite 211) at the corner of Harpst and B streets on the HSU campus. It is open 8 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday. For further information on course

The self-supporting outreach department of Humboldt State University Student & Business Services Building, Suite 211 � 1 Harpst St., Arcata, CA 95521-8299 � Phone (707) 826-3731 • Fax (707) 826-5885 � extended@humboldt.edu • www.humboldt.edu/extended �

offerings, registration, teaching courses or to get on the mailing list, call (707) 826-3731 or visit humboldt.edu/extended HSU is an AA/EO Employer.

Disability accommodation may be available. Contact Distance & Extended Education: (707) 826-3731 �

JANUARY 2013

SPRING 2013

OPEN UNIVERSITY IMPORTANT DATES

Dec. 25-Jan. 1 ............................. Winter Break: Campus closed � Jan. 21 .......................................... Martin Luther King Jr. holiday: Campus closed � Jan. 22.......................................... Open University instruction begins � Feb. 4 ........................................... Deadline to ADD Open University full-semester

courses without a late fee Feb. 18.......................................... Deadline to DROP Open University full-semester courses without a serious and compelling reason and receive partial refund (65%) Feb. 18.......................................... Deadline to ADD Open University full-semester courses (with late fee) Feb. 18.......................................... Deadline to change an Open University course grade option to Audit � March 18-22 ............................... Spring Break (No Open University classes) � March 18 ...................................... Deadline to FILE to take an Open University

course Credit/No Credit April 1............................................ Cesar Chavez Day: Campus closed April 9........................................... Deadline to DROP an Open University class with a serious and compelling reason (no refund) � May 13-17 .................................... Final Exams � May 18.......................................... Commencement �

Office of Distance & Extended Education Staff Associate Vice President............................................. Alex Hwu Dean............................................................................. Carl Hansen Director of EE/OLLI Programs.............Sheila Rocker Heppe Registrar ........................................................ Terri Georgopoulos Extension Coordinator .......................................Donna Gephart Special Programs Coordinator ............................. Ward Angles Office Manager/Financial Coordinator...... Nate Cacciari Roy OLLI Program Specialist ............................... Rebecca Cacciari Assistant Registrar................................ Kristin Branlund-Girod �

Registration Specialists .............Deanna Bailey, Mario Torres � Graphic/Web Designer ............................................... Grace Kerr � Student Assistants................................Jeremy Smith-Danford,

Rebecca Springer, Adriana Swancy,

Alexandra Talbot, Kristina Worden � Director of Academic Technology ........................................TBA � Instructional Designers ........ Margaret Arroyo, Riley Quarles,

Tatiana Piatanova, Joan Van Duzer, Kim Vincent-Layton �

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Extension �

SPRING �

CREATIVE ARTS

2013 � REGISTRATION & PAYMENT OF FEES ....................2

Afro-Cuban Folkloric Dance .......................................................................4 � Brass Chamber Music Workshop .............................................................. 4 � Explorations in Afro-Cuban Dance & Drum ............................................4 � Humboldt Music Academy.......................................................................... 5 � Storytelling Seminar ....................................................................................6 � Studio School ................................................................................................ 5 � Textiles in Archaeology, Culture & History ............................................. 6 �

ADDS, DROPS & REFUNDS .........................................3

LANGUAGE & CULTURE

EXTENSION ...................................................................... 4 DISTANCE/ONLINE LEARNING ................................19 REGISTRATION FORM: EXTENSION ...................... 29 OLLI.....................................................................................31 REGISTRATION FORM: OLLI ......................................63 OPEN UNIVERSITY ......................................................65 GENERAL INFORMATION ......................................... 76 HSU MAP .........................................................................79 HSU PHONE NUMBERS .........INSIDE BACK COVER

International Cultural Festival ................................................................... 7 � International Latino Film Seminar............................................................ 8 � Japanese, Introduction to ........................................................................... 7 � Russian, Introductory .................................................................................. 8 � Tell Me More Interactive Language Learning ........................................ 7 �

PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT

Adobe Illustrator CS6, Intro to ................................................................ 14 � Adobe InDesign CS6, Intro to.................................................................. 15 � Adobe Photoshop CS6, Intro to ............................................................. 14 � Adobe Project Workshop.......................................................................... 15 � Advanced Adobe Photoshop................................................................... 15 � Basic Wildland Firefighter Training ........................................................ 18 � Building & Leading Great Teams ...............................................................9 � Career Guidance for Creative, Innovative People ................................17 � CE Credits Online........................................................................................23 � Child Abuse Mandated Reporter Training ............................................ 16 � Chinese Herbal Medicine .......................................................................... 12 �

Ecotourism Planning & Management Certificate Program ............. 24 � Emei Qigong, Introduction to the Healing Arts of .............................. 13 � Exercise Nutrition Certificate Program .................................................22 � Faculty Preparation, Certificate (Teaching in Higher Education) .....22 � Graduate Records Exam (GRE) Preparation Class ............................ 10 � Living Tao T’ai Ji .......................................................................................... 13 � Microsoft Excel ............................................................................................17 � Microsoft Word.............................................................................................17 � Notary Training............................................................................................ 10 � Over 60 Program ....................................................................................... 18 � Regional Training Institute (RTI) Disaster Preparedness.................. 11 � Social Work Online BA and MSW .......................................................... 20 � Social Justice Summit ............................................................................... 19 � Suicide Intervention................................................................................... 16 � Traditional Chinese Medicine, Introduction to ..................................... 12 �

THE SCIENCES

Beekeeping ................................................................................................. 26 � Bird Awareness ...........................................................................................27 � Ethnobotany on the River ........................................................................27 � Fruit Tree Selection & Orchard Maintenance ......................................25 � Organic Gardening .....................................................................................25 �

UNIVERSITY EDVENTURES

Sierra Institute Wilderness & Cultural Field Studies......................... 28 � Study Abroad Summer 2013.................................................................. 28 �

Open University

OLLI

Classes shown here are just a sampling of more than 2,000 available. See a complete listing at: www.humboldt.edu/oaa/classes.shtml

Osher Lifelong Learning Institute

ANTHROPOLOGY .............................................................................. 66 � BOTANY ................................................................................................. 66 � BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ....................................................... 66 � CHEMISTRY .......................................................................................... 66 � CHINESE .................................................................................................67 � COMPUTER SCIENCE.........................................................................67 � CRITICAL RACE, GENDER & SEXUALITY STUDIES.................67 � DANCE .....................................................................................................67 � ECONOMICS ..........................................................................................67 � ENGINEERING ..................................................................................... 68 � ENGLISH ............................................................................................... 68 � ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT & PROTECTION.............. 68 � ETHNIC STUDIES................................................................................ 69 � FILM ........................................................................................................ 69 � FORESTRY............................................................................................ 69 � FRENCH ................................................................................................. 69 � GEOGRAPHY.........................................................................................70 � GEOLOGY ...............................................................................................70 � GERMAN .................................................................................................70 � HEALTH EDUCATION .........................................................................70 �

HISTORY ..................................................................................................71 � JOURNALISM & MASS COMMUNICATION ..................................71 � KINESIOLOGY........................................................................................71 � MATHEMATICS .....................................................................................72 � NATIVE AMERICAN STUDIES .........................................................72 � OCEANOGRAPHY................................................................................72 � PHILOSOPHY .......................................................................................72 � PHYSICS .................................................................................................72 � POLITICAL SCIENCE ..........................................................................73 � PSYCHOLOGY .......................................................................................73 � RANGELAND RESOURCE SCIENCE..............................................73 � RELIGIOUS STUDIES .........................................................................73 � SOCIAL WORK ......................................................................................74 � SOCIOLOGY ...........................................................................................74 � SOILS .......................................................................................................74 � SPANISH.................................................................................................74 � STATISTICS ............................................................................................75 � THEATER ARTS....................................................................................75 � WATERSHED MANAGEMENT .........................................................75 � WOMEN’S STUDIES............................................................................75 �

BA 250: Financial Accounting ............................................................... 66 � CE Credits Online........................................................................................23 � Ecotourism Planning & Management Certificate Program ............. 24 � Exercise Nutrition Certificate Program .................................................22 � Faculty Preparation, Certificate (Teaching in Higher Education) .....22 �

HED 231: Basic Human Nutrition ........................................................... 19 � Social Work Online BA and MSW .......................................................... 20 � SW 104: Introduction to Social Work .................................................... 19 � SW 442: Mental Health & Recovery ..................................................... 19 � Technical Requirements ............................................................................ 19 �

Distance Learning �

OPEN HOUSE ............................................................................................ 31 � CALENDAR & INFORMATION............................................................... 31 � INDEX BY DAY OF THE WEEK..............................................................32 � CLASSES .................................................................................................... 34 � REGISTRATION FORM ...........................................................................63 �

ON THE COVER:

Wild Azalea, watercolor by Martha Johnson,

activities coordinator at Talent Search, Humboldt

State University. More of her work may be seen

on her website at marthajanejohnson.com. �

Registration Read this information carefully.

Keep your receipts.

Registration

Payment of Fees �

OPEN UNIVERSITY,

OVER 60 PROGRAM &

HIGH SCHOOL CONCURRENT �

Payment by check, money order, cash or credit card is accepted. Please make all checks or money orders payable to Humboldt State University.

® Full payment of fees is required

at the time of registration. �

Signatures are required. See page 65 for Open University registration process. See page 22 for Over 60 Program information. For High School Concurrent Program registration information, visit www.humboldt.edu/highschool.

NOTE: Instructors may exclude a student from attending courses if the student cannot provide proof of registration for the course.

EXTENDED EDUCATION

DEADLINES

(excluding above programs) Registrations and payments will be processed in the order received. An enrollment summary will be e-mailed to you after your registration is processed.

BY MAIL: Use the registration form in this bulletin. Students are encouraged to register by mail as soon as possible to help ensure enrollment in their choice of classes. Indicate bankcard number, expiration date and 3-digit security code, or make check/money order payable to Humboldt State University and send with your completed registration form to:

Office of Distance & Extended Education Humboldt State University 1 Harpst St. Arcata, CA 95521-8299 You will be notified by telephone if your registration is received after a class is closed to further enrollment. If you register by mail, you will receive an e-mail confirmation.

BY PHONE: Students who hold MasterCard, VISA or Discover credit cards may register for Extended Education courses by telephoning (707) 826-3731.

ONLINE: Students with Internet access may register for Extended Education courses at the following website. The latest schedule and current updates will be found along with registration instructions. Fee payment with VISA, Mastercard or Discover credit cards will be required online via secure server to process the registration.

www.humboldt.edu/extended

IN PERSON: You may register in person at the Office of Distance & Extended Education, Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. The office is located in the Student and Business Services Building, Suite 211, at the corner of Harpst and B Streets.

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(All courses)

A $25 fee will apply to late registrations. Refer to the next page for critical deadlines.

FEES (Subject to revision) EXTENSION: Noncredit Classes ................................... As listed Extension Credit: Per Unit ......................... $150 Contract Credit: Per Unit ................................ $50 OPEN UNIVERSITY & HIGH SCHOOL CONCURRENT PROGRAM: Per Unit ............................................................$232 � SPECIAL SESSION: Per Unit.................... $220

GRADUATE CONTINUOUS ENROLLMENT: Per Unit ............................................................$320 OVER 60 PROGRAM: Up to 6 units ...........$52 MISCELLANEOUS:

Withdrawal Service Fee .................................$10 � Late Registration Fee ................................... $25 � Transcript .............................................................$4 � Check Returned by Bank ✱ ..........................$25 � ✱ A “returned check” charge is assessed for a check returned to the Cashier unpaid by the bank for any reason. There is a $25.00 fee for all returned checks, including “stop payments.” In addition, there may be a late registration fee charged if the returned check was made in payment of registration fees. In accordance with the State Administrative Manual, Section 8023, all persons who have issued a check to the University that was dishonored by the bank may be required to make all further payments by cash, certified check, cashier’s check or money order. Students may also be liable for punitive damages allowable through the California Civil Code, Chapter 522, Section 1719, which states that the maker of a dishonored check can be held liable for three times the amount of the check, or $100, whichever is more, up to $500, plus the face value of the check and court costs.

Drops, adds and refunds are never automatic! Read this information carefully.

Adds, Drops & Refunds � Drop & Refund Policy Since Extended Education is a self-supporting program, enrollments in courses must be sufficient to pay salaries and other expenses. The following refund procedures have been adopted according to the formula for refunds established in Title V of the California Administrative Code. A student who, for any reason, finds it impossible to complete the course for which s/he is registered must inform the Office of Distance & Extended Education by completing and submitting the proper forms. Please allow four to six weeks to receive refund. Credit card refunds are in the form of a credit on account. For refund purposes, the drop will be effective as of the time during normal business hours (MondayFriday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m.) that Extended Education receives, or is able to receive written notification. Non-attendance or stopping payment on a check or payment voucher does not constitute an official drop, nor does only notification to the instructor. Drops do not necessarily entitle the student to a refund of fees paid, or the cancellation of fees still due. Refunds or cancellations of fees still due will be computed in accordance with the following terms:

CLASS CANCELS (All courses)

All fees returned.

DROP BEFORE FIRST CLASS SESSION

IMPORTANT DEADLINES � Deadline to:

Open University, Over 60 and High School Concurrent (full semester courses)

Extension, Special Session, OLLI and non-credit

DROP and receive full refund minus $10

Jan. 18

Prior to 1st class meeting

ADD without a late fee

Feb. 4

Prior to 2nd class meeting

ADD with a $25 late fee

Feb. 18

Before 25% of course time has elapsed

DROP without a serious and compelling reason and receive partial (65%) refund

Feb. 18

Before 25% of course time has elapsed

File to change grade option to AUDIT

Feb. 18

Before 25% of course time has elapsed

File to take a course credit/no credit

March 18

Before 50% of course time has elapsed

DROP with a serious and compelling reason (no refund)

April 9

Before 75% of course time has elapsed

studies on the first day of classes for that semester). Refunds will be computed on this basis.

OPEN UNIVERSITY/OVER 60/ HIGH SCHOOL CONCURRENT (Semester-long courses):

the student’s academic record. The student must complete a Drop Form available from the Office of Distance & Extended Education. After the first four weeks of classes, instructor, Department Chair approval, and a serious and compelling reason is required. The student must submit the completed Drop Form to the Office of Distance & Extended Education. A “W” grade is recorded on the academic record. Failure to officially drop will result in a failing grade. The time of drop will be determined by the date on which the Office of Distance & Extended Education received written notification of the student’s drop, or by the postmark date on such mailed notification, whichever occurs first.

65% of fees collected will be refunded until the end of the fourth week of the semester. No refund will be issued after the end of the fourth week of the semester. During the first four weeks of instruction, a student may drop a class without obtaining instructor approval and no notation will be recorded on

All courses, including arranged classes, i.e., Directed/ Independent/Conference studies and Graduate Continuous Enrollment, are considered to have begun on the first day of the semester (e.g., if you enroll midterm for an independent study, for refund purposes you have begun your

RETROACTIVE REFUNDS

(All courses) The entire course fee will be refunded less a $10 administrative fee or any non-returnable deposit. The drop will be effective as of the time during normal business hours that written notification is received.

DROP ON OR AFTER FIRST CLASS SESSION

EXTENSION, SPECIAL SESSION,

NON-CREDIT COURSES

(Five meetings duration or longer): � 65% of fees collected will be refunded until 25% of the course time has elapsed, after which no refund will be made. The instructor’s signature on drop form or an e-mail verification is required. Failure to officially drop will result in a failing grade. Courses of FOUR MEETINGS OR LESS: a student is not eligible for a refund if drop from the course occurs at any time after the course has begun.

Requests for retroactive refunds due to extenuating circumstances must be received within six months of the last day of the course.

Phone numbers for HSU Offices and Departments are on inside back cover. �

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Creative Arts � Afro-CubAn folkloriC DAnCe

WEEK 1: JULY 21-26 WEEK 2: JULY 28-AUG. 2

Learn exciting folkloric AfroCuban dance and enjoy the richness of Cuban music and dance culture with live drumming accompaniment!

Held on the Humboldt State University Campus since 1974

Afro-Cuban dance is an energetic mixture of the cultures of the West African slaves who were brought to Cuba by Spanish colonists.

DAILY COACHED CHAMBER ENSEMBLE REHEARSALS DAILY PERFORMANCES • FREE-LANCE PLAYING SPECIAL-INTEREST SESSIONS ON BRASS-RELATED TOPICS Participate in one or both weeks. Apply early. Space is limited.

All skill levels are welcome, but the class is most appropriate for beginner to intermediate dance students who have some previous dance/movement experience, even if not necessarily in Afro-Cuban styles.

www.humboldt.edu/brass

Explorations in

In this workshop, students will: l Learn the basics of selected folkloric orisha dances. l Build a foundation in Afro-Cuban dance technique and style.

ALISON HONG-NOVOTNEY

l Gain an understanding of the dance in relation to the rhythms of the music. l Deepen their appreciation of the culture through expression through dance and music.

date time fee place instr course

Sat., Feb. 2-March 9 1-2:30 p.m. $60 full session, $15 drop-in TBA Alison Hong-Novotney EENC x044, 27614

Alison Hong-Novotney has studied Afro-Cuban folkloric dance for over 20 years. She has studied in both Cuba & the U.S. with teachers from dance companies from Matanzas and Havana, including Grupo Afrocuba de Matanzas, Los Muñequitos de Matanzas, Conjunto Folklórico Nacional de Cuba, and Compañía Folklórica Raíces Profundas. Her primary teachers have been Teresita Pérez, José Francisco Barroso, Reynaldo González, Dolores Pérez, and Ana Pérez.

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HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

Afro-Cuban � Dance & Drum � jUly 20-27, 2013 �

Celebrate the folkloric music, songs and dances of the Afro-Cuban people.

All skill levels are welcome. (Space is limited.)

INVITED INSTRUCTORS INCLUDE:

LAZARO PEDROSO SONG/PERCUSSION LAZARO GALARRAGA SONG/PERCUSSION JESUS DIAZ, ROMAN DIAZ PERCUSSION SANDY PÉREZ, MIGUEL BERNAL PERCUSSION DANYS “LA MORA” PERÉZ DANCE SUSANA ARENAS PEDROSO DANCE SILFREDO LA O DANCE MICHAEL SPIRO, JOHN SANTOS PERCUSSION ROGELIO KINDELAN PERCUSSION FOR MORE INFORMATION: (707) 826-3731

• extended@humboldt.edu

VISIT THE WEBSITE FOR MORE DETAILS:

www.humboldt.edu/afrocuban • www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

Creative Arts � A VISUAL ARTS PROGRAM FOR KIDS!

MUSIC CLASSES FOR AGES 2-18

SPRING: FEB. 9-MARCH 30 l

l l

l l l

A distinctive visual arts program of the HSU Art Dept. and the Office of Extended Education Youth can create art in an authentic studio environment Access to collections and exhibitions at HSU Reese Bullen Gallery and the Morris Graves Museum of Art Exceptional student-teacher ratio Teachers are experienced art educators and artists Youth explore a variety of techniques using real artists’ materials

LEVEL 1 (AGES 5-8):

Animals & Their Habitats Students will learn how to draw, paint and sculpt different animals and their habitats, focusing on a diorama with 3D animals in their habitats. Animals will come to life as students creatively express themselves in vibrant colors and learn to see art in the surrounding environment. Instructor: Donovan Clark Saturdays, 10-11:30 a.m. • Art Building, room 23, HSU Fee: $95 (EENC X085, 27640)

LEVEL 2 (AGES 9-13):

Illustration & Comic Design Students will learn how to draw and develop cartoon characters. We will study cartoon characters by Walt Disney as well as other artists, learning the history of cartoons and comics. Students will study several different styles of cartoon characters, make stickers, and design a comic strip, with focus on creating a color comic book with all their own comics inside. Instructor: Donovan Clark Saturdays, 1-2:30 p.m. • Art Building, room 23, HSU Fee: $95 (EENC X085, 27641)

TO REGISTER, CALL (707) 826-3819 studios@humboldt.edu

SPRING CLASSES RUN MARCH 9-MAY 18 Classes are held on the HSU campus on Saturdays between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. Private lessons are scheduled on Saturday or during the week. Instructors are HSU Music Department faculty, advanced music students and other qualified members of the local community. Pre-registration is encouraged. Registration packets are available outside the Music Academy office at Music Room 128, as a download from the website, or may be requested via e-mail or phone (below). You may also register in person from 9 a.m. to noon at the HSU Music Building lobby on

classes Singing Games (ages 2-4) Suzuki Method Musical Theater (3 levels) Bucket Drumming Ukulele Fiddle Levels 1, 2, 3, 4

ensembles Flute Choir (Beginning & Advanced) Chamber Music Harp Circle Jazz Ensemble Vocal Ensemble Winds & Percussion Junior Orchestra

lessons All levels, 30/45/60 minutes

Registration Day is Saturday, Feb. 16. Late registrations are accepted after Registration Day on a space-available basis.

ART DEPT. • HUMBOLDT STATE UNIVERSITY

Humboldt Music Academy (707) 826-3411 • hma@humboldt.edu

www.humboldt.edu/studioschool

www.humboldt.edu/hma

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

See course and instructor details at

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

5

EXTENSION

Creative Arts Storytelling

Seminar � Speaking with

Art & Imagination �

Stories exist everywhere – as do pebbles, as do stars. Hope and justice are the reasons for stories. Storytellers speak of love, of glory, and we listen faithfully thorough our tears. Imagination carries our stories from fire to fire, from nation to nation.

The production of textiles has been part of human development for thousands of years. This class is an introduction to the historical, archaeological and cultural significance of the development and evolution of textiles. We will look at textile technologies throughout Europe and the Mid-East. Students will learn about the creation of textiles from beginning to end product, and will use the tools found in the archaeological record, including a warp weighted loom and back strap loom, to produce samples of extant textiles. date Wed., Feb. 6-April 3 (no class March 20) time 5-7 p.m. fee $60, plus $15 materials, $50 additional for credit (optional) place BSS136 instr Barbara Klessig course EENC X011, 27594 credit ANTH 328, 1 unit (CR/NC), 27626

This dynamic storytelling seminar is intended for teachers, parents and grandparents, public speakers and performance artists. Learn to deliver the brief, effective story to highlight a public speech. Watch the face of your child or grandchild as you tell stories from your own childhood. Use the powerful tool of storytelling in the classroom to illustrate study units, modify classroom conduct and to help students see and achieve personal goals. All aspects of storytelling, public speaking and oral theater performance will be practiced and the paths to mastery will be respectfully indicated. Learn to honor the discipline of storytelling. Experience your own powerful imagination. Give the gift of performance. Be a storyteller.

date time fee place instr course

Sat., Feb. 23-March 9 11 a.m.-2 p.m., additionally Sat. March 9, 7-9 p.m. $45 FH232 Jesse Austin EENC X027, 27661

Jesse Austin has published children’s stories, written a weekly script for a radio show, has written and performed numerous solo performances and presented hundreds of workshops on writing and creativity all over the West for more than 20 years. He has also performed, published and made writing workshop presentations in New Zealand.

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HSU Of Offic fice e of Dis Distanc tance e & Ex Extended Educ Educa ation

TEXTILES IN ARCHAEOLOGY, CULTURE & HISTORY

Barbara Klessig has been weaving for 25 years. During a visit to Denmark and viewing a 2,000 year old dress, she realized that she wanted to be there when they found another one. She received her B.A. in anthropology/ archaeology from HSU, is currently a graduate student in the HSU Environment and Community Program and is an archaeologist specializing in textiles and fiber perishables of Europe and the Mid-East. Her research has taken her to many museums and sites around Europe.

.humboldt.edu edu//extended • (7 (70 07) 826-3 826-3731 • SPRING 2013 • www.humboldt.

Language & Culture � IntroductIon to � This course is an introduction to understanding basic Japanese grammar structure, vocabulary, and writing system (hiragana and katakana). It will focus on developing conversational skills that enable students to use the language in a variety of practical situations. Japanese culture and customs are also introduced in given topics. The textbook for both sessions, Japanese for Busy People (revised 3rd edition, Kana version) and Kana Workbook are available at HSU Bookstore. An optional one unit of credit is available for these courses for an addidional fee (WLC 120). To receive one unit of credit, you must attend and participate in all class meetings. Mie Matsumoto is a native Japanese speaker and has over 15 years in teaching college level Japanese. She has taught classes for HSU Distance & Extended Education and College of the Redwoods. She has taught all levels and different age groups on a private basis. She is also experienced in commercial translation and services in diverse industries.

SESSION 1 � date time fee place instr course credit

Mon./Wed., Jan. 23-Feb. 13 5:30-7:30 p.m. $125, plus $50 additional for credit (optional) FR107 Mie Matsumoto EENC X047, 27651 WLC 120, 1 unit (CR/NC), 27597

SESSION 2 � Students must have taken the prerequisite Introduction to Japanese Session 1 or an equivalent. date Mon./Wed., Feb. 18-March 11 time 5:30-7:30 p.m. fee $125, plus $50 additional for credit (optional) place FR107 instr Mie Matsumoto course EENC X047, 27652 credit WLC 120, 1 unit (CR/NC), 27598 HSU Of Offic fice e of Distanc Distance e & Ex Extended E Educ duca ation

Sat., Feb. 23

1 p.m., HSU University Center

Enjoy art, dancing, music, displays and friendship in this annual festival of culture from around the world. FREE ADMISSION! Are you interested in representing a country/culture? Visit

www.humboldt.edu/icf

or call the Office of Distance & Extended Education: (707)826-3731

Tell Me More®: �

Interactive Online

Language Learning

Have you always wanted to learn another language? Or would you like to practice and increase your skills in a language you have already learned? Enjoy language learning in a lab, in class, at home, or anywhere else there is an internet connection, at your own pace. and take advantage of language learning with business and career specific supplemental content. Award-winning Tell Me More® delivers an engaging and innovative learning experience and offers business and career specific supplemental content. German, French, Italian, Spanish, Dutch and English as a Second Language (ESL) are available online. For semester-long access, register now. (Students registering for 1 unit of credit are required to meet time/progress benchmarks.) Noncredit ................EENC X075, 27642.....................................$75 � Credit (1 unit)..........See options below.........................................$232 � Italian, Dutch, English, ESL ......... WLC 110, Levels 1, 2, 3 or 4 � French Levels 1, 2, 3 or 4: ............ FREN 110 � Spanish Levels 1, 2, 3 or 4: .......... SPAN 110 � German Levels 1, 2, 3 or 4:........... GERM 110 �

.

To register for credit, call 707-826-3731

.humboldt. umboldt.edu edu//extended • (7 (70 07) 826826-3 3731 • SPRING 2013 • www.h

.

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Language & Culture INTRODUCTORY

RUSS I A N

LANGUAGE & CULTURE This course is for those who have little or no knowledge of the Russian language. By the end of the course, you will become familiar with the Russian alphabet (Cyrillic), basic reading and writing, and everyday communication such as greeting people formally and informally, counting, and telling the time. You will also learn about grammar points, specifically the Russian cases, adjectives, nouns, verb conjugations, and verbs of motion. Finally, cultural notes about Russian history, arts and literature, and the Russian language will be woven into the course. Additionally, two or three films in Russian (with English subtitles) will be shown and discussed. Required textbooks: Golosa: A Basic Course in Russian, Book 1 (third edition). Richard Robin, Karen Evans-Romaine, Galina Shatalina, and Joanna Robin. Prentice Hall, 2002. (Available online, new or used) PART 1: date Mon., Feb. 4-April 1 (no class Mon., March 18) time 5:30-7:30 p.m. fee $125 place TA114 instr Natalia Novikova course EENC X047, 27653

PART 2:* date Wed., Feb. 6-April 3 (no class Wed. March 20) time 5:30-7:30 p.m. fee $125 place TA114 instr Natalia Novikova course EENC X047, 27571

Добро пожаловать в класс Русского языка! (Welcome to the Russian language class!)

Natalia Novikova is from Moscow, Russia. She holds bachelor’s and master’s degrees in philosophy from Moscow State Academic University for the Humanities at the Russian Academy of Sciences. In 2001, she moved to New York City where she began a career at the Columbia University Harriman (former Russian) Institute. Since then, she has taught Russian language to a diverse group of students at various language levels, and also offers cross-cultural consultations to those relocating to Russia.

* Prerequisite: Completion of Part 1 or instructor prior approval.

NUAL 15TH AN

In coordination with College of the Redwoods, a series of extraordinary films from Spain will be shown, compared and discussed. A one-hour lecture in English is presented before each film. The guest speaker is Dr. Aurora Morcillo-Gómez, professor of history and women’s studies at Florida International University. Each film will be followed by a panel discussion.

A short opinion paper required for credit. Non-credit attendance welcome (pay at the door). $6 per film. Cost for walk-in, non-credit basis is subject to change. Call Distance & Extended Education at 826-3731 to register for credit (Grade mode is pass/fail [CR/NC], not a letter grade).

MARCH 5, 6 & 7 • 6-10:20 P.M. MINOR THEATER 1001 H ST., ARCATA

8

fee

$232 (includes credit and admission to films)

course

SPAN 396, 1 unit, 27281; ES 396, 1 unit, 27506 or HIST 396, 1 unit, 27506

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

Instructor Francisco Delacabada teaches Spanish for the HSU Dept. of World Languages and Cultures.

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

Professional Development �

Janet Ruprecht served as marketing director, process streamliner, and then corporate management trainer for a successful computer technology company that was ranked one of the best places to work in the U.S. Upon returning to Humboldt County, she founded Actions Speak Louder to teach management, professional and personal development skills, team leadership, and processimprovement skills. She has offered management skills training in the business, government, nonprofit, and educational sectors.

Increasing Team Synergy This workshop offers an in-class experience of team decision-making and an explanation of the processes that build the synergy necessary to increase motivation and productivity. Discover how good teams can make more effective decisions. Learn to coach your team to differ constructively, value synergy, and build consensus. date Fri., Jan. 11 time 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. fee $75, plus $20 materials fee place HBAC instr Janet Ruprecht course EENC X009, 27593

Meetings That Get Results Learn facilitation techniques that allow anyone, whether participating in the meeting or leading it, to ensure much shorter meetings that deliver powerful results. Learn skills to control under- and over-participation, deal with difficult people, help a group of opinionated people resolve complex issues, and commit to timely action. date Fri., Feb. 8 time 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. fee $75, plus $10 materials fee place HBAC instr Janet Ruprecht course EENC X009, 27616

Problem Solving Tools for Teams Learn techniques that help your team solve problems objectively. These include creating problem and solutions statements, Pareto analysis, selecting and weighting decision-making criteria, and persuading upper management to try the solutions. date Fri., March 8 time 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. fee $75, plus $10 materials fee place HBAC instr Janet Ruprecht course EENC X009, 27617

EXTENSION

Your organization’s greatest resource is the enthusiasm and creativity of your people. Whether you are working with an intact team or forming a new one, this series provides effective methods that lead to more productive action. It addresses the special challenges of working with virtual teams and offsite members. You will also learn to help members from different generations work together more smoothly. These five workshops are fun, thought-provoking, and extremely practical. Valuable for experienced managers as well as new team leaders, the workshops may be taken as a series or individually.

Designing a Great Team Do you have the players you need yet? Discover how different people approach problem-solving and how to make more efficient use of their differences. Learn a faster, less frustrating, more effective technique to speed up group decisionmaking and arrive at better solutions. date Fri., April 12 time 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. fee $75, plus $25 materials fee place HBAC instr Janet Ruprecht course EENC X009, 27618

Managing Non-Stop Change This workshop explains the spectrum of responses to change by both the individual and the organization. Realistically, it assumes there will be resistance, and it explains how to overcome it. Learn the four phases of the individual’s natural response to change, how to diagnose a team member’s current response, and how to coach your people through each phase swiftly and effectively. Understand organizational resistance to change and discover what you can do about it. date Fri., May 10 time 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. fee $75, plus $20 materials fee place HBAC instr Janet Ruprecht course EENC X009, 27619

HSU Of Offic fice e of Distanc Distance e & Ex Extended E Educ duca ation

.humboldt. umboldt.edu edu//extended • (7 (70 07) 826826-3 3731 • SPRING 2013 • www.h

9

EXTENSION

Professional Development

NOTARY TRAINING FOR NEW & RENEWING CALIFORNIA NOTARIES This one-day seminar* will help new and renewing California notaries

Worried about the GRE? TAKE THE

pass the California State proctored exam (guaranteed!)

FRIDAY, MARCH 22 Fee: $149 plus additional fees for live scan, photo and exam** (EENC X099, 27563)

To register, call: 707-826-3731 Or register online:

www.humboldt.edu/extended/notary REGISTER BY MARCH 14: COURSE MATERIALS WILL BE MAILED * This training is offered through the HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education, in partnership with Develop Point Education (DPE), a designated CaliforniaApproved Provider for Required Notary Training. The DPE California Notary Training fulfills the California State six-hour education requirement for all new and renewing Notary commissions issued after July 1, 2005. DPE training satisfies the new state requirement and guarantees you’ll pass your Notary exam. **Additional costs: The live scan service is required for California notaries. Live scans are available for an additional fee at this training. Live scans are also available at police and sheriff departments. Costs will vary based on where service is obtained and what is required of the individual. A photo is also required for California notaries. Participants will have the option to have their photo taken by the instructor on the day of class ($15, check or credit card). Photos may also be obtained through a passport photo service of your choice. The cost of the State-proctored Notary exam is an additional $40. Payment is by check only on the day of the exam, made payable to the California Secretary of State. Additional notary supplies (including stamps, journal, etc.) will be available at a discounted price to registered students on the day of the training.

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

GRAD SCHOOL?

GET READY.

get a solid foundation needed to perform official duties with skill and confidence

BSS Room 166 • Check in: 7:30 a.m. • Course: 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. Exam: 4 p.m.-approximately 5:30 p.m.

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Applying to

GRE Prep Class

FULL 4-WEEK SESSION: SAT., FEB. 9-MARCH 2 9 a.m.-5 p.m., HGH 225 Fee: $395 • EENC X099, 27662

MATH ONLY: SAT., FEB. 9 & 23 Fee: $250 • EENC X099, 27663

VERBAL ONLY: SAT., FEB. 16 & MARCH 2 Fee: $250 • EENC X099, 27664 Learn to attack all types of GRE questions – including algebra, analytical writing and more. You will take practice tests in class, and after the course ends, you’ll have a year of online access so you may continue practicing from home. Cost includes text, practice tests and more.

More info and to register:

707-826-3731 www.humboldt.edu/ extended/gre

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

Professional Development � SPRING 2013 COURSE SCHEDULE

An information center for regional disaster preparedness training, news and workshops

p Community Emergency Response Teams (CERT)

p Disaster Preparedness Is Everyone’s Business

In this 23-hour basic CERT course, you will learn basic disaster response skills, including fire safety, light search and rescue, team organization, and disaster medical operations. CERT members are able to assist others after a disaster in their community, tribe, neighborhood or workplace, when professional responders are not immediately available to help. Fee: Varies (up to $110)

Our region relies on its local businesses to remain open after a disaster to help the community quickly recover. This course provides a simple but effective plan to identify and mitigate hazards, create a sensible business disaster plan, prepare disaster supply kits, identify and strengthen building weaknesses, plan to reduce injuries and save lives. Fee: $50

F/Sa/Su, Feb. 8-10.........................................................Eureka: Humboldt Bay Fire

F/Sa/Su, Feb. 22-24............................................Fortuna: Fire Protection District

F/Sa/Su, March 8-10 ....................................................... Whitethorn/Shelter Cove

F/Sa/Su, March 22-24 .................................................Arcata: Community Center

F/Sa/Su, May 10-12................................................... Weaverville Fire Department

p Disasters Don’t Wait — Have Your Supply Kits Ready

W, Feb. 27 .................... 1-4 p.m............Eureka: Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center

F, April 26 .................... 1-4 p.m.......... Fortuna: Rohner Rec Hall, Rohner Park

W, June 5 ..................... 6-8p.m. ...................................Arcata: Community Center

p Food Safety & How to Eat Nutritiously During Disasters

Getting ready for the next emergency means getting supplies ready for response to an earthquake, tsunami, winter weather and flooding. Preparing a supply kit can make a substantial difference in disaster recovery. Learn to construct well-stocked, sensible kits based on extensive checklists. These include individual kits for each member of the family, including pets, as well as general kits for the household, office and vehicle. Fee: $25

Preparing for any emergency includes food safety. Learn the basics of selecting appropriate nutritious foods, storage and preparation of your edible supplies, especially when there is no power. Includes extensive handouts, and tasting samples. Fee: $25 T, Feb. 26...................... 2-4 p.m. .............. Bayside: Humboldt Area Foundation

W, April 10.................. 6-8 p.m...........Eureka: Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center

W, June 12 ................... 2-4 p.m. ..................................... Fortuna: Rohner Rec Hall

p Living on Shaky Ground Get an introduction to the region’s most destructive hazards, and learn ways you can save lives, reduce injuries and recover more quickly. The class is a basic introduction to disaster preparedness for the region. Fee: FREE. Please call 499-0754 to reserve a seat.

Th, Jan. 24...................2-4 p.m................ Bayside: Humboldt Area Foundation

Th, Feb. 14 ...................2-4 p.m............Eureka: Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center

T, March 19.................6-8 p.m. ........ Fortuna: Rohner Rec Hall, Rohner Park

W, April 17...................6-8 p.m. ..................................Arcata: Community Center

W, May 1 ......................6-8 p.m. ................. Redway: Healy Community Center

T, Jan. 29 ...................... 2-4 p.m. .............. Bayside: Humboldt Area Foundation

W, Feb. 6...................... 2-4 p.m. ........ Fortuna: Rohner Rec Hall, Rhoner Park

W, March 6 ................ 6-8 p.m....................................McKinleyville : Azalea Hall

W, April 3 .................... 6-8 p.m.............................. Redway: Healy Senior Center

W, May 8 ..................... 2-4 p.m. .....................................................Trinidad: City Hall

707-499-0754 • rti@humboldt.edu To register for classes: www.humboldt.edu/rti • 707-826-3731

For further information about RTI course offerings:

HSU Of Offic fice e of Distanc Distance e & Ex Extended E Educ duca ation

.humboldt. umboldt.edu edu//extended • (7 (70 07) 826826-3 3731 • SPRING 2013 • www.h

11

EXTENSION

Professional Development �

Introduction to

TRADITIONAL CHINESE � HERBAL � CHINESE MEDICINE � MEDICINE � Have any of your friends or relatives received acupuncture treatment? Are you curious about what acupuncture is like? Perhaps you have questions about how traditional Chinese medicine (TCM) works, and what conditions might benefit from this style of treatment.

Perhaps you have heard that Chinese herbal medicine can treat many health conditions, or you have seen Chinese tea pills at the store and wondered how they were used. We will explore how Chinese herbal medicine is used in a Traditional Chinese Medical practice. We will look at some raw herbs as well as learn how to prepare a tea as prescribed by a practitioner.

This class will help you get better acquainted with how TCM works. You can then make informed health

care choices for yourself. �

The class will cover some of the basic concepts, common herbs used, and how Chinese herbal medicine differs from Western herbal medicine and Western medicine in general.

There will be a discussion on how Western medicine and TCM treatments

complement each other for optimum health maintenance.

The class will explore basic TCM theory and the tools of the medicine: Acupuncture,

herbs, tui na massage, dietary therapy, cupping, and qi gong exercise.

You will also learn about TCM health evaluation methods that include verbal

history, pulses, tongue evaluation, visual evaluation and palpation.

date time fee place instr course

Thurs., April 18 6:30-8:30 p.m. $30 HGH204 Lupine Wread EENC X036, 27587

Each person will be provided with some informational handouts for further reading. �

date time fee place instr course

Thurs., April 11 6:30-8:30 p.m. $30 HGH204 Lupine Wread EENC X036, 27572

Lupine Meredith Wread is a California licensed acupuncturist and herbalist trained in Traditional Chinese Medicine, Five Element medicine, and Japanese Acupuncture, with a foundational knowledge of Western sciences. She is in practice at Jade Dragon Medical Spa in Arcata. Previous to practicing Acupuncture, Lupine was an Iyengar Yoga teacher for many years. She is a passionate gardener, and is currently studying how to farm Chinese herbs in the US, to address the invisible price of importing herbs and the multiple environmental concerns of using herbs.

12

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

Professional Development �

This energetic style of T’ai Ji forms focuses on powerfully moving the qi(energy) through our body systems. Incorporating the Chinese calligraphy of the moves in the form, the poetic and philosophic roots of T’ai Ji and utilizing inspiring music, this class will firmly establish a strong root and a pathway for learning T’ai Ji for the beginner. For experienced students, the class will provide deep insights into their ongoing learning path. Through the practice of Living Tao forms, we learn how to creatively circulate the qi(energy) around and within us, releasing stress, revitalizing internal organs and refreshing the mind as we “dance” our T’ai Ji. date Mon., Tues,. Wed., March 11-13 time 6:30-8:30 p.m. fee $50 place FH204 instr Christopher Campbell course EENC X032, 27682 Christopher Campbell is the T’ai Ji Training Program coordinator and teaches seminars in Gold Beach, Oregon for Master Chungliang Al Huang and the Living Tao Foundation (livingtao.org). He has 25 years of study and practice in T’ai Ji and Chinese arts of philosophy, calligraphy and poetry. His mission is to free the natural movement within, through the “meditation in movement” exercise of T’ai Ji.

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

emeI QIgong Emei Qigong was developed in China in 1227 A.D. by an enlightened monk. This system was devoted to maintaining excellent health and treating diseases, while striving to attain the goal of enlightenment. Until recently, Emei Qigong was only practiced by monks. Emei Qigong combines conscious exercising methods allowing one to reach an optimal physical, mental and emotional state. Through movement, meditation and lecture, you will learn the basic concepts of Qigong and Yin-Yang. Experience Qi in your body and enhance the power of your energy fields. Begin to understand the causes of illness and learn how to prevent illnesses that energy healers often pick up from working on their clients. Learn how to harmonize your heart and other organs with internal massage from healing sounds. Learn six rules for effective healing and discover how to be balanced, content and happy.

EXTENSION

lIvIng tao t’aI JI

IntroductIon to the healIng arts of

The Xiang-Tan City Bureau of Senior Cadres and Health Dept. surveyed the health care spending from 1992-95 of 500 government officials, mostly retirees between 50 and 70 years old, who practiced Qigong on a regular basis. Instead of the increased spending typically seen in this age group, their annual medical costs were decreased by 83% on average, and 232 (46%) reported no medical costs at all (study mentioned in the book, Chinese Medical Qigong). date Tues., Feb. 5-March 12 time 7-8:30 p.m. fee $55 place HGH225 instr John Yamas course EENC X036, 27564 John Yamas has a B.S. in mechanical engineering from Oregon State University and a M.Ed. in guidance and counseling psychology from University of Hawaii. He has a certificate in Oriental medicine from the American College of Traditional Chinese Medicine. John became a California licensed acupuncturist in 1986 and earned his doctorate from SAMRA College of Oriental Medicine in 1988. He started his Arcata practice in 1988. He has studied Qigong since 1995. John completed the teacher training for the healing arts of Emei Qigong in Emei, China in 2006.

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

13

Professional Development � ADobe CreAtive Suite 6 ®

introductory & certificate courses

C

REATING DIGITALLY is a simple and satisfying experience when you utilize the tools and functions of Adobe Creative suite 6 (CS6): Photoshop®, Illustrator®, InDesign® and Dreamweaver.® Learn the techniques for integrating Illustrator’s crisp line capacities and state-of-the-art Photoshop effects, then easily import and manipulate from within the dynamic page layout program of InDesign or publish to the web with Dreamweaver. Though each course is offered as an introduction to the application, the instructor is knowledgeable and able to answer advanced questions. Earn an HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education Adobe Creative Suite Certificate of Completion* upon completion of any three classes (Photoshop and Illustrator, plus either InDesign or Dreamweaver). These Adobe courses will each be offered at least once per academic year. Though not required, upon enrollment in any of the courses and with the purchase of an HSU ID card ($5), you will be eligible to purchase the academic version of the Adobe CS6 software from the HSU Bookstore at a substantial savings. Students work individually on Macintosh computers. Knowledge of computer basics required.

Intro to Adobe Photoshop® Adobe Photoshop CS6 is the quintessential imaging application for digital camera enthusiasts, professional photographers and other digital media artists.

With on-screen demonstration throughout, you will complete a series of supplied exercises utilizing layer masks and adjustments, painting, repairing, filters and effects. Techniques learned in Photoshop are easily transferred to Photoshop Elements.

This fast-paced course, aimed at all users from beginners to professionals, offers an introduction to basic digital image reproduction and tools, as well as hands-on experience learning the powerful features of Photoshop’s imageediting strategies and techniques.

date time fee place instr course

Mon./Wed., Jan. 14-30 (no class on Mon. Jan. 21) 6:30-9 p.m. $135 JH212 Annie Reid EENC X031, 27588

Intro to Adobe

Illustrator® Illustrator is used extensively for logos, posters, business cards and stationary, technical and free-form illustrations, as well as quick-to-load web images. Based on in-class demonstration utilizing hands-on experience, you will complete a variety of supplied exercises familiarizing you with the efficiency of auto-tracing, drawing and editing digital images with pen tools; flowing type to paths; converting any photographic image to outlines; applying special effects and painting with color, textures and gradients. You will also learn the diversity and ease of working on layers. Though this is an introductory course for all levels, you will be introduced to several advanced Illustrator tricks and capabilities. Drawing skills are not needed; in fact, Illustrator offers everyone the opportunity to create beautiful artwork with no prior drawing skills.

date time fee place instr course

Mon./Wed., Feb. 25-March 11 6:30-9 p.m. $135 JH212 Annie Reid EENC X031, 27589

* �To receive your HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education Certificate of Completion, fill out a certificate request form upon completion of any three courses and submit it to the Office of Distance & Extended Education. The request form is available from the instructor or at www.humboldt.edu/extended/pdf/adobecert.pdf

14

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

Professional Development � Adobe

Intro to Adobe

InDesign® Learn the simple and effective page layout program that not only offers the advantage of integrating and editing images from Photoshop, Illustrator and Acrobat, but also simplifies publishing features to successfully print all your newsletter, online and printed book projects. This class is a hands-on exploration into the InDesign page layout, type and linked image features. You will learn the use of tools, menus and panels to create single and complex multi-page documents. Basic typographic terminology will be defined and applied, including special text effects. Through a series of in-class exercises, you will achieve an understanding of layer attributes, master pages, guides and margins, color definition, and linked graphic and multi-media formats.

date time fee place instr course

Mon./Wed., April 15-April 29 6:30-9 p.m. $135 JH212 Annie Reid EENC X031, 27591

Project Workshop Get individualized instruction as you create — from start to finish — a project of your choice using one or more of the Adobe applications. Create that newsletter template, company logo, design or digital art project you’ve always wanted to begin, but put off when technical questions arose. Through in-depth individual instruction, the instructor offers years of experience to assist you while you complete your individual project. You will be expected to bring projects to work on in the lab. Project time outside of class will be necessary. Projects should be pre-approved by instructor.

Prerequisite: Completion of the introduction course in the Adobe software required, or approval of the instructor. Class size is limited; early registration is recommended. date time fee place instr course

Thurs., April 25-May 9, plus Sat. April 27, May 4 6:30-9 p.m.; Sat. 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m. $175 JH212 Annie Reid EENC X031, 27665

AdvAnced Adobe

Photoshop® This one-day course is a beyond-the-basics

opportunity to learn the tricks and techniques

that maximize the professional potential

of Photoshop CS6. The instructor will

demonstrate complex features and timesaving

actions empowering participants to work

in an advanced Photoshop environment.

Explore advanced image and color adjustments,

retouch and repair techniques, channel features

and advanced compositing. Manipulate your

images on layers using complete color control.

Gain an understanding of color management,

ICC profiles and print quality consistency.

Learn to manage your metadata including

copyright information, files and workflow

from within the Adobe Bridge application. � No materials are required. Instruction will be

demonstrated on a large overhead screen with

the hands-on capability to follow each step using

supplied files. You will have the opportunity

to discuss each stage of the process. �

Prerequisite: Introduction to Adobe Photoshop or approval of the instructor. Preregistration required. date time fee place instr course

Sat., March 2 10 a.m.-4 p.m. (with one hour lunch break) $75 JH212 Annie Reid EENC X031, 27592

COMING IN FALL 2013:

Intro to Adobe Dreamweaver® � Dreamweaver CS6 makes it possible for anyone to create and upload web pages and sites. This introductory course goes step-by-step through the basic tools, panels and features of this dynamic Adobe web application. Discover links, navigation tabs and widgets. Create a web slideshow. Learn the essentials of CSS, site structure, importing images, text, audio and movie clips. You will be guided through the steps necessary to publish a website. Using Dreamweaver, your web design can go live with no html code knowledge necessary! Note: An online website is not necessary for this course; however, to practice, students may wish to use the individual HSU web account available to all HSU students.

The Instructor Annie Reid is a a painter, designer, illustrator and printmaker who works from her North Coast studio. Her artwork has been reproduced in both national and international print projects. Through teaching, Reid has shared her enthusiasm for digital media with others for over 20 years. (www.anniereid.com)

IMAGES © 2012 WITH EXPRESS PERMISSION FROM ADOBE SYSTEMS INCORPORATED

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

15

Professional Development � Presented by Humboldt County Department of Health & Human Services, Social Services Branch and Humboldt State University Office of Distance & Extended Education

s uIcIde InterventIon Suicide intervention is perhaps the most stressful situation any of us are called upon to deal with, whether we are a counselor, a caregiver, a family member or friend. This one-day workshop looks at all the critical aspects one must consider to successfully intervene. We carefully look at the statistics and facts, examine our own attitudes and notions, and identify the indicators and predictors to assess the level of risk and the kind of intervention necessary. Also presented are the basics of interviewing skills needed in an interactive and practical manner. While this workshop is offered as continuing education for MFTs and LCSWs, others working in the field of health and human services are also invited to attend. There are limited spaces available.

You must pre-register by Mon., March 11.

date time fee place instr course credit CEUs

Fri., March 15 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. $40 (includes lunch); $25 additional for credit or CEUs (optional) HBAC Rebecca Porteous EENC X040, 27636 NURS X480, .5 unit (CR/NC), 27628; AIE 380, .5 unit (CR/NC), 27631 LCSW, EENC X087, 27629; MFT, EENC X088, 27630

Rebecca Porteous, LCSW, has presented this workshop for many years in the community and was originally trained by the Suicide Intervention Skills Workshop, California Department of Mental Health using a curriculum that was created in Canada.

Child Abuse

Mandated Reporter Training FRIDAY, APRIL 19

8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center • 921 Waterfront Dr., Eureka This 7.5-hour training is designed specifically for mandated reporters of child abuse. You will learn about the definitions and indicators of child abuse and neglect. You will find out how a mandated reporter is different from a discretionary reporter, and what is reasonable suspicion of abuse. Reporting procedures will be discussed. You will have an opportunity to discuss questions you have about the reporting process and will learn about the continuum of responses and services available to families after child abuse reports are made. Instructors for this course will present information from the perspective of Humboldt County Child Welfare Services. REGISTER BY MON., APRIL 15.

date time fee

place instr course credit

CEUs

Fri., April 19 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. $30 (includes lunch); $25 additional for credit or CEUs (optional) HBAC Cara Barnes & Carolyn Albee EENC X021, 27620 NURS X480, .5 unit (CR/NC), 27623; EED/SED X701, .5 unit (CR/NC), 27624/27625 MFT, EENC X088, 27622; LCSW, EENC X087, 27621

Cara Barnes, M.A., psychology, is a social worker in the Emergency Response Unit. Carolyn Albee is a social worker supervisor.

*NURSING CEUS: According to the Board of Registered Nursing, “Courses taken for college or university credit can be used for RN continuing education. To compute the number of units earned into contact hours, use the following formula: 1 semester unit = 15 contact hours (1/2 semester unit = 7.5 contact hours). The name of the college or university should be submitted with the renewal, rather than the provider number.”

16

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

This course has been designed for mandated reporters: health practitioners, including but not limited to physicians and surgeons, psychiatrists, psychologists, MFTs and interns, dentists and hygienists, residents, interns, podiatrists, chiropractors, nurses, optometrists, EMTs, paramedics; childcare custodians, including but not limited to teachers, instructional aides, child daycare workers, foster parents, youth camp employees, social workers, probation and parole officers; employees of a child protective agency; commercial film and photographic print processors; clergy; firefighters, animal control officers and humane society officers, and child visitation monitors.

**MFT/LCSW CEUS: Child Abuse Mandated Reporter (7.5 hours) meets the qualification of continuing education for MFTs and LCSWs as required by the California Board of Behavioral Sciences. There is a $10 fee for cancellation prior to a course. There is no refund for non-attendance. Humboldt State University is a California Board of Behavioral Sciences approved provider of continuing education, PCE #774. Check-in is available 15 minutes prior to a course. You must be present for the entire workshop to receive continuing education credit.

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

Professional Development � Career Guidance

for Creative,

Innovative People

Are you a creative person who has a hard time finding satisfaction in traditional, structured work environments? Do you feel that your talents are sometimes being wasted? This workshop will help you capitalize on your skills and interests to create a career path in harmony with your true self. After this seminar you will have the know-how to find out about positions in a mostly hidden job market – or to develop great jobs where none may seem to exist! You will learn: • � the critical attributes and career needs of creative types • � why creative types are often career indecisive • � the crucial difference between working in a creative setting and using your personal creativity • � how to navigate the hidden job market • � how to recognize work cultures that will be nourishing to you • � ways to avoid career depression syndrome • � why different non-traditional work structures such as portfolio careers or self-employment may be attractive options • simple exercise to help you access your inner wisdom Whether you are in a life/work transition, just need to rekindle your passion for your current work, or are planning your future steps, this seminar and experiential exercises will help you understand yourself better and give you practical strategies for creating a more balanced and fulfilling approach to your career/life choices. date Sat., Feb. 9 time 2-5 p.m. fee $90, plus $10 materials fee place HBAC instr Susan Abbott course EENC X007, 27627 Susan Abbott, M.A., is a speaker on career issues, and is a counselor to people who wish to create their personal vision of meaningful work. She is one of the few practitioners nationally who specializes in the arts and entrepreneurship, and she is the former director of an arts consulting firm. Through her combined experience in counseling, business, art and entrepreneurship, she brings a unique perspective to clients on how they can effectively promote themselves in a competitive marketplace, create jobs where none may seem to exist, or turn their knowledge into self-employment. Susan is the author of two arts management books and the designer of the career assessment tool, the Creative Personality Indicator. If you have questions about the appropriateness of this seminar for your situation, contact Susan Abbott at 707-672-5260.

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

Microsoft Word � This introductory course will cover the basics of using Microsoft Word 2007 to create common business documents: Screen elements; context sensitive ribbon tabs; font, line and paragraph formatting; text selection techniques; and the Quick Access toolbar. Class meetings will build upon each other, and students will investigate more editing and formatting techniques, columns, tables, headers, footers, breaks, shrink to fit and inserting basic objects and reveal formatting. Mail Merge, troubleshooting techniques, style and theme reviews, and creating macros and forms will also be covered. If time permits, students will learn to modify outlines, and review e-mail and Internet features in Word. date Mon., March 4-March 25 time 6-8 p.m. fee $75 place Office of Education, Louis Bucher Resource Center 901 Myrtle Ave., Eureka instr Alison Ware course EENC X019, 27659 Ali Ware taught Microsoft Office and other software applications for over 25 years. She has taught at secondary, post-secondary and professional development levels.

Microsoft Excel Explore beginning, intermediate and advanced Microsoft Excel features, and learn the power and capabilities of this spreadsheet software program. In this class you will create, name, and save workbooks and design worksheets that utilize relative and absolute formulas and functions such as sum, average, max, min and count. Then you will compare how chart types communicate different interpretations of data, and use shapes and WordArt to enhance your charts. Spreadsheet design will be evaluated and you will explore usage of Excel analysis tools such as PivotTables, AutoFilter, and advanced formulas. The class will progress through beginning, intermediate and advanced Excel features. date Mon., April 22-May 13 time 6-8 p.m. fee $75 place Office of Education, Louis Bucher Resource Center 901 Myrtle Ave., Eureka instr Joan Dvorak course EENC X019, 27660 Joan Dvorak has taught adult professional development classes in Excel for more than 10 years. At Fortuna High School, Joan helped teachers and students utilize Microsoft Office programs for more than 15 years.

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

17

EXTENSION

Professional Development �

BASIC WILDLAND FIREFIGHTER TRAINING Are you looking for a summer job or a career with a natural resource agency? Will your career include prescribed burning for habitat and conservation management? Do you want to improve your wildland fire knowledge and obtain national certification? This training is part of the wildland and prescribed fire qualifications system used by all federal agencies (such as the U.S. Forest Service, Bureau of Land management, National Park Service, Bureau of Indian Affairs or U.S. Fish and Wildlife) and many state and private wildland and prescribed fire management agencies. This course will assist in your preparation for national certification, and is taught by representatives of the Six Rivers National Forest. Specifically, students will earn certificates for the following classes: • I-100 Introduction to Incident Command System • L-180 Human Factors on the Fireline • S-190 Introduction to Wildland Fire Behavior • S-130 Firefighting Training • IS-700 National Incident Management System (NIMS)

Attendance all days is required. Pre-registration is required by March 8. This course includes a field trip. All participants are required to complete a Release of Liability form. See page 77 for more information. date time fee place instr course

Mon.-Fri., March 18-22 8 a.m.-5 p.m. (one hour break for lunch) $220 FOR 204B Paul Johnson FOR 480, 1 unit (CR/NC), 27658

Paul Johnson is the U.S. Forest Service division chief of the Lower Trinity (Calif.) Ranger District.

Are you age 60 or older? If you are age 60 or over and a California resident for a year or more, you may attend regular semester academic classes at HSU in fall and spring for $52/semester for up to 6 units if you are a non-matriculated student (not admitted into a degree program). The HSU class schedule is on the HSU website: www.humboldt.edu. To enroll in fall or spring courses, you should complete your registration within the first two weeks of the semester. Each class will require the signature of the instructor, and dept. chair if space is available. New Over 60 Program students pay an additional $5 for an HSU ID card. The ID card entitles students to HSU computer lab privileges, educationally-priced hardware and software from the HSU Bookstore, and discounted admission to HSU athletic events. Students may also access the HSU Student Recreation Center for $48/semester. Public transportation is also available with a current HSU ID with fee of $60, paid at HSU Student Financial Services office (2nd floor of the Student Business Services building). If you need transport to classes, call the Student Disability Resource Center (826-4678). (Most buildings with more than one level have elevators.)

The Over 60 Program fees only apply to regular University courses – they do not apply to Extension courses or OLLI (Osher Lifelong Learning Institute).

OVER 60 PROGRAM

HSU Distance & Extended Education

(707) 826-3731

extended@humboldt.edu or visit the Over 60 website:

www.humboldt.edu/over60

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HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013 �

Fri.-Sat., March 1 & 2, 2013 HSU University Center Fri., 5-9 p.m. & Sat., 8:30 a.m.-9 p.m.

ONLINE COURSES H BA 250: Financial Accounting (4 units, Open University, p. 66)

Keynote speakers, workshops and presentations will focus on expanding the definition and knowledge base of undocumented immigrants. The summit will shed light on the DREAM Act, Obama’s Immigration Executive Order signed this past summer, as well as focus on art and activism. Each year approximately 65,000 undocumented students graduate from high school and are denied the basic right to pursue a higher education.

H CE Credits Online (p. 23)

CONFERENCE FEES: Students (HSU, CR, high school): Free Faculty/Staff/Community Member: $25 Non-Profits: $20 per person Conference fee includes continental breakfast and conference materials.

H SW 104: Introduction to Social Work

ACADEMIC CREDIT OPTION: One unit of optional credit is available for an additional fee of $232: Ethnic Studies, ES 480 (21286) OR Women’s Studies, WS 480 (25908) For content information, contact Marylyn Paik-Nicely, HSU MultiCultural Center: (707) 826-3367

To register: (707) 826-3731 HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

H Certificate in Faculty Preparation (p. 22) H Ecotourism Certificate Program (p. 24) H Exercise Nutrition Certificate Program (p. 22) H HED 231: Basic Human Nutrition (3 units, Open University, p. 70)

H Social Work Online BA & MSW (pp. 20-21) (3 units, Open University, p. 74)

H SW 442: Mental Health & Recovery

DISTANCE LEARNING

Social Justice Su mmit

DISTANCE LEARNING

(3 units, Open University, p. 74)

TECHNICAL REQUIREMENTS To take an online course you must have computer skills necessary to access the internet and use e-mail. You will need to have regular access to a computer with multi-media capabilities and a reliable internet service. You will also need access to the internet, a current web browser, and word processing capabilities. Some additional software programs will be provided via downloads, so some free disk space on your computer will be necessary. Check the individual courses for additional technical requirements. Online classes listed here are only a sampling of those available at HSU. See more under the link “Online Classes” at: www.humboldt.edu/oaa/classes.shtml

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

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DISTANCE LEARNING

Professional Development �

SOCIAL WORK

Online B.A. at a Glance

Who Should Apply?

• APPLY TO THE CSU BY NOVEMBER 30 TO START CLASSES IN AUGUST!

It doesn’t matter where you live or work, you can still earn your B.A. or MSW online from Humboldt State University.This online program is designed for professionals already working in the field as well as first-time college students. Applicants from diverse backgrounds are welcomed, including those with personal experience of engaging in public mental health services. Students should be able attend the live Monday night web sessions, visit campus as required for their program, and be able to dedicate 25 hours a week to the parttime program and 40 hours a week to a full-time program.

• 2- OR 3-YEAR ACADEMIC PLANS AVAILABLE • VISIT CAMPUS FOR ORIENTATION IN AUGUST AND A PRACTICE INTENSIVE IN APRIL • THIS IS A DEGREE COMPLETION PROGRAM

Online MSW at a Glance • APPLY BY AUGUST 31 TO START CLASSES IN THE 3 1/2-YEAR PROGRAM IN JANUARY! • IF YOU ALREADY HAVE YOUR BASW/BSW FROM A CSWE ARE ELIGIBLE TO APPLY ACCREDITED PROGRAM,YOU TO THE 2-YEAR ADVANCED STANDING PROGRAM. APPLY BY JANUARY 31 TO START CLASSES IN JUNE! • VISIT CAMPUS FOR 5 DAYS EACH JANUARY FOR ORIENTATION, COMMUNITY BUILDING AND SKILL DEVELOPMENT.

“I chose the social work program at Humboldt State because it combines academic coursework and practical experience. My field internship really reinforced what I was learning in class. It also encouraged me to explore different areas of social work and it gave me experience that will be beneficial, regardless of which area of social work I pursue.” — Laura Power, MSW

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HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

Professional Development

What can I do with a degree in Social Work? • PSYCHIATRIC SOCIAL WORK

• ADOPTION

• CLINICAL SOCIAL WORK

• FAMILY PLANNING

B.A. Admission Requirements

• COMMUNITY ORGANIZING

• PROBATION

• HOME HEALTH

• TRIBAL SOCIAL SERVICES

• SOCIAL SERVICE ADMIN.

• PUBLIC POLICY

• Students must have a cumulative GPA of 2.0 and have completed all required pre-requisite courses, as listed on the department website, to be fully accepted to the program.

• HOSPICE WORK

• MENTAL HEALTH

• SCHOOL SOCIAL WORK

• CHILD WELFARE

• SUBSTANCE ABUSE COUNSELING

What should I expect from a distributed learning program?

• Students must apply to CSU by November 30 and complete the social work major application form with a personal statement by Jan. 31 to be considered for fall program admission. Provisional status may be granted to any student who does not fully meet these requirements.

MSW Admission Requirements

• ENGAGE WITH PROFESSORS AND FELLOW STUDENTS THROUGH THE USE OF LIVE WEBCASTS, CHATS, WEB TOURS, SMALL GROUP DISCUSSIONS, SHARED PROJECTS AND VIRTUAL ROLE PLAYS.

• Baccalaureate degree from an accredited higher education institution

• LIVE WEB SESSIONS EVERY MONDAY NIGHT AND WEEKLY MODULES THAT YOU COMPLETE ON YOUR OWN SCHEDULE.

• Completion with a grade of “C” or better in elementary statistics (Math, Psychology or Sociology)

• HAVE THE SUPPORT OF A REGIONALLY-PLACED MENTOR AND COMMUNITY OF LEARNERS. • YOU’LL NEED BASIC E-MAIL AND WORD PROCESSING SKILLS, HIGH-SPEED INTERNET ACCESS, A WEB CAM, A HEADSET WITH A MICROPHONE AND A COMPUTER THAT IS LESS THAN 3 YEARS OLD.

• GPA of 3.0 or better on a scale of 4.0 for the last 60 hours of course work

• Completion with a grade of “C” or better in a course related course must include a to Native American Studies.This general introduction to the history of Native Peoples of America and the unique and sovereign relationship between tribal nations and local, state and federal governments.

DISTANCE LEARNING

ONLINE B.A. & MSW

• Complete California State University (Humboldt campus) Graduate Admissions application and submit to Office of Graduate Studies. • Complete the MSW program application and submit to HSU social work department.

Funding for this program is made possible through grants provided by the mental health Services Act, the Superior region mental health workforce, education and training partnership and CalSweC.

CONTACT THE HSU FINANCIAL AID OFFICE TO SEE WHAT HELP MIGHT BE AVAILABLE! WWW.HUMBOLDT.EDU/FINAID

For additional requirements, visit www.humboldt.edu/socialworkonline or call (707) 826-4438 HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

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Professional Development � An ONLINE Certificate in Exercise Nutrition is offered to students and working professionals who wish to expand their knowledge of the complex relationship between nutrition and exercise. See previous page for Distance Learning information.

THE CERTIFICATE To earn a Certificate in Exercise Nutrition, students must complete four 3-unit classes, for a total of 12 units. The courses, beginning with HED 342, must be taken sequentially. Instructor approval is required. This Certificate is presented entirely online. Each course is unique in the required assignments, but all have been designed to develop a strong online community of learners through asynchronous classroom discussions between students and the instructor. Students are given assignments, quizzes and projects with required due dates submitted electronically. Each course has an online midterm and final examination to be completed during specific identified ONLINE PROGRAM periods of time.

MORE INFORMATION: Contact Dr. Kathy Munoz, Dept. of Kinesiology & Recreation at kathy.munoz@humboldt.edu

REQUIRED COURSES HED 344: Weight Control Theories and practices to maintaining safe and healthy weight levels. Diet analysis, body composition and effects of exercise; behavior modification. date Jan. 22-May 10 fee $696 place ONLINE instr Munoz course HED 344, 3 units, 25518

ONLINE CERTIFICATE IN

FACULTY PREPARATION:

Teaching in Higher Education This three-semester, 12-unit ONLINE certificate program introduces prospective and current faculty to the teaching, learning and technology issues in the college classroom. Courses are taken sequentially:

OCT. 1-NOV. 9: EDUC X507: Foundations of Teaching in Higher Education (3 units) Instructor: Kathy Munoz, Ed.D., R.D.

JAN. 14-MARCH 8: EDUC X508: Student Centered Design (3 units) Instructor: Jayne McGuire, Ph.D.

APRIL 22-JUNE 15:

KINS 447:

EDUC X509: Instructional Planning & Pedagogical Practice (3 units) Instructor: Tasha Souza, Ph.D.

Medication effects on the physiological response to exercise/stress testing. Effects of ergogenic aids on performance/health. date Jan. 22-May 10 fee $696 place ONLINE instr Dobrowolski course KINS 447, 3 units, 25519

TBA FALL 2013:

Pharmacology & Ergogenic Aids

HED 342 (OFFERED FALL 2013) :

Nutrition for Athletic Performance

HED 446 (OFFERED FALL 2013):

Optimal Bone & Muscle Development

www.humboldt.edu/exercisenutrition � 22

teac hing at in d te s re te In Y? r UNIVERSIT o E G E L L O C a

HSU Of Offic fice e of Dis Distanc tance e & Ex Extended Educ Educa ation

EDUC X510: Apprentice Teaching (2 units) Instructor: Ann Diver-Stamnes, Ph.D. EDUC X511: Reflective Practice Seminar (1 unit) Instructor: Ann Diver-Stamnes, Ph.D. For course descriptions, schedule, deadlines, fees and more:

www.humboldt.edu/ facultyprep

or contact Humboldt State University Office of Distance & Extended Education:

707-826-3731 extended@humboldt.edu

.humboldt.edu edu//extended • (7 (70 07) 826-3 826-3731 • SPRING 2013 • www.humboldt.

Professional Development �

CE Credits Online provides university-accredited, high-quality, standards-based, online professional development courses focusing on improving teaching and student achievement.

These online courses are self-paced and convenient for busy educators.You can work anytime, anywhere, 24/7, as your schedule permits – no commuting, no missed classes and no dress code.

Curricula is content-rich and abundant with researchbased strategies to improve classroom and school environments, to move educators to intentional best practice, and to improve student achievement.

The course format is engaging and user-friendly. Courses are fully-administrated with one-onone asynchronous instruction and unparalleled customer service and technical support.

Valuable for new and experienced teachers, teams, leads, mentors and administrators (K-12), CE Credits Online courses are available for continuing education credit, post-baccalaureate academic credit.

The courses incorporate job-embedded exercises and extensive video modeling for immediate classroom impact, maximum retention, and reinforcement of the techniques and strategies learned.

ONLINE COURSES INCLUDE:

• Giving Directives That Students Will Follow • Stopping Disruptive Behavior

• Improving English Language Instruction through Use of Technology: K-12 Teachers • Developing Listening Comprehension in English Language Learners

• Conducting the Parent Conference • Today’s Classroom: Foundations of and Current Trends in Education

• ELL Language Assessment & Related Issues in the K-12 Classroom: An Introduction

• Coaching to Improve Teaching & Learning • Coaching to Improve Reading

• Transforming Instruction with Interactive Whiteboard Systems, An Overview

• Rights & Responsibilities in the Disciplinary Process

• Transforming Science Instruction with Interactive Whiteboard Systems

• Differentiating Instruction in the Classroom

• Transforming Language Arts Instruction with Interactive Whiteboard Systems

• How to “Read and Write” in Math: Improving Problem Solving • and Communication in Mathematics • Teaching English Language Learners (ELL): An Introduction • English Language Learners in Your Classroom • ELL Reading: Teaching Strategies for K-12

DISTANCE LEARNING

ONLINE continuing education and professional development for TEACHERS and ADMINISTRATORS

• Transforming Math Instruction with Interactive Whiteboard Systems • Transforming Social Studies with Interactive Whiteboard Systems • Choice Theory in the Classroom: Where Every Student Can Succeed • Creating Compassionate Schools

• Content-based Instructional Strategies for ELL

More information:

www.cecreditsonline.org

HSU Of Offic fice e of Distanc Distance e & Ex Extended E Educ duca ation

.humboldt. umboldt.edu edu//extended • (7 (70 07) 826826-3 3731 • SPRING 2013 • www.h

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Professional Development

Ecotourism Planning & Management C e r t i f i c a t e P r o g r a m

The Certificate Program The Certificate Program is for those interested in careers in the rapidly growing field of ecological tourism. The program offers a distance-learning (online) course of instruction in the concept and practice of sustainable, ecology-based tourism. It is designed to be completed in one year, beginning with Course 1 in the fall and concluding with Course 3 in the summer. Upon completion of the program, students will understand the following: • Global and national trends in tourism • Principles of ecology-based tourism • The role of ecotourism in community development • The role of education and interpretation in ecotourism • Principles of tour guiding and itinerary planning • How to identify and market the ecotourist

ONLINE PROGRAM

About the Instructor Michael Sweeney, AICP, is a certified environmental planner and primary instructor for the Certificate Program courses. Mr. Sweeney, formerly the Director of the Institute for Ecological Tourism at HSU, is an active ecotourist having traveled and worked in national parks and protected areas in Mexico, Guatemala, Panama, Costa Rica, Honduras, Peru, Brazil, Venezuela, Ecuador, Kenya, East Africa, and China. With over 30 years of experience, he emphasizes the principles of sustainable and responsible community-based tourism. Mr. Sweeney has worked on a number of local ecotourism projects including the Yurok Destination Lodge Feasibility Study which identified a preferred site and conceptual configuration for an ecolodge at the mouth of the Klamath River; and the development and implementation of a sustainable tourism strategy culminating in the City of Arcata’s annual Godwit Days migratory bird celebration. Mr. Sweeney has presented papers on sustainable, community-based tourism at international conferences on ecotourism, and consulted on ecotourism projects such as the Sastuun Resort in Quintana Roo, Mexico, a prototype for sustainable resort development along the Riviera Maya, and the Scarlet Macaw Trail Project, a community-based ecotourism model in northern Guatemala sponsored by Conservation International. Recently, Mr. Sweeney was invited on a reconnaissance tour by Sierra Gorda Ecotours (Querétaro, Mexico) a network of ecotourism venues owned and operated by community cooperatives.

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These online courses are designed to develop a strong online community of learners through asynchronous classroom discussions between students and the instructor.

SPRING 2013 – Jan. 22-May 10: COURSE 2 Issues of Sustainability & Responsibility – Directed Readings EMP x318 (3 units, optional) • EENC x061, $350 + $150 for credit

This course takes you on three Journeys into the unknown: 1. Climate Change & Carbon Offsets 2. Ecological Footprints & Biodiversity 3. Community-based Ecotourism & Sustainable Livelihoods The “Waiting for the Wind” forum provides a discussion area shared by the class on any topic. “Rendezvous” forums allow students to submit and comment on specific assignments related to ecotourism issues. Three Journey Logs will represent the final presentation of the students’ insights and understanding of the issues. Three texts are required. Prerequisite: Course 1 (see above), or instructor approval.

SUMMER 2013 – June 3-Sept. 13: COURSE 3 Ecotourism Project Implementation – Directed Study EMP x418 (3 units, optional) • EENC x062 $350 + $150 for credit

• The tourism planning process

• Sustainable architectural and site designs

Online Courses

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

This course involves each student in a special ecological tourism study project. For example, ecotourism projects can include developing an itinerary for ecotourists, a marketing plan for a specific region, community, ecotour company or ecolodge facility, an interpretive and education program for ecotourists, among others. Three options are available: • Option 1, select a project subject from the instructor’s list; • Option 2, self-select a project subject; • Option 3, participate in an instructor-approved ecotour and relate the travel experience to a project in the context of ecotourism principles. You will have the opportunity to communicate with the instructor as well as other students to define a study plan, review progress, provide feedback and direction, and evaluate results. The course will require background reading and research, discussion drafts, and a final report. The Moodle format will be utilized for posting questions, ideas, information, draft study plans, and final project. No texts are required for this course. Prerequisite: Courses 1 and 2 (see below), or instructor approval.

FALL 2013 – Aug. 19-Dec. 14: COURSE 1 Introduction to Ecotourism Planning & Management EMP x218 (4 units optional) • EENC x060, $500 + $200 for credit

A virtual “guided tour” of eight trips highlighting the history, concepts, principles and guidelines that distinguish ecotourism as a travel-style and destination as well as a means for sustainable economic development and conservation of critical natural areas. Case studies provide examples of successful ecotourism projects. Assigned readings further address ecotourism issues. A series of “travel log” assignments allows students to explore specific issues in detail. The “internet café” allows a student to correspond with the instructor and other students and to discuss issues and share information. The “waiting for the bus” forum allows posting of current news or bulletins. One text is required.

For more details: www.humboldt.edu/ecotour • www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

The Sciences �

Organic Gardening

FROM THE BACKYARD TO THE KITCHEN TABLE �

Delicious fruits round out the ideal garden of edibles, and it is important to know how to take care of fruit trees to have the best harvest possible.

LEVEL 1: Gain knowledge and confidence for a lifetime of

successful food gardening. Learn how to start and maintain a productive

organic garden, find out about plant and soil theory for gardeners,

and discover practices and timelines that are specific to our climate.

Learn the proper ways to thin fruit for health and harvest, prune your trees for the best shape, manage pests (diseases, insects, and gophers); and maintain soil, which will enable you to provide the best structure and nutrients to feed your fruiting plants and trees. If time permits, Peter will share some of his recipes for chutneys, relishes, and butters using the bounty of the North Coast. This course will culminate in a field experience at the instructor’s orchard in Fieldbrook. Because this course includes a field trip, all participants are required to complete a Release of Liability form. See “Field Trips” on page 77.

date time fee place instr course

Tues./Thurs., April 23-April 25 plus Sun. April 28 Tues./Thurs. 6-8 p.m.; Sun. 1-3 p.m. $60 FR105 Pete Haggard EENC X022, 27407

Peter Haggard worked for the Humboldt County Agricultural Commissioner’s Office and has gardened in Humboldt County for over 30 years. He has a small orchard of mostly apples and pears, which are all on dwarfing rootstock and espaliered. The orchard also includes plums, peaches, blueberries, figs and European filberts. Pete co-authored with Judy Haggard Insects of the Pacific Northwest, as well as articles for various publications.

HSU Of Offic fice e of Distanc Distance e & Ex Extended E Educ duca ation

PHOTO COURTESY OF PETER HAGGARD

This course will cover apple, pear, and other fruiting tree varieties that are suited for the North Coast. It will cover rootstocks and how they play an important role in determining tree height, allowing easier maintenance and harvesting, as well as tolerance to wet soils or drought, disease resistance, durability and productivity.

Learn about making garden beds, working with soil, and how to do

composting. Learn how to sow cover crops and about maintenance

of soil fertility and planning for year-round harvests. Learn how

to successfully manage pests and keep your plants healthy, how

to grow perennial fruits, coastal tomatoes and more. This course

will culminate in a visit to a local vegetable garden and a chance

to get your hands dirty and discover your green thumb!

Textbook: The Humboldt Kitchen Gardener: A Concise Guide to

Raising Organic Vegetables and Fruits in the Greater Humboldt

Region is provided in class for a materials and supplies fee (MSF) of

$12. Couples can share the text and pay one MSF. If you already have the

text, tell the registration staff and you won’t be required to pay the MSF.

date time fee place instr course

Tues., Feb. 12-March 12 plus Sun. March 17 Tues. 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Sun. 10 a.m.-1 p.m. $50, plus $12 materials fee SH110 Eddie Tanner EENC X022, 27561 w/materials, 27595 w/o materials

LEVEL 2: For those who have already taken the introductory

course or for those who already have a strong foundation in organic

gardening, this course builds on that knowledge to help your harvests

be even more bountiful! Eddie Tanner will provide skill-building

exercises and individualized feedback on topics such as: Timing and

season-extension for year-round harvests, Dialing in Soil Fertility, Pest/

problem trouble-shooting, and Crop varieties for coastal Humboldt.

date time fee place instr course

Thurs., Feb. 14-March 7 plus Sun. March 10

Thurs. 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Sun. 10 a.m.-1 p.m.

$65

SH110

Eddie Tanner

EENC X022, 27562

These courses include a field trip. All participants are

required to complete a Release of Liability form. See

“Field Trips” on page 77 for more information.

Eddie Tanner has been farming and gardening professionally

on the North Coast for the past decade. He was an instructor of

community agriculture at HSU and leads gardening and composting

workshops. Eddie has recently authored the textbook for this course.

.humboldt. umboldt.edu edu//extended • (7 (70 07) 826826-3 3731 • SPRING 2013 • www.h

25

The Sciences �

BEEKEEPING

Honeybees pollinate the crops that we depend on for many of the foods we eat. In recent decades, economic and environmental challenges have led to a major decline in the number of honeybees in North America. In response, more people want to learn to keep bees in their own backyard. These beekeeping courses will provide the information, hands-on experience and confidence anyone will need to succeed as a backyard beekeeper.

Practical Beekeeping � Learn the basics of how to keep honeybees for pollination and to produce honey and other products. Topics include bee biology, life cycle and social organization, and colony management techniques. We will cover both conventional and alternative methods for keeping bees healthy and coping with the common bee diseases and parasites. You will learn practical, hands-on skills while visiting local beeyards on several field trips. Also, you will have the opportunity to purchase hive equipment and package bees at a substantial discount in order to start your own honeybee colonies.

Choose one of two sessions offered: �

SESSION 2 IN SOUTHERN HUMBOLDT:

SESSION 1 AT HSU: � date Wed., Feb. 13-May 8 (no class March

20) plus Sat.: Feb. 23, March 23, April 20, May 18 time Wed. 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Sat. 2:30-4 p.m. fee $130, plus $50/unit of optional credit place Wed.: SCIB133 Sat.: UIHS Potowat Farm instr Garrett Brinton course EENC X014, 27565

date �

credit � ZOOL X315, 1-2 units (CR/NC), 27600/27601

Thurs., Feb. 14-May 9 (no class March 21) plus Sat., March 2, March 30 April 27, May 25 time Thurs. 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Sat. 2:30-4 p.m. fee $130, plus $50/unit of optional credit place Thurs.: South Fork High School Sat.: Beginnings at Briceland instr Garrett Brinton course EENC X014, 27566 credit ZOOL X315, 1-2 units (CR/NC), 27608/27609

Garrett Brinton manages 40 honeybee colonies located in Bayside, Sunny Brae, Trinidad, Westhaven, Hoopa and Redway, producing local honey and beeswax.

ADVANCED Practical Beekeeping � This class is for those who already keep bees and/or have taken Practical Beekeeping. Gain more knowledge and hands-on experience to maximize beekeeping success, with an emphasis on dealing effectively with some of the more complicated beekeeping problems. An important part of the class will be discussing developments and challenges in your own hives. Spring is the most important time of the beekeeper’s year as the bees are building up their population to collect honey in early summer. Each week (weather permitting), we will inspect local hives, see what kind of problems and needs arise, and explore a range of alternatives for dealing with these challenges. Some situations that we will encounter are hive and queen assessment, loss of queen,

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requeening, dividing and combining hives, avoiding starvation and robbing problems, feeding, monitoring for common diseases and parasites, and both conventional and alternative options for treating these conditions.

Choose one of two sessions offered: SESSION 1 AT HSU: date Sat., Feb. 9, Feb. 23, March 9, March 23, April 6, April 20, May 4, May 18 time 11 a.m.-2 p.m. fee $130, plus $50/unit of optional credit place UIHS Potowat Farm 1600 Weeot Way, Arcata instr Garrett Brinton course EENC X014, 27610 credit ZOOL X315, 1 unit (CR/NC), 27612

HSU Of Offic fice e of Dis Distanc tance e & Ex Extended Educ Educa ation

SESSION 2 IN SOUTHERN HUMBOLDT: date Sat., Feb. 16, March 2, March 16, March 30, April 13, April 27, May 11, May 25 time 11 a.m.-2 p.m. fee $130, plus $50/unit of optional credit place Beginnings in Briceland, CA instr Garrett Brinton course EENC X014, 27611 credit ZOOL X315, 1 unit (CR/NC), 27613

These courses involve field trips to sites outside of the HSU campus. Participants are required to complete a Release of Liability form. For more information, see “Field Trips” on page 77.

.humboldt.edu edu//extended • (7 (70 07) 826-3 826-3731 • SPRING 2013 • www.humboldt.

The Sciences

Bird Awareness Join beginning and casual birdwatchers in the 40th offering of the Bird Awareness course. Classroom discussions precede each day’s field trip and will cover how to become more aware of “our feathered friends” in daily life, and how to identify and enjoy them. Suggestions on reading material, bird feeders, etc., will also be presented as well as discussion on how to improve your yard for attracting birds. Bird sound tapes and slide illustrations will be used for identification.

CO SUMMING M 2013ER

Transportation is provided aboard a Humboldt State University bus for field trips to the following habitats: marsh, sea coast, coastal dune, forest and mountain. Be prepared to walk up to two miles each day while on field trips, and be sure to bring your binoculars and field guide. The class can be repeated any number of times. You may expect to identify 80-90 species of birds. One unit of optional academic credit in natural resources is available for an additional fee.

Class size is limited to 21. This is a summer course. Look for details in the summer 2013 course bulletin. Summer registration opens in May. This course includes a field trip. All participants are required to complete a Release of Liability form. date time fee instr

Mon.- Sat., June 17-22 Mon., Fri., Sat.: 8 a.m.-12 p.m. Tues., Wed., Thurs.: 8 a.m.-3 p.m. TBD Summer 2013 John Hewston

John Hewston, Ph.D., is a professor emeritus in natural resources at Humboldt State University. He is active in birding and birding organizations and has conducted annual bird surveys for many years. This will be the 40th year Dr. Hewston has taught this class.

APRIL 26-28, 2013 Optional 1 unit in either ANTH 485 or EMP 480

A weekend course on the Klamath River with Karuk herbalists and indigenous basket weavers! Gain experience in indigenous plant gathering and use. • Interact oneon-one with basket weavers and herbalists. • Help collect basket making materials, medicinal herbs and foods from local plants.

EXTENSION

Ethnobotany on the River

• Discuss indigenous life ways in relation to the local environment. • See a native plants garden and basket displays. • Attend an evening of Karuk storytelling and a potluck dinner with the basket weavers.

Before the weekend activities, students are required to attend an orientation meeting on campus (April 17, 3-4 p.m.) and are encouraged to independently tour the Hover Collection of Karuk baskets at the Clarke Historical Museum in Eureka. Instructors: Frank Lake, U.S. Forest Service Leslie VanderMolen, HSU Dept. of Biology

APPLICATIONS DUE MARCH 27, 2013 Visit the website for application form and details:

www.humboldt.edu/ethnobotany or contact Leslie at 707-826-3233 or ljv1@humboldt.edu

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

27

University EDventures � STUDY ABROAD! PLAN NOW FOR SUMMER 2013 China/Tibet Summer field project exploring sacred landscapes. Earn units in geography while traveling, exploring and studying northwest China and Tibet. Contact Toni Rossi: afr2@humboldt.edu.

Belize The Sierra Institute offers academic field programs from the peaceful meadows of California to the rugged mountains. Explore philosophy, cultural studies and natural history in the most beautiful of classrooms. These wilderness field study programs provide academic credit from Humboldt State University, personal discovery through extended time in nature, and the fun of a small group.

SPRING 2013

APPLY BY DEC. 31, 2012

® California Wilderness:

Nature Philosophy, Religion, Ecopsychology APRIL 2-JUNE 3 • 12 units Backpack in four of California’s premier wild areas: Death Valley, Sierras, Yolla Bolly Mountains and Lost Coast. Mountains, lakes, rivers and wild ocean beaches will be the setting for personal exploration in literature, philosophy and religion. For details and further listings::

(707) 826-3731

www.sierrainstitute.org � 28

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

Earn units in anthropology while learning archaeological techniques and visiting ancient ruins. Contact: Dr. Marisol Cortes-Rincon or 826-4335, mc479@ humboldt.edu. For further information, see www.humboldt.edu/belize

Afissos, Greece

Earn units in painting, drawing and art history during this six-week summer intensive studio/art history program. Short tours of Athens, the Acropolis and Delphi and four weeks of an intensive studio program in the village of Afissos. Contact Teresa Stanley: tjs1@humboldt.edu.

Montpellier, France

Earn units in intensive French language and cultural study during this four-week summer program in Southern France. Contact Dr. BudigMarkin: vb1@humboldt.edu. See also www. humboldt.edu/wlc/french/montpellier.html

Quito, Ecuador

Earn units of academic credit in Spanish language, culture and civilization in this 10-week full immersion summer program in conjunction with the Universidad Technológica Equinoccial (UTE). Live with an Ecuadorian family, visit cultural and natural sites. More info: www.humboldt.edu/wlc/spanish/quito.html

Dominican Republic

Hands-on summer immersion in resilient community technologies, language and culture. Earn units of academic credit in Spanish and engineering. Contact Lonny Grafman, lonny@ humboldt.edu or call 826-3649. Visit www. practivistas.org for more details.

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

OLLI

PLEASE JOIN US!

SPRING

SAT., JANUARY 26 1-3 p.m., Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center

Have you joined OLLI yet? For a $35 annual fee (Aug. 1-July 31), OLLI members enjoy benefits including discounts and priority registration for OLLI classes, HSU student ID card, bookstore, library and computer privileges, the opportunity to purchase a Jack Pass or a pass for the HSU Student Recreation Center. However, the value of membership goes beyond these benefits. An OLLI membership is an investment in a future filled with opportunities for civic and academic engagement, personal growth, and fun.

Join or renew today: Call (707) 826-5880 www.humboldt.edu/olli OLLI at HSU

• Meet OLLI faculty • Register for spring classes discounted tickets to the • Purchase Redwood Coast Jazz Festival DATES TO REMEMBER Jan. 17 ���������������� OLLI Faculty Meeting Jan. 26 ��������������� Open House 1-3 p.m., Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center Feb. 15 ���������������� Course proposals due for Summer 2013 April 1 ����������������� Cesar Chavez Day: No classes May 17 ���������������� Course proposals due for Fall 2013 May 31 ���������������� Spring classes end

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

Osher Lifelong Learning Institute

Osher Lifelong Learning Institute (OLLI) is a community of learners age 50 and better.

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COURSES: SPRING 2013 Courses are listed by day of the week, then chronologically. Course descriptions begin on page 34.

OLLI members have first priority to register for courses.

REGISTRATION FORM ON PAGE 63 ®

MONDAY Tai Chi Made EZ: Session 1 � Gentle Yoga: Session 1 � Gentle Yoga: Session 2 � Gentle Yoga: Session 3 � Chado: Japanese Tea Ceremony � SoulCollage: Multiplicity � Tai Chi Made EZ: Session 2 � SoulCollage: Themes �

Jan. 7, 14, 21, 28, Feb. 4, 11 Jan 14, 21, Feb. 11, 18 March 4, 11, 18, 25,April 8 April 15, 22, 29, May 20 Feb. 4, 11, 18 Feb. 11, 18, 25, March 4, 11, 18 Feb. 18, 25, March 4, 11, 18, 27 April 8, 15, 22, 28, May 6, 13

3-4:30 p.m. 1:30-3 p.m. 1:30-3 p.m. 1:30-3 p.m. 6-8 p.m. 11 a.m.-1 p.m. 3-4:30 p.m. 11 a.m.-1 p.m.

p. 48 � p. 50 � p. 50 � p. 50 � p. 47 � p. 52 � p. 48 � p. 52 �

Feb. 5 & 12 Feb. 5, 12, 19 Feb. 5, 12, 19, 26, March 5, 12 Feb. 26, March 5, 12, 19 Feb. 26 & March 5 March 5, 12, 19 March 5, 12, 19 March 5 March 12, 19, 26 March 26, April 23, May 14 March 26, April 23, May 7 March 26, April 2, 9, 16, 23, 30 April 9 & 23 April 9, 16, 23, 30 April 9, 16, 23, 30 April 9, 16, 23, 30 and Sun. May 5 (10 a.m.-3) April 16 & 23 May 21 April 9, 16, 23, 30 Feb. 19; Wed., Feb. 20, Thurs., Feb. 21

1-3 p.m. 6-8 p.m. 1-3 p.m. 10 a.m.-noon 3-5 p.m. 10 a.m.-noon 6:30-8:30 p.m. 6-8:30 p.m. 1-3 p.m. noon-2 p.m. 4-6 p.m. 1-3 p.m. 4-6 p.m. 6-8 p.m. 10 a.m.-noon 6-8 p.m. noon-2 p.m. 10 a.m.-noon 2-4 p.m. 2-4 p.m.

p. 38 � p. 42 � p. 53 � p. 43 � p. 37 � p. 40 � p. 60 � p. 54 � p. 45 � p. 36 � p. 46 � p. 51 � p. 41 � p. 42 � p. 36 � p. 58 � p. 57 � p. 39 � p. 52 � p. 48 �

Jan. 30, Feb. 27, March 27, April 24, May 22 Jan. 30, Feb. 6, 13, 20, 27, March 6

Noon-2 p.m. 3:30-5:30 p.m.

p. 35 � p. 59 �

TUESDAY Historical Hideaways Golden Age of Dutch Painting Writing From The Inside Out Byzantine Empire Superstorm Sandy Fun, Forms & Function of Folklore Floods of Northern California It’s Not Just jazz Beyond Tours Jane Austen (Garberville) Constitutional Myths (Garberville) Art as Alchemical Path to Healing Road to Publication King Lear Watercolor (Garberville) Landscape Design Kitchen Garden Falk Walk Moving Your Words (Garberville) Living Tao T’ai Ji

WEDNESDAY Creating Community Assets Amends: Forgiveness

OLLI at HSU

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013 �

OLLI

Feb. 6, March 6, April 3 Feb. 6, 13, 20, 27, March 6, 13 Feb. 6, 13, 20, 27 Feb. 6, 13, 20, 27, March 6, 13 Feb. 6, 13, 20 & March 20 Feb. 13, March 13, April 10,May 8 Feb. 13, 20, 27, April 3 Feb. 20, March 20, April 17, May 15 Feb. 20 & April 3 March 13 & 20 March 13 March 20, 27, April 3, 10, 17, 24 March 27, April 3, 10 March 27, April 24, May 8, 15 April 10, 17, 24, May 1 April 10, 17, 24, May 1

Noon-2 p.m. 10:30 a.m.-noon 3-5 p.m. 2-4 p.m. 6-8 p.m. Noon-2 p.m. 6-9 p.m. Noon-2 p.m. 4-6 p.m. 2-4 p.m. 6-8 p.m. 6-8 p.m. 10 a.m.-noon 2-4 p.m. 6-8 p.m. 2-4 p.m.

p. 34 p. 49 p. 55 p. 58 p. 59 p. 34 p. 55 p. 35 p. 54 p. 47 p. 57 p. 40 p. 44 p. 46 p. 45 p. 52

Feb. 7, 14, 21 Feb. 7, 14, 21, 28 Feb. 7, 14, 21, 28, March 7, 14 Feb. 21, 28 (8-10 p.m.), March 7 Feb. 28, April 4, 11, 18, 25 Feb. 28 & March 7 Feb. 28, March 7, 14, 21 March 7, 14, 21 March 13 & 20 March 21, 28, April 4, 11 April 11, 18, 25, May 2

2-4 p.m. 1-3 p.m. 4-5:30 p.m. 6-8 p.m. 6-8 p.m. 2-4 p.m. 10 a.m.-noon 2-4 p.m. 2-4 p.m. noon-2 p.m. 3:30-5:30 p.m.

p. 44 p. 50 p. 61 p. 57 p. 46 p. 49 p. 43 p. 45 p. 51 p. 56 p. 41

March 29 May 3 & Sat. May 4 (9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.) May 24 & Sat. May 25 (9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.)

10 a.m.-3 p.m. 5:30-8:30 p.m. 5:30-8:30 p.m.

p. 39 p. 37 p. 38

Feb. 9 Feb. 9, 16, 23 March 2 March 2 & 9 March 16 March 16, 23, 30 April 20 April 27

2-5 p.m. 10 a.m.-noon 10 a.m.-2 p.m. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. 1-3 p.m. 10 a.m.-noon 1-3 p.m. Afternoon matinee

p. 61 p. 40 p. 53 p. 56 p. 39 p. 41 p. 38 p. 42

THURSDAY Post-Totalitarian Societies Disability Studies Artist Showcase Pitman Painters 2012 & the Maya Calendar Seeking Balance Early Christianities Intercultural Communication Way of Wellness Ink, Brush, Pen iBook

FRIDAY Fort Humboldt in Civil War What’s Afloat in Humboldt Bay Shipwrecks & Lighthouses

SATURDAY Career Guidance for Innovatives Create Custom Travel Albums Steer Clear Fingerpainting on your iPad Humboldt Heroes Genealogy & Family History Armchair Traveler Shakespeare Festival: King Lear OLLI at HSU

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013 �

Osher Lifelong Learning Institute

Redwood National & State Parks Pilates Plus for OLLI Photographing People Contract Bridge Art & Craft of Advocacy Conversations on Creative Aging Films from Down Under Independence for a Lifetime Modern Jazz Mayan World Bird Feeding Community of Writers Beyond Recovery? U.S. Economy Constitutional Myths The Berkeley Uprising Moving Your Words: Eureka

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1ST WEDNESDAY... �

2ND WEDNESDAY...

Restoration and Renewal in Redwood National and State Parks

Conversations on Creative Aging & Living Life Beyond 50

Redwood National and State Parks (RNSP) contain nearly half of the protected old-growth coast redwood forests left in California, but almost two thirds of the land within RNSP was industrially logged before it was acquired for the parks, and its original landscape was significantly damaged. As a result of this industrial past, the U.S. Congress mandated that Redwood National Park begin a Watershed Rehabilitation Program in 1978. Over the years, three ongoing resource management projects have been developed to address the altered landscape and damage to park resources. Join Ranger Jim Wheeler for these presentations covering ongoing projects featuring RNSP resource management specialists. Restoring a Landscape: Watershed Feb. 6: Restoration with geologist Mike Sanders March 6: Forest Restoration: Second-Growth Management with forester Jason Teraoka April 3: Friendly Fire: The History and Role of Fire with prescribed fire manager John McClelland course

Free to OLLI members (27704)

Jim Wheeler has been a park ranger/interpreter at Redwood National and State Parks since 1986. He is a graduate of UC Santa Cruz with a B.A. in cultural anthropology, FREE and also received a teaching TO OLLI credential and M.A. in MEMBERS! environmental education See you at at HSU. Jim has been noon at involved in environmental education since 1981. HBAC

OLLI at HSU

Join us for conversations on creative aging – the challenges, choices, realities and possibilities of living life to the fullest. Each month a guest speaker will make a presentation followed by discussion and closing remarks. This is an opportunity to connect with friends, meet other OLLI members, and share. Feb. 13: Rollie Lamberson is a Humboldt State University Professor Emeritus of Mathematics. Michele Olsen was a college mathematics instructor for 25 years. She has been making custom books for 10 years, and belongs to the North Redwoods Book Arts Guild. March 13: Marc Matteoli is a local realtor and community leader, who has recently published a book North Coast Aviators. April 10: Kia Ora Zeleny lived, taught and studied in China, exploring cultural, political and social issues. She has an avid interest in world affairs and U.S. foreign policy, and has participated in the Foreign Policy Association’s Great Decisions program for many years. May 8: Don Bremm and Sharon Hanks are both recently retired and following their passion as the owners/winemakers of the Moonstone Crossing Winery. course

Free to OLLI members (27705)

Course coordinator Candee Fetsch Kimbrell is a member of the OLLI Curriculum Committee. She is an HSU graduate, local educator and lifelong learner.

To reserve your seat for any session, call OLLI at 826-5880, or stop by room 208 during OLLI office hours at HBAC to reserve a seat. • www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

OLLI

FOR OLLI MEMBERS ONLY

3RD WEDNESDAY...

4TH WEDNESDAY...

Promoting Independence for a Lifetime: A Series on Issues & Opportunities for Seniors

Creating Community Assets

Feb. 20: Learn to Advocate for In partnership Someone in a Long with the Term Care Facility Area 1 Agency with Suzi Fregeau, long on Aging term care ombudsman coordinator for Humboldt and Del Norte counties. She helps families advocate for their loved ones in long term care facilities. March 20: Caregiver Services and Senior Information and Assistance with Jeanie Ren, program manager for Information and Assistance and Caregiver Services for Humboldt and Del Norte counties. April 17: Medicare and the Affordable Care Act with Martha Johnson, program manager for HICAP (Health Insurance Counseling and Advocacy Program) serving Humboldt and Del Norte Counties. HICAP provides information assistance related to Medicare and Medi-Gap insurance policies. May 15: Get involved in Volunteer Opportunities with Maureen McGarry, project director for the Volunteer Center of the Redwoods (VCOR) and the Retired and Senior Volunteer Program (RSVP). course

Free to OLLI members (27706)

Course coordinator Maggie Kraft is the executive director of the Area 1 Agency on Aging.

The ability of individuals and groups in Humboldt County to visualize and create positive change has resulted in programs and businesses such as Access Humboldt, Pathways to Health, Open Door Clinics, Visiting Angels, Kokotat, Wing Inflatables, Arts Alive, Fire & Light, and Baroni Jewelry, as well as environmental achievements represented by the Lost Coast preservation, the Arcata Marsh, the Community Forest, Humboldt Baykeepers, and the thriving oyster business. The OLLI at HSU program itself is an example. How did these achievements happen? The presenters in this forum will narrate these “creation stories:” How the ideas developed, who was involved, and how the project or business evolved to become a major community asset. Jan. 30: Access Humboldt with Sean MacLaughlin Feb. 27: Main Street & Business Improvement Districts with Jennifer Koopman (Arcata), Charlotte McDonald (Eureka) and Dianna Crow (Fortuna) March 27: Kinetic Universe and Sculpture Race with Kati Texas and Eric Redstrom April 24: Aquaculture on the Bay/The Oyster Festival with Todd Van Herpe, Greg Dale, Dan Berman, and Vicki Guevara Blackwell May 22: Humboldt Area Foundation (HAF) with Peter Pennekamp and Patrick Cleary course

Free to OLLI members (27707)

Course Coordinator Jane Woodward is a member of the OLLI Curriculum Committee.

All sessions are held from noon-2 p.m. at the Humboldt Bay Aquatics Center, Eureka

For full presentation descriptions, visit www.humboldt.edu/olli OLLI at HSU

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

Osher Lifelong Learning Institute �

Wednesday Brown Bag Lunch Presentations & Discussions

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Osher Lifelong Learning Institute

OLLI

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g

in arberville . . .

Take an OLLI class at the Garberville Civic Club.

All OLLI members are welcome to attend.

Book Lovers Unite: JANE AUSTEN

WATERCOLOR Still Life Painting

Join a lively conversation about one of English literature’s most valued and beloved writers: Jane Austen. Explore three of her novels in this class. The first novel will be Northanger Abbey, which was published after Austen’s death, but is actually one of her earliest completed works. At the second meeting, we’ll discuss Pride and Prejudice. For the final meeting, we’ll examine Emma, one of Austen’s last novels. We’ll also talk about Jane Austen’s life, and look to her work for a picture of the era – its social mores and traditions, established etiquette and expectations. Living in this society for just over four decades of life, how did Austen manage to sustain ambition and create a lasting body of work? How did she reflect her times? How did she not? date Tues., March 26, April 23, May 14 time Noon-2 p.m. fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27750) place Garberville Civic Club instr Marie Raphael

Watercolor is notable for its translucency and sparkle, and this class will explore its expressive qualities. We will begin by painting simple objects, learning basic skills and gaining the confidence to complete a still life painting. Watercolor methods of direct painting, layering, and working wet-in-wet will be introduced. The traditional concepts of representational painting, composition, color and value will be incorporated in these exercises. Some familiarity with watercolor is helpful. Bring the

following supplies to the first class: Pad of watercolor

paper; tubes of cadmium red, aureolin yellow, ultramarine

blue, sap green, violet, burnt sienna watercolors;

palette; watercolor brushes (medium rounds and flats);

a pencil; a small water container and paper towels.

date Tues., April 9-30 time 10 a.m.-noon fee/members $55/nonmembers $80 (27790) place Garberville Civic Club instr Judy Evenson

Marie Raphael taught writing and literature at Boston University, College of the Redwoods and in local middle schools. She coached education students in the HSU secondary education program as well. She is the author of two young adult immigration adventures and has worked as an editor and columnist.

Judy Evenson is an award winning painter who is passionate about watercolor. She exhibits nationally and regionally and teaches locally.

CONSTITUTIONAL MYTHS � See page 46 for course description and instructor biography. (Also offered in Eureka.) date/time Tues., March 26, April 23, May 7, 4-6 p.m. place Garberville Civic Club fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27727)

instr

Ray Raphael

Moving Your Words: A WRITING CLASS See page 52 for course description and instructor biography. (Also offered in Eureka.) date/time Tues., April 9-30, 2-4 p.m. place Garberville Civic Club fee/members $55/nonmembers $80 (27744) OLLI at HSU

instr

Suzanne Samberg

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

OLLI WHAT’S AFLOAT in Humboldt Bay

Humboldt County history is closely associated

with its bay. Learn about trawlers, trollers,

former government/naval craft, pleasure

boats, the oyster fleet, and more vessels

moored in the bay’s two major marinas. You

will also learn some maritime lingo and study

typical equipment aboard the vessels.

In the first session, you’ll hear a lecture

on the history of the more significant

vessels and an overview of the commercial

fishing industry, illustrated with historical

photographs and artifacts.

The following day we will take an all-day field

trip to visit the Woodley Island Marina and

Eureka Boat Basin. We will meet some of the owners/

skippers and have an opportunity to board a few of the boats,

including the grand dame of the fleet, the MV Madaket. We

will also tour the Pacific Choice fish processing plant.

Participants must wear rubber soled shoes and be surefooted to step from the dock to boat. All are encouraged to bring water and a sack lunch. Field trip is by car pool. All field trip participants will be required to complete a release of liability form (see page 64). date Fri./Sat., May 3-4 time Fri.: 5:30-8:30 p.m. Sat.: 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27708) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Raymond Hillman Ray Hillman has had a lifelong interest in maritime history. He grew up in San Francisco close to the shores of San Francisco Bay, climbed around rotting sailing ships and steamers while photographing and learning about them. He was a curator for regional history museums and taught community college and university courses. He also operated a guided tour service throughout the North Coast for 27 years. He is author of several regional histories including a definitive work on the loss of the U.S.S. Milwaukee shipwreck at Samoa.

OLLI at HSU

SUPERSTORM SANDY Superstorm Sandy slammed into the Eastern seaboard in late October 2012. This was the second most costly tropical storm after Hurricane Katrina, and it resulted in over 100 deaths in the United States. We will discuss the impacts of this colossal storm and learn why this storm took an unusual track. Find out why this storm was so large and produced strong winds and coastal surges at the coast and snow in the Appalachians. date Tues., Feb. 26-March 5 time 3-5 p.m. fee/members $45/nonmembers $70 (27711) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Nancy Dean Nancy Dean received her B.S. in atmospheric science from UC Davis. She has worked for the NOAA; the National Weather Service (NWS) in Great Falls, Mont., Billings, Mont., and in Riverside, Calif.; the NWS Headquarters in Silver Springs, Md. Since 1993 she has been the NOAA meteorologist-in-charge in Eureka, Calif.

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

Osher Lifelong Learning Institute

SPRING 2013 �

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SPRING 2013 SHIPWRECKS & LIGHTHOUSES

on the Humboldt Coast The maritime history of Humboldt county is entwined with a series of lighthouses and an incalculable number of shipwrecks. This course will focus on the Humboldt Harbor Lighthouse, Trinidad Head and Table Bluff, with a special emphasis on Cape Mendocino, which recently has been in the news regarding the disposition of its historic Fresnel lens. An evening lecture illustrated with historical photographs and artifacts will be followed by an all-day field trip on Saturday. We will tour the lighthouse on Trinidad Head, visit the ruins of the Humboldt Harbor Lighthouse, and more. This class includes a field trip. All participants will be required to complete a release of liability form (see page 64). Wear sturdy shoes and dress for unpredictable weather. date Fri./Sat., May 24-25 time Fri.: 5:30-8:30 p.m. Sat.: 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27720) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Raymond Hillman See biography for Ray Hillman under “What’s Afloat in Humboldt Bay.”

The Armchair Traveler:

BACK of the BAY BYWAYS � Let’s climb onto our armchairs and look at some nearby historical scenery! We’ll take three short tours “Back of the Bay,” as we visit such nearby forgotten locations as Warren Creek, Walker Point, and Table Bluff. Abandoned water lines, secluded shipping ports, and electric-powered logging sites are a few of the sights we’ll see on this high-powered PowerPoint trip. date Sat., April 20 time 1-3 p.m. fee/members $30/nonmembers $55 (27710) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Jerry & Gisela Rohde Jerry & Gisela Rohde have been traveling around Humboldt County for over 30 years, noting its scenery and human and natural history. OLLI at HSU

MISS IDA BLAIR, HUMBOLDT COUNTY LIBRARIAN (COURTESY HSU LIBRARY SPECIAL COLLECTIONS)

HISTORICAL HIDEAWAYS � Does the thrill of finding old photos, newspaper articles, and memoirs capture your fancy? This class will take you to three major archives and show you how and where to look. We will visit the Humboldt County collection at the Humboldt State University Library, the Humboldt Room at the Eureka Public Library, and the Humboldt County Historical Society. At each location you will have an insider’s view and be shown key aspects of the collection and how to extract the information you want. Become a rarity – an empowered local historian. The first class will meet at the Eureka Public Library Humboldt Room, then travel to the Humboldt County Historical Society research center. The following week we will gather at the HSU Library Humboldt Room to review its historical material. We will also learn how to access the library’s microfilm collection. This class includes a field trip. All participants will be required to complete a release of liability form (see page 64). date Tues., Feb. 5-12 time 1-3 p.m. fee/members $40/nonmembers $65 (27721) place Eureka Public Library and HSU instr Jerry & Gisela Rohde Jerry & Gisela Rohde have written and lectured about Humboldt County’s natural and human history for over 20 years. They have co-authored three guidebooks to the local area and given numerous presentations. They have been with HSU OLLI since its inception. • www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

OLLI Humboldt HEROES Have you ever heard of Tom Bair? Laura Perrott Mahan?

Van Duzen Pete? They are all “Humboldt Heroes,”

and you’ll learn about them and others in this two-

hour presentation. You’ll find out who protected the

Chinese, saved the Redwoods, and help preserve Native

American history as we rescue from obscurity some

of the pivotal figures of Humboldt County history.

date Sat., May 16

time 1-3 p.m.

fee/members $30/nonmembers $55 (27709)

place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Jerry & Gisela Rohde Jerry & Gisela Rohde have taught HSU OLLI classes since the beginning. Jerry is currently completing the first volume in a series covering the history of Humboldt County.

The California Mutiny:

FORT HUMBOLDT in the AMERICAN CIVIL WAR Many students of the Civil War pay little attention to events in the far west, but Humboldt County has a rich and somewhat disturbing Civil War history. Captain David B. Akey’s company was ordered to join the Humboldt Military District to fight Indians. By the spring of 1862, it appeared that half the garrison was on duty guarding the other half in prison, while the majority of officers were testifying or on Court Marshal duty. These events at Fort Humboldt stand as one of the most dramatic breakdowns of military discipline in U.S. Army history. Join us for a morning lecture and a field trip in the afternoon to the Fort for a tour of the 1863 Civil War hospital and site. This class includes a field trip. All participants will be required to complete a release of liability form (see page 64). date Fri., March 29 time 10 a.m.-3 p.m. fee/members $40/nonmembers $65 (27730) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka & Fort Humboldt instr Thomas Mays Thomas Mays is a history professor at HSU. He served in the military for 25 years before he began to share his passion for the American Revolutionary and Civil War eras. OLLI at HSU

FALK (COURTESY HUMBOLDT COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY)

FALK: From Company Town to Forest Ground

Take an easy walk (two-mile round trip) along the paved Headwaters trail, which meanders along Elk River and stops at the past location of the historic mill town of Falk. Falk’s mill was in operation from 1884-1937. After the mill closed, Falk was a ghost town for 40 years. For liability reasons, the lumber company burned and bulldozed all of Falk’s buildings in 1979. In 1999, the Headwaters forest was purchased by the federal and state government. Although most of Falk’s buildings are gone, organic evidence and memories remain. Directions to Headwaters: Take the Elk River/Herrick exit just south of Eureka, then go east over the freeway and take an immediate right on Elk River Rd. There are two forks in the road. Stay to the right, and you will end up in the parking area. There is a bathroom facility available, but no further developed facilities for the duration of the walk. Bring appropriate weather-friendly clothing, wear good shoes and bring a lunch and a drink. This class includes a field trip. All participants will be required to complete a release of liability form (see page 64). date Tues., May 21 time 10 a.m.-noon fee/members $15/nonmembers $40 (27731) place Headwaters Forest Reserve instr Julie Clark Julie Clark is the Headwaters Forest Reserve Park ranger for the Bureau of Land Management. She holds a master’s degree in social science, focused on American history and company towns.

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SPRING 2013 Introduction to the Book Arts:

CREATE CUSTOM TRAVEL ALBUMS

Do you come home from your adventures with loads of ephemera in the bottom of your suitcase? Do you wish you had kept a journal? In this class you will create a customized book to take on your trips, that will hold your treasures and preserve memories. The art of creating handmade books has been with us since ancient times. Today the book arts are thriving all over the world because of college degree programs, local guilds, and artists who embrace this medium of expression. After an introduction to the history of the book arts, the work of modern artists, terminology, tools and resources available, you will create a travel journal that reflects your own needs (storage, drawing, writing)

Fun, Forms & Functions of

FOLKLORE

Folklore is myths, tales, jokes, food ways, legends, proverbs, music, tweets, games, art, music, clothing, traditions, practical jokes - the list can continue. This introductory class to folklore will look at different forms of folklore and how they function in our lives. Join us for a course full of the fun that comes when we collect and share folklore. date Tues., March 5-19 time 10 a.m.-noon fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27745) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Renee Ross Renee Ross has an M.A. in folklore from U.C. Berkeley where she studied with master folklorist, Alan Dundes. Her thesis was based on the transmission of “Theft of Fire,” a traditional indigenous folktale. Her interest in folklore includes a wide range of sub-disciplines from myths to food ways which resulted in curating a major exhibit at the Hearst Museum of Anthropology, U.C. Berkeley, called, “Stylin’ Fits: the Language of Clothing at Berkeley High School.” OLLI at HSU

as well as your own sense of style and design. You might choose to create a journal that you can stuff into your backpack to be worked on as you travel or one that is meant to display artifacts, notes, or pictures. date Sat., Feb. 9-23 time 10 a.m.-noon fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27736) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Michele Olsen Michele Olsen was a mathematics instructor at the college level for 25 years. She has been making custom books for 10 years, since joining the North Redwoods Book Arts Guild. For more information, visit www.micheleolsen.com and www.norbag.net.

BOOK BY MICHELE OLSEN. PHOTO BY ELLEN GOLLA

Osher Lifelong Learning Institute

OLLI

A Community of WRITERS � We will create a community of writers with various levels of

expertise, and we will generate, respond to, and revise one

anothers’ poems and short paragraphs. Evocative writing

prompts will encourage you to to find and strengthen

your own unique voice. A nurturing environment will

support you in emphasizing communication, clarity, and

economy as you express the truth you most want to say.

Different types of poetry and short prose

will also be presented and discussed.

For returning students, there will be new writing

assignments and an altered schedule that emphasizes

how to get started, how to revise, and how to critique.

date Wed., March 20-April 24

time 6-8 p.m.

fee/members $70/nonmembers $95 (27738)

place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka

instr Pat McCutcheon

Pat McCutcheon has a masters degree in English and

has published widely. She taught English for 25 years at

College of the Redwoods and enjoys teaching OLLI classes.

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

OLLI GENEALOGY

The Road To

& Family History

PUBLICATION

Who are you? Yes, you are an individual, but you are also the sum of various parts of your past. Discover the tools that will help you learn more about your forebears. Learn how to obtain military pension records, cemetery records, marriage, birth and death records. Discover what information can be gleaned from wills, tax lists, deeds and land bounty records. What can you expect to find at county archives and historical societies? Who has already done genealogical research on your family? Make your ancestors’ lives part of your life by participating in the discovery of your family roots. Learn something of the joys and sorrows of your forbears, and the sacrifices they made. They earned and deserve your recognition. date Sat., March 16-30 time 10 a.m.-noon fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27722) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Michael Cooley

Many people dream of writing and publishing a book. Join local author and columnist, Tracey Barnes-Priestley for this interactive class which explores the realities of taking an idea for a book all the way to publication. Using her own publishing experience, Tracey will illustrate what it takes to make your dream become a reality! As a special bonus for OLLI at HSU members, all members registered in this class will receive a copy of Tracey’s recently published novel, Duck Pond Epiphany. date Tues., April 9-23 time 4-6 p.m. fee/members $40/nonmembers $65 (27737) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Tracey Barnes-Priestley

Michael Cooley has researched genealogy for 35 years. He serves as the second vice-president of the Cooley Family Association of America, the president of the Genealogy Club of HSU, and administers three surname DNA projects. Michael has presented on genealogy in Oregon and Washington D.C., and taught the OLLI genealogy course in Fall 2012.

Tracey Barnes-Priestley has been a counselor, educator, and writer for over 35 years. Her first column, “Juggling Jobs and Kids” was nationally syndicated. She began writing her current column, “The Second Half” when she found herself and others facing mid-life and beyond. She also is a private coach, offers workshops, and provides organizational consulting and training. In 2012 she launched her blog, “The Second Half Online: A Lively Look at Life After Fifty,” and found a publisher for her first novel.

iBook: Accessing the AUTHOR WITHIN iBook is a free app from Apple, which allows one to write books. Join this class to learn how to compose and publish your own book with iBook. You will learn how to build several iBook author widgets from the apps Pages and Keynote to produce a book for submission. This is not a class in editing, but for extending your rhetoric. To fully participate

OLLI at HSU

in this class, you need to bring an iPad and should use a Macintosh computer at home. Recommended: Experience with Macintosh computers, some use of Pages and Keynote software. date Thurs., April 11-May 2 time 3:30-5:30 p.m. fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27735) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Tom Gage Professor Tom Gage taught a Macintosh lab class at HSU for more than a decade. He recently published American Prometheus as an iBook.

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SPRING 2013 � KING LEAR:

Nothing is Everything In King Lear, Shakespeare created characters who play out facets of humanity. “No Shakespearian play shows so wide a range of sympathetic creation. We seem to be confronted, not with certain men and women only, but with mankind,” wrote G. Wilson Knight. Join this class for a full discussion of this provocative text which explores what it means to be human. All OLLI members are invited to join the optional trip to the Ashland Shakespeare Festival to see the performance of King Lear (see below). date Tues., April 9-30 time 6-8 p.m. fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27746) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Tom Gage Tom Gage, Professor Emeritus in English, HSU, has often taught Shakespeare’s plays and accompanied classes to Oregon. In 2010 he was keynote speaker at the Ashland 4-day Authorship Conference. Related to Shakespeare, he has chaired a number of weekend sessions at Asilomar conferences and a 3-day conference at the Folger Shakespeare Library in Washington D.C.

KING LEAR:

Shakespeare Festival in Ashland Come to the Ashland Shakespeare Festival to see the performance of King Lear. Before the play, participate in a panel discussion with King Lear scholars from Southern Oregon University and Humboldt State University. Tickets to the matinee of King Lear and panel discussion are included in the course fee. The fee does not include transportation or housing. For more OSF information: www.osfashland.org date Sat., April 27 time Afternoon matinee fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27748) place Ashland, Oregon

OLLI at HSU

Girl with a Pearl Earring: The Golden Age of

DUTCH PAINTING

Join us for a study of light. This course will focus on Vermeer,

Rembrandt, and associated artists of 17th-century Holland.

With a special emphasis on portraiture, we will

survey all Vermeer’s best known paintings.

This course corresponds with the special exhibition of

paintings from the Maritshuis Museum in the Hague,

which includes The Girl with the Pearl Earring,

at the De Young Museum in San Francisco.

date Tues., Feb. 5-19

time 6-8 p.m.

fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27739)

place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka

instr Ron Johnson

Ron Johnson is an art historian specializing in European

and Native American art. He has taught art courses at

HSU and several other universities. He has studied several

collections with paintings by Vermeer, Rembrandt,

and other Dutch painters of the 17th century.

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

OLLI The

BYZANTINE EMPIRE:

Civilization & Legacy This course explores the fascinating history of the Byzantine (Eastern Roman Empire) from Constantine to the tragic fall of Constantinople in 1453. Discover the mindset, art and civilization of these Romans of the East and the eventual decline of an empire that lasted more than 1,000 years. Covering material from the Greek influence through the crusades, this course also discusses “Byzance apres Byzance:” The enduring presence and legacy of Byzantine splendor after 1453, notably in the Russian Empire and the Ecumenical Patriarchate of Constantinople. date Tues., Feb. 26-March 19 time 10 a.m.-noon fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27723) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Laurent Cleenewerck Laurent Cleenewerck is a regular OLLI faculty member and the host of an annual Religious Studies Experiential Workshop for HSU. He is an Orthodox theologian and author, the Rector of the historic Eastern Orthodox Church on F St. in Eureka, and serves as faculty member for other international post-secondary institutions. He holds degrees from the University of Montpellier (BBA), Institut Saint Serge (STL), Ukrainian Catholic University (MA) and Universidad Rural de Guatemala (DSc).

Look for Registration Form on page 63

® OLLI at HSU

EARLY CHRISTIANITIES: The First 400 Years

This course explores the various currents, groups and controversies that shaped the first 400 years of Christian history, from Pentecost to the Council of Chalcedon in 451. Discover the Ebionites, Gnostics, Montanists and Novatianists, as Christianity passed through waves of persecutions to emerge as the official religion of the Roman Empire. Learn about the controversial role of Constantine in the process of defining the Biblical canon and doctrinal orthodoxy. Session 1: Between Pentecost (33) and the Martyr of Polycarp Session 2: Apostolic Fathers and Apologist: The Struggle for “Authentic” Christianity Session 3: Between Cyprian and Nicea: Persecuted and Persecutors Session 4: From Constantine to Justinian: The Canonization of Scripture and Orthodoxy date Thurs., Feb. 28-March 21 time 10 a.m.-noon fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27724) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Laurent Cleenewerck See biography for Laurent Cleenewerck under “The Byzantine Empire: Civilization and Legacy.”

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SPRING 2013 � POST-TOTALITARIAN SOCIETIES: The Case of Central & Eastern Europe

This course introduces critical perspectives on memory politics in the post-totalitarian societies. It will examine memory as an active process of official and public reconstruction – a process in which multiple representations about the past contend for recognition, for moral judgment, and emotional impact. Focus will be on the memory politics in Central and East-European societies in order to understand the problems and challenges of the traumatic post-totalitarian legacy and the practices aimed at reconciliation. Learn about the strategies, practices, and rituals of revisiting and reassessing the past: What are the main issues of memory politics at the level of community, region, nation that lead to systematic remembering or/and forgetting? Which commemorative practices are most appropriate to the process of reconciliation at the level of community, region, and nation? What persists in collective memory that resists historical and ideological interpretations? date Thurs., Feb. 7-21 time 2-4 p.m. fee/members $45/nonmembers $70 (27752) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Elena Matusevich Elena Matusevich, Ph.D. (cultural studies) spent her youth in the former German Democratic Republic and witnessed the Berlin Wall coming down. She lived in her native Belarus during the collapse of the Soviet Union. A daughter of a Ukranian mother and Russian father, she was always taught to love her country and learned to respect and admire cultural differences. Dr. Matusevich is a Carnegie Fellow and served as a lecturer at many European universities.

OLLI at HSU

BEYOND RECOVERY? Global Economic Imbalances & the Future of the

U.S. ECONOMY

This course discusses the global economic situation in terms of imbalances affecting demographics, external balance of payments, delocalization of production and more. It provides a basic introduction to relevant economic concepts, extends them to international economics, and offers an historic review of how we got there. The future of the U.S. economy and of the global financial system will also be discussed in view of recent developments (changes in public policy, Euro-debt crisis, etc.). Session 1: Economics and Global Economics: Key Concepts Session 2: How We Got There: 30 years of global economic restructuring and cycles Session 3: Economic Perspectives for the United States and the Global Economic System date Wed., March 27-April 10 time 10 a.m.-noon fee/members $45/nonmembers $70 (27755) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Laurent Cleenewerck Laurent Cleenewerck is a regular OLLI at HSU faculty member offering an annual updated course in Global Economics. He also serves as faculty member for other international post-secondary institutions and on the board of the International Organization for Sustainable Development, an intergovernmental institute. He holds degrees from the University of Montpellier (BBA), Institut Saint Serge (STL), Ukrainian Catholic University (MA) and Universidad Rural de Guatemala (DSc). • www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013 �

OLLI BEYOND TOURS:

Contemporary Diplomacy:

You may remember traveling easily and effortlessly in your youth. Maybe you stayed in hostels or perhaps hitchhiked through Europe. But that was a more innocent time, when you and the world were younger. Now we are in a darker, post 9/11 era, and travel is more difficult and dangerous, right? Wrong! Today’s travel can be even freer, lighter and more open than ever. Thanks to the Internet, social networking and the breakdown of barriers, you can know much more about a country and – if you choose – connect with potential friends online before you meet them. In this three-part workshop, veteran travelers Louisa Rogers and Barry Evans will share their knowledge, stories and experiences of visiting nearly 100 countries between them. date Tues., March 12-26 time 1-3 p.m. fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27770) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Louisa Rogers and Barry Evans

In order for diplomacy to thrive, we must first learn to know and understand one another. The quest for diplomacy is complicated when international communication involves intercultural communication, as it has in the last decade of the 20th century with dramatic changes in the political map of the world. Join us for a discussion of different cultures and culturespecific knowledge. Through the development of intercultural communication skills, the aim is to learn diplomatic communication, respecting differences and making the best possible use of them. date Thurs., March 7-21 time 2-4 p.m. fee/members $45/nonmembers $70 (27753) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Elena Matusevich

Freewheeling, Independent Travel

Louisa Rogers and Barry Evans have traveled together since 1977, when they wandered through the U.K. in an old van. Since then they have visited every continent except Antarctica. They split their lives between Humboldt, central Mexico, and the rest of the world. They still have a secondhand van (though not the same one).

INTERCULTURAL COMMUNICATION

See biography for Elena Matusevich under “Posttotalitarian Societies: The Case of Central and Eastern Europe.”

The BERKELEY UPRISING:

1956-1970

From Panty Raid to Free Speech Movement, University of California at Berkeley was the site of a Youth Quake that spread around the world and birthed Ronald Reagan’s political career. Join us to review what happened in this past that was prologue to today’s global scene. Are there parallels to what appears to be occurring again in political movements such as Occupy and Tahrir Square? Each session addresses how students at Berkeley registered the pulse of the zeitgeist from the response to the Korean War and to Vietnam.

OLLI at HSU

Optional reading: Seth Rosenfeld’s Subversives. date Wed., April 10-May 1 time 6-8 p.m. fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27725) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Tom Gage Tom Gage, Professor Emeritus in English, HSU, earned his three degrees at Berkeley while witnessing and participating in the events of this period.

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SPRING 2013 � CONSTITUTIONAL MYTHS

2012 & the MAYA CALENDAR:

Americans of late have taken to waving copies of the Constitution in the air and proclaiming, “The founders were on MY side! See, it’s all right here!” The problem with these phantom constitutions, though, is that they have little relation to the historical one. Only by entering the world of the founders, and experiencing the constitution’s development one day after the next – as they did – can we understand how and why they created the document they way they did. Join us for a lively discussion of taxes and the role of government, the politics of the Constitutional Convention, ratification and the interpretation of the constitution: originalism versus a “living” constitution. Choose one of two sessions offered in Garberville or Eureka. SESSION 1 in Garberville: date Tues., March 26, April 23 and May 7 time 4-6 p.m. fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27727) place Garberville Civic Club instr Ray Raphael SESSION 2 in Eureka: date Wed., March 27, April 24 and May 8 time 2-4 p.m. fee/members $60/nonmembers $85 (27726) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Ray Raphael Based on his newest book, Constitutional Myths: What We Get Wrong and How To Get It Right, noted author Ray Raphael will help point the way toward the original, historical Constitution. OLLI at HSU

Contemporary Apocalyptics This course will retrospectively examine what has been called the “2012 phenomenon,” which involves contemporary expectations of a transformative event on or around December 21, 2012. As a result of sensational popular media attention, this date is typically (mis-)understood by the public to be the “end” of the Maya Long Count calendar. The course will look at how closely these ideas are connected to what we know of the actual Maya, and will explore the history of how contemporary attention to “Armageddon” in 2012 developed. Join us to explore and develop a working understanding of the Maya Long Count calendar, the historical development of the “2012 phenomenon,” and the ways that items of culture spread in counter-cultural communities of discourse. The course will conclude with a 2012 retrospective, looking at what people did on the expected date and a look forward toward how the ideas associated with the 2012 phenomenon are likely to carry on into future apocalyptic/utopian cultural phenomena. While the course will be approached as an exercise in critical thinking, personal experiences, opinions, and “stupid” questions are highly encouraged. date Thurs., Feb. 28-April 25 time 6-8 p.m. fee/members $60/nonmembers $85 (27728) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Kevin Whitesides Kevin Whitesides holds a B.A. in religious studies and minors in anthropology, philosophy, and psychology from HSU. He recently completed an MS at the University of Edinburgh that addressed 2012 millennialism. He is completing a book for academic press on the subject. He will be conducting observational fieldwork in Mexico with a group of academic Maya scholars in December 2012, where they will be at the pyramid complex of Chichen Itza to observe the popular response to the expected fulfillment of this unique cultural phenomenon. • www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013 �

OLLI CHADO:

Japanese Tea Ceremony Chado, a Japanese cultural practice with roots in Zen Buddhism, involves the ceremonial preparation and consumption of powdered green tea, or matcha. Underlying this ritual is a philosophy and practice that can inform and transform daily life. This course will present the instruction necessary for you to enjoy being a guest in a tea gathering. In addition to observing and participating in three tea ceremonies, you will be introduced to guest etiquette and instruction on how to receive tea, interaction with other guests and the host in a formal tea setting, the history and philosophy of Chado, and the arts and crafts associated with Chado. Session 1: Origins and history of the Japanese Tea Ceremony Session 2: Philosophy of Chado; instruction on being a guest (interaction among guests) Session 3: Survey of arts and crafts associated with the Tea Ceremony; discussion of utensils; instruction on being a guest (interaction of host and guest). date Mon., Feb. 4-18 time 6-8 p.m. fee/members $45/nonmembers $70 (27741) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Harvey II and Holly Harvey Harvey II is an independent scholar in the field of experimental history. He has been a practitioner of Chado since 1984. He is an instructor of the Urasenke style of Japanese Tea Ceremony. Holly Harvey is a graphic artist and HSU lecturer. She also studies the Tea Ceremony with an interest in gardens and flower arrangement.

PHOTO COURTESY OF HOLLY HARVEY

Decoding the

MAYAN WORLD Eleven-hundred years ago, an area the size of Oregon was populated by a highly organized, literate and mostly urbanized people who built huge pyramids and kept precise astronomical records. Yet within 50 years they had abandoned their cities and reverted to a scattered tribal lifestyle, similar to the one from which they had emerged a millennium earlier. In the process, the Mayan population was decimated. Explore the questions: What caused the sudden collapse of one of the world’s greatest civilizations? What can we learn about Mayan life from the many ruins in and beyond the Yucatan peninsula? What can the Mayan collapse tell us about our own declining ecosystem? Which sites should be on everyone’s bucket-list (and how do you get to them)? Who are the post-collapse, post-conquistador Mayans today? date Wed., March 13 and 20 time 2-4 p.m. fee/members $40/nonmembers $65 (27729) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Barry Evans Barry Evans’ fascination with all things Mayan has been active since visiting Tikal (in northern Guatemala) over 30 years ago. Barry writes the weekly “Field Notes” column for the North Coast Journal.

OLLI at HSU

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SPRING 2013 � SEEKING BALANCE � Do you feel like you might be losing your ability to balance? Would you like to n

have your balance assessed? Come For OLLI join Dr. Ortega and his team from MEMBERS the HSU Biomechanics Lab for a day ONLY of balance and fall risk assessment. During the first meeting, the Biomechanics lab team will use a force-sensing platform and a series of stationary and dynamic balance tests to help determine your postural stability. OLLI members will be individually assessed and given personal results. The following week, Dr. Ortega will meet with the full class to discuss the implications of reduced balance and provide strategies for improving stability and reducing the risk of falls. This course offered at the new Multi-Generational Center in Fortuna is limited to 30 OLLI members; early registration is recommended. date Thurs., Feb. 28-March 7 time 2-4 p.m. fee/members $40 (27766) place Multi-Generational Center 2280 Newburg Rd., Fortuna instr Justus Ortega Justus Ortega, Ph.D., is the director of the HSU biomechanics lab, where he and his students conduct novel research in the energetics of human locomotion, and provide the community with health and performance-related biomechanical testing and evaluation. His research with the STRONG program is aimed at increasing opportunities for seniors to stay active in our community.

OLLI instructors are... experts from the community and current or retired faculty. If you are interested in becoming an OLLI instructor, contact the HSU OLLI director at 826-3743.

OLLI at HSU

TAI CHI MADE EZ for Beginners

Learn a short version of Tai Chi in this class designed for OLLI members. This version of Tai Chi is made up of simple, smooth, circular movements, designed to stretch, limber, tone and strengthen the body – a gentle, easy to learn and fun way to get fit. No previous experience is necessary. Tai Chi can help improve your balance, posture, muscle tone and flexibility, while strengthening and opening joints. It also helps improve circulation and metabolism and can boost the immune system. You will also learn techniques to lower and balance blood pressure and quiet the mind, improving ability to focus and remember. Special moving and seated meditation for stress reduction and pain management will relax your mind, body and spirit. Bring a water bottle and wear flat, comfortable shoes. Take one or both sessions taught by Glenda Hesseltine at Arcata Presbyterian Church. SESSION 1:

date Mon., Jan. 7-Feb. 11

time 3-4 p.m.

fee/members $70/nonmembers $95 (27758)

SESSION 2:

date Mon., Feb. 18-March 27

time 3-4:30 p.m.

fee/members $70/nonmembers $95 (27759)

Glenda Hesseltine, M.A., has been a tai chi

instructor/practitioner in the Yang style for 30

years. She is certified in tai chi for arthritis by

Dr. Paul Lam of Australia and endorsed by the

American Arthritis Foundation. Glenda brings 35

years of meditation training from many disciplines

and a deep commitment to help people heal. With

a master’s degree in counseling psychology and

a specialty in psychosynthesis, she uses guided

imagery and sound toning in her classes.

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

OLLI PILATES PLUS for OLLI � Build a stronger, healthier body with Pilates. Improve your posture and balance, create stronger abdominal muscles, and improve flexibility with the elegant and flowing movements of Pilates. You will learn to isolate core muscles and coordinate breathing and movement as core strength increases. Well-suited for people of all ages and fitness levels, the class includes traditional Pilates mat exercises, light-weight and band exercises, and time to creatively explore Pilates in motion, developing confidence to apply a strengthened core to all your activities. Please bring water, a mat and towel. date Wed., Feb. 6-March 13 time 10:30 a.m.-noon fee/members $65/nonmembers $90 (27763) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Joanne Fornes Joanne Fornes believes exercise, done with awareness and attention, is the key to longevity, vitality and health. Passionate about lifetime fitness, she has studied various forms of movement for more than 40 years. She is a backpacker and runner and delights in helping people find grace, ease and self-empowerment through movement.

LIVING TAO T’AI JI This energetic style of T’ai Ji forms focuses on powerfully moving the qi(energy) through our body systems. Incorporating the Chinese calligraphy of the moves in the form, the poetic and philosophic roots of T’ai Ji and utilizing inspiring music, this class will firmly establish a strong root and a pathway for learning T’ai Ji for the beginner. For experienced students, the class will provide deep insights on their ongoing learning path. Through the practice of Living Tao forms, we learn how to creatively circulate the qi(energy) around and within us, releasing stress, revitalizing internal organs and refreshing the mind as we “dance” our T’ai Ji. date Tues./Wed./Thurs., Feb. 19-21 time 2-4 p.m. fee/members $40/nonmembers $65 (27757) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Christopher Campbell Christopher Campbell is the T’ai Ji Training Program coordinator and teaches seminars in Gold Beach, Oregon for Master Chungliang Al Huang and the Living Tao Foundation (livingtao.org). He has 25 years of study and practice in T’ai Ji and Chinese arts of philosophy, calligraphy and poetry. His mission is to free the natural movement within, through the “meditation in movement” exercise of T’ai Ji.

OLLI MEMBERS get Anyone may register for an OLLI class; however, nonmembers must pay $25 additional fee per class. Up until the week before the course begins, nonmembers may be dropped from the course if space is limited and members would like to enroll. Join or renew your OLLI membership today.

Call 707-826-5880 or visit humboldt.edu/olli/register

OLLI at HSU

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

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SPRING 2013 � GENTLE YOGA for OLLI � Join us for a gentle and powerful yoga class. You will

learn methods to relax your body and calm your mind.

We will practice yoga stretches and poses for all

levels and body types. You will learn to improve

your balance, strength and flexibility.

Yoga increases flexibility, balance and concentration.

It also strengthens the immune system and improves

spinal alignment. The regular practice of yoga will reduce

stress and promote health and harmony in the body.

All levels of experience are welcome – especially beginners!

Bring a yoga mat, blanket or beach towel, and water. Register for one or both sessions held at Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center with Patricia Starr. SESSION 1:

date Mon., Jan. 14-Feb. 18

time 1:30-3 p.m.

fee/members $65/nonmembers $90 (27773)

SESSION 2:

date Mon., March 4-April 8

time 1:30-3 p.m.

fee/members $55/nonmembers $80 (27769)

SESSION 3:

date Mon., April 15-May 20

time 1:30-3 p.m.

fee/members $65/nonmembers $90 (27771)

Patricia Starr is a certified yoga teacher trained in

Iyengar yoga, body/mind centering and yoga therapy. She

also has a strong foundation in the Buddhist practice of

mindfulness. Her 38 years of training and practice and

24 years of teaching has brought Patricia to the here-

and-now of enjoying every moment with her students.

DISABILITY STUDIES: Culture & Justice

Do you think of disability as a personal tragedy, or do you think of disability as just part of life’s diversity? Did you know that disability studies is a new and exciting area of interdisciplinary academic study? Are you intrigued by representations of disability such as in The King’s Speech? Are you interested in promoting social justice for people who experience disability? Each class includes a short lecture, a short film, and great discussion. Students will be encouraged to read and report on one article or book chapter from a group of publications prepared by the instructors. Explore the emergence of disability studies from other disciplines and some major theoretical models, experience film, painting, dance, and other media about disability, and discuss disability advocacy movements and how they relate to other social justice movements. date Thurs., Feb. 7-28 time 1-3 p.m. fee/members $45/nonmembers $70 (27779) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Devva Kasnitz & Rabbi Naomi Steinberg Disabled from childhood, Devva Kasnitz, Ph.D., chairs the Disability Research Group of the Society for Medical Anthropology, and she is an elected member of the Committee on Minority Issues in Anthropology. She has taught at UC Berkeley and managed a postdoctoral program in disability studies at Berkeley for 10 years. She was formerly the executive director of the Humboldt Independent Living Center. She is currently president of the International Society for Disability Studies and lectures, advises, and publishes widely. She resides in Eureka raising fowl and spinning local wool for fun. Rabbi Naomi Steinberg serves Temple Beth El in Eureka and B’nai Ha-Aretz in Redway, and teaches in the Religious Studies Department at Humboldt State University. She enjoys collaborating with and “re-voicing” for her sister, Devva Kasnitz.

OLLI at HSU

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

OLLI THE WAY OF WELLNESS � MAKING ART: In the field of health, the sheer amount of information can be overwhelming. In this class we’ll boil down the clutter and confusion to a few simple time-tested principles of wellness. We’ll also debunk the myths that make health and wellness seem time-consuming and complicated. You’ll come away with practical ideas for increasing your physical and emotional wellbeing that you can put into practice immediately. Topics include easy, portable, low-cost ways to build your fitness (no gym required); ways to fuel your body for mood, resilience and energy; three types of exercise that may protect against dementia, bone loss, diabetes, and heart disease; immediate tools for maintaining (or recovering )emotional balance; lessons from the world’s centenarians; and strategies for changing long-held habits. date Thurs., March 13-20 time 2-4 p.m. fee/members $40/nonmembers $65 (27775) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Louisa Rogers Louisa Rogers is a management consultant. Previously, she was a professional weight loss counselor. She grew up overweight and out of shape, but became an “adult-onset fitness lover” in her 20s and never looked back. She has maintained a 30-pound weight loss for 30 years. Today, at 60, she enjoys walking, bicycling, hiking, backpacking, hooping, open-water swimming, T’ai Chi, yoga, and kettlebells. Her articles on fitness, self-development and well-being have been published nationally and internationally.

An Alchemical Path to Healing Carl Jung delved deeply into the study of alchemy, a chemical practice said to be practiced in the 17th century, the primary aim of which was to change the baser elements into gold. Jung was drawn to the concept on a mystical level but also as a symbol of psychological transformation. In this class, we will explore the concept of art as an agent for healing. We will use Jung and other well-known individuals as examples along with specific case studies. Wherever one falls on the arc of resiliency regarding mental health, artistic expression offers the opportunity to transform one’s experience into a poem, a painting, or a piece of music. The creative act, like alchemy, can alter people’s perspective of themselves and assist in the process of healing from life’s familiar challenges as well as the more extreme experiences of psychotic episodes. There is no requirement to be a practicing artist to participate, but you will have the chance to express yourself creatively and share current or past artistic work that proved to be transformative for you. The instructor anticipates that most of your creative work will be done at home. Projects could require basic art materials, magazines for collage, a musical instrument or other tools. date Tues., March 26-April 30 time 1-3 p.m. fee/members $75/nonmembers $100 (27756) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Bonnie Shand Bonnie Shand holds master’s degrees in interdisciplinary creative arts and expressive arts therapy. She worked as a creative arts therapist in community mental health programs in San Francisco. She is a poet and artist and has been teaching classes to adults for 25 years.

Most OLLI courses are offered at the Humboldt Bay Aquatics Center (HBAC), located next to the Adorni Center at 921 Waterfront Drive in Eureka. OLLI at HSU

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SPRING 2013 � SoulCollage®:

Discovering Your Multiplicity SoulCollage® is an intuitive collage process developed by Seena B. Frost. By putting together cut-out images from magazines and other sources, we can access the many different parts of ourselves. By speaking from the completed image rather than about it, we can gain access to our inner voices. A deck of SoulCollage® cards is comprised of four suits: the Committee suit, the Council suit, the Companions suit, and the Community suit. In this course, we will learn about and make cards for all of the suits, as well as the three Transpersonal cards. Using the cards in readings will also be introduced. All materials will be provided.

date Mon., Feb. 11-March 18

time 11 a.m.-1 p.m.

fee/members $60/nonmembers $85 (27661)

place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka

instr Janet Patterson

Janet Patterson has been active in SoulCollage®

for seven years, and a SoulCollage® facilitator since

2008. She is completing her Ph.D. in psychology with

an emphasis on disturbing dream images and somatic

dream work. She is also a member of the Friends

of Jung and SoulCollage® OLLI interest groups.

SoulCollage®:

An Exploration of Themes This course is designed for both the novice and the experienced SoulCollager. SoulCollage® is an intuitive collage process developed by Seena B. Frost. The focus of this course will be weekly themes with brief, inclass readings provided. Participants will have the opportunity to make SoulCollage® cards that emerge from the themes of Home, Darkness, The Hero, Animal Guides, and Wealth. The last class meeting will be spent doing readings of

the cards, using Seena Frost’s method. No previous art

experience necessary, but life experience is a plus!

All materials will be provided.

date Mon., April 8-May 13

time 11 a.m.-1 p.m.

fee/members $60/nonmembers $85 (27760)

place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka

instr Janet Patterson

See biography of Janet Patterson under

“SoulCollage®: Discovering Your Multiplicity.”

SOULCOLLAGE® CARDS COURTESY OF WWW.SOULCOLLAGE.COM

Osher Lifelong Learning Institute

OLLI

Moving Your Words: A WRITING CLASS Move from “I don’t know where to start” to developing ideas, expanding your imagination, and finally moving your words out of your brain, down the arm and onto the paper. This is no small task, but it can be fun and rewarding. Each week, there will be a new, user-friendly approach to inspire our writing. You will be asked to expand on your writing at home and then hopefully share your writing in class (you can do it). The final meeting will be a grand celebration of the work! Bring your favorite writing tools. Choose one of two sessions with Suzanne

OLLI at HSU

Samberg in Garberville or Eureka. SESSION 1: Tues., April 9-30, 2-4 p.m. fee/members $55/nonmembers $80 (27744) place Garberville Civic Club SESSION 2: Wed., April 10-May 1, 2-4 p.m. fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27742) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka Suzanne Samberg has taught a variety of Humanities high school courses for over 20 years and currently serves as a University Supervisor in the HSU School of Education.

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

OLLI CLOSE TO THE BONE: Writing from the Inside Out It is never too late to become a writer – to dig deep and write about the things you want to express. If you are concerned that you lack the skills to tap into your experiences, imagination and feelings, the class will offer you the opportunity to both learn and create. Whether you are new to writing or not, a process will be taught to help catapult you into your right brain and free you to write through your senses whether in poetry or prose. You will be shown how to weave music into your use of language, to give it breath and a heartbeat. A safe environment will be created for you to share what you write and receive constructive feedback if you desire it. The instructor will bring examples from contemporary writers to class as models for inspiration. For students who have enjoyed Bonnie Shand’s writing classes in the past, lessons will be adjusted so that the

material will not simply be a repetition of what they

experienced in the previous class. If you have begun

a writing project that you wish to continue working

on, you are welcome to do so in this class.

Students are asked to make copies of their writing

each week to share with the other class members.

date Tues., Feb. 5-March 12

time 1-3 p.m.

fee/members $75/nonmembers $100 (27440)

place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka

instr Bonnie Shand

Bonnie Shand, M.A., is a poet, a reader, and a lover of

good writing. She has taught literature and writing classes

through Sonoma State Extended Education, the Oakmont

Retirement Community in Santa Rosa, and OLLI at HSU.

JOIN OR RENEW TODAY: CALL

707-826-5880 � OR VISIT

www.humboldt.edu/olli � OLLI at HSU

STEER CLEAR:

When it is Time for Someone Else to Control the Cruising This course is designed to assist individuals, families, professional providers, and community organizations to

help start difficult conversations about driving retirement.

There will be a showing of the 24-minute documentary,

Old People Driving, an Official Selection of the

Los Angeles International Film Festival, Mill Valley

Film Festival, Hot Springs Documentary Film

Festival, and the Phoenix Film Festival.

Join us for a guided discussion of assessing needs, available

options for taking action, legal authority, including the

DMV, physicians, law enforcement, the courts, programs

serving the elderly, and forming family agreements.

People of all ages are encouraged to participate.

date Sat., March 2

time 10 a.m.-2 p.m.

fee/members $10/nonmembers $35 (27768)

place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka

instr Kip Roberti

Kip Roberti has lived in Humboldt County since 1962. He

was an HSU faculty member, a project coordinator for the

Humboldt County Office of Education, owned and operated

Adult Educational Services consulting firm, provided extensive

continuing education courses for health care professionals,

and is a professional fiduciary. He is one of the co-founders of

S.A.F.E. Planners, Inc., Eureka, where he is a senior advocate, fiduciary, and educator committed to serving the needs of the elderly, their families, and people with disabilities.

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SPRING 2013 IT’S NOT JUST JAZZ

OLLI members are eligible to purchase discount tickets to the Redwood Coast Jazz Festival. Call 826-5880

The 23rd Annual Redwood Coast Jazz Festival will be held March 21-23, 2013. This fun-filled 4-day weekend is located at five venues throughout the downtown Eureka area. This course will give a brief history of how and why the jazz festival was started 24 years ago, how it has changed over the years, how it supports senior programs and youth music education and how it stimulates our local economy. In this class you will get to hear the wide variety of music available at the festival, and learn how you can become involved. You will also be able to purchase discounted tickets to the event. The Redwood Coast Jazz Festival has been called the “Best Small Town Festival in the West.” Come and learn why. Together, we are making music and a better community! date Tues., March 5 time 6-8:30 p.m. fee/members $30/nonmembers $55 (27772) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Lynn McKenna Lynn McKenna is a life-long resident of Eureka and has been involved with the Redwood Coast Jazz Festival since its beginning. She is the president of the local non-profit, Redwood Coast Music Festivals, which puts on the Jazz Festival.

An Insider’s Guide:

LISTENING TO MODERN JAZZ Music writer Bob Doran serves as your guide for a pair of Redwood Jazz Alliance (RJA) concerts with discussion, music samples and readings on the Wednesday prior to each show. Learn the inside stories about the bands, buy discount tickets to both shows, and attend optional daytime workshops with the musicians (held in conjunction with all RJA shows). First up in February is a concert at Fulkerson Recital Hall by drummer Matt Wilson’s quartet Arts and Crafts (Matt Wilson, drums; Terell Stafford, trumpet and flugelhorn; Gary Versace, keyboards; Martin Wind, bass). Then it’s an April 4 show at the Arcata Playhouse by

OLLI at HSU

guitarist Joel Harrison and Spirit House (Joel Harrison, guitars; Paul Hanson, bassoon; Cuong Vu, trumpet; Damian Erskine, bass; Brian Blade, drums). date Wed., Feb. 20-April 3 time 4-6 p.m. fee/members $40/nonmembers $65 (27774) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Bob Doran Bob Doran is the arts and culture editor and music writer for the North Coast Journal.

PHOTO COURTESY OF MATT WILSON

Osher Lifelong Learning Institute

OLLI

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

OLLI The Art of

PHOTOGRAPHING PEOPLE, Part 2 Do you have an interest in and passion for

photographing people? If so, join us for a

four week course which will both enhance

the skills you developed in a previous

class with Lorraine Miller-Wolf, or on

your own. This class will challenge you to

grow in new ways as a photographer.

Lectures, practice sessions with real people,

weekly assignments and subsequent critiques

will provide the skills and confidence to

produce strong, meaningful portraits.

A basic knowledge of your camera is helpful.

Digital or film format accepted.

date Wed., Feb. 6-27

time 3-5 p.m.

fee/members $60/nonmembers $85 (27743)

place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka

instr Lorraine Miller-Wolf

Lorraine Miller-Wolf is passionate about photographing

people. She has been a professional photographer in

Humboldt County for over 30 years. She has taught previous

photography courses for OLLI and Extended Education

at HSU for the past 5 1/2 years. She has exhibited her

photographs extensively throughout the area and elsewhere.

May I join OLLI if I am almost 50? To be eligible for OLLI membership, you must turn 50 within the year you would be taking classes. Or if you are under 50, but the spouse, partner or friend of an OLLI member who is 50, you may join as a supplemental member for a discounted fee of $25.

OLLI at HSU

PHOTO BY LORRAINE MILLER-WOLF

FILMS from DOWN UNDER Take a trip to the land down under. In this class we will explore the continent of Australia and the film industry that has developed there. The course will include fun highlights of Australian geography, art, culture, history and government. The emphasis will be on the films and will include a diverse selection of films from a broad range of time periods. Films tentatively planned at this time include Peter Weir’s Picnic at Hanging Rock, Priscilla Queen of the Desert, The Chant of Jimmy Blacksmith, Muriels’ Wedding, My Brilliant Career, Strictly Ballroom, Sirens, The Castle and Breaker Morant. Taste some Vegemite, sample some Tim Tams, listen to some Bernard Fanning, and learn about the films of Australia! date Wed., Feb. 13-April 3 time 6-9 p.m. fee/members $70/nonmembers $95 (27776) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Philip Wright Philip Wright has a B.A. in English and an M.A. in theatre arts with an emphasis in film production from Humboldt State University. He taught film history at College of the Redwoods and worked more than 30 years in local television production.

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SPRING 2013 � INK, BRUSH, PEN:

FINGERPAINTING on Your iPad

In this class, you will create a series of unique drawings using ink media. Formal elements to be studied include line quality, texture, and value. Slide lectures enhance appreciation and understanding of ink drawing and painting, from different cultures, historical to contemporary. We may look at the drawings of Da Vinci, contemporary California artist Beth Van Hoesen, and from Eastern traditions, Wu Guanzhong and Jittoku, for ideas and inspiration. Instructor demonstrations, class discussion, and individual tutoring will make sessions lively; you may also opt to use class time as quiet studio time for development of drawings according to your interests. You’ll leave the course with a “toolbox” of ideas, resources, and techniques for further study, beyond the classroom experience. Materials needed: Pens, bottle black ink, graphite pencil, eraser, 18” x 24” white drawing paper, drawing board (or use table surface), 2-3 soft brushes, water container, paper towels. date Thurs., March 21-April 11 time Noon-2 p.m. fee/members $65/nonmembers $90 (27747) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Julie McNiel

iPad painting is fun and easy to learn! This is an introductory class in iPad painting using the ArtStudio app. Each lesson will start with a demonstration of a specific set of ArtStudio features, followed by individual work on the iPad with guidance from the instructor. We will use art work by well known artists, including locals, for inspiration. The ArtStudio app has a very friendly user interface and is also rich and versatile. You do not need any experience with traditional or digital art. Professional artists will enjoy adding a mobile digital platform to their tool set. Bring an iPad (any model, including the iPad Mini) and download the ArtStudio app ($6 or less from the App Store) before the first class meeting. date Sat., March 2 and 9 time 10 a.m.-2 p.m. fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27749) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Claire Iris Schencke

from East to West

Julie McNiel, MFA, has taught at HSU, Oregon College of Arts and Crafts, UC Berkeley Extension, San Jose State, and the San Francisco Art Institute Community Education Program. She was a 2011 recipient of the Victor T. Jacoby Award for experimental animation and has exhibited her visual art regionally, nationally and internationally. Julie has received many fellowships and awards for her artistic work, which focuses on cross-cultural narratives. She will have a solo exhibition of drawings, “Midnight Sun” at HSU First Street Gallery in December 2012. Look for Registration Form on page 63

®

Claire Iris Schencke, a pioneering mobile digital artist, received her M.A. at Stockholm University and her MBA at Stanford University. Her mixed media art has been featured in solo and group exhibits in the USA and Europe. She has extensive classroom teaching experience, and holds a community college teaching certificate. She also gives private lessons in iPad painting. For more about her iPad art, go to her blog: claireirisschencke.blogspot.com IPAD ART BY CLAIRE IRIS SCHENCKE

OLLI at HSU

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

OLLI Fast Food, Slow Food: Growing a Year ‘Round

KITCHEN GARDEN

THE PITMEN PAINTERS: From Page to Stage

Explore the intersection of visual and theatrical art! After

attending an art appreciation class in the 1930s, a group

of Northern England miners took up painting and became

unlikely art world sensations. This three-meeting course will

showcase the artistic work of the Ashington Group of Painters.

Course participants will receive tickets to attend the

Redwood Curtain’s performance of The Pitmen Painters

play based on their triumphant true story. (Showtime:

February 28, 8-10 p.m.) The final class will include a post­ production discussion with the cast and creative team.

Join us for a timely look at class, politics, and art from

the depths of the mine to the heights of fame.

date Thurs., Feb. 21-March 7

time 6-8 p.m.

fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27780)

place HBAC & Redwood Curtain Theatre

instr Clint Rebik

Along with director Peggy Metzger, Clint Rebik is a

founding member and the Artistic Director of Redwood

Curtain Theatre in Old Town, Eureka. Redwood Curtain

has consistently showcased the very best of contemporary

theatre for the past 14 years; it will launch its 15th season

with The Pitmen Painters. As an actor/director for over 25

years on the North Coast, Clint’s most recent project was

the acclaimed staged reading of 8 on the HSU campus.

OLLI at HSU

Learn how to grow an organic, low maintenance kitchen garden year ’round. Emphasis will be on raised beds, no till techniques and containers. Topics will include feeding the soil, recycling potting soil, choosing fertilizers, preventing pests, growing with seeds and starts, selecting varieties and timing crops. This is an active, hands-on class. We will meet at the Humboldt Botanical Gardens near the College of the Redwoods campus. Bring water, a pen and notebook, wear garden clothes and a sun hat. date Tues., April 16-23 time Noon-2 p.m. fee/members $40/nonmembers $65 (27732) place Humboldt Botanical Gardens instr Terry Kramer Local horticulturist Terry Kramer has been writing the “North Coast Gardening” column for the Times Standard for more than 30 years. She is currently site manager at the Humboldt Botanical Garden. Growing a kitchen garden is her specialty.

Beginning BIRD FEEDING

Want to attract birds to your yard but don’t know where to start? What birds eat which seeds? Which feeder would be best? And how do I do this as a cat lover? Get all these questions answered. See the feeders first hand and learn about their care. Get recipes for your own nectar and “suet.” Hand-outs will help you keep everything straight! date Wed., March 13 time 6-8 p.m. fee/members $30/nonmembers $55 (27734) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Louise Bacon-Ogden Louise Bacon-Ogden has loved birds since childhood. For 14 years she owned and operated Strictly for the Birds in Old Town Eureka. Though retired, she is still known as the “Bird Lady.”

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SPRING 2013 � The Art & Craft of

LANDSCAPE DESIGN

This class provides an introduction to the landscape design process – a step­ by-step approach to creating a landscape that is both functional and beautiful. The basic principles of landscape design will be presented, along with examples of their practical application. We will examine four major areas that are critical in developing an effective landscape design: aesthetics, functional concerns, horticultural factors, and sustainability issues. On Sunday, May 5, the class will take a field trip to several local gardens. This class includes a field trip. All participants will be required to complete a release of liability form (see page 64). date Tues., April 9-30, Sun., May 5 time Tues.: 6-8 p.m. Sun.: 10 a.m.-3 p.m. fee/members $75/nonmembers $100 (27733) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center and Humboldt gardens instr Donna Wildearth

PHOTO COURTESY OF DONNA WILDEARTH

Donna Wildearth is passionate about plants and about the landscape design process. She has been a professional landscape designer for 12 years and is the owner of Garden Visions Landscape Design in Eureka. Four of her landscape projects have been featured on local garden tours, and she has taught landscape design and plant identification at College of the Redwoods and through OLLI at HSU.

CONTRACT BRIDGE for Beginners Bridge is the best and most challenging of card games. It has been called “the mental pencil sharpener for the senior brain,” and is a great tool to enhance cognitive processes, especially memory. It is also a good social game. Learn the rules and tools to enable you to completely play the game: point counts, bidding, scoring, and playing the hands. Each session will present a lesson and give some practice. Bridge is a complicated game, so practice and play outside of class is recommended. Weekly handouts will give you a complete set of

OLLI at HSU

guidelines for all aspects of bridge. date Wed., Feb. 6-March 13 time 2-4 p.m. fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27762) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Robert Fornes Robert Fornes became a bridge master in high school in 1961. Also rated in U.S. Chess Federation and a veteran of the World Series of Poker, Robert enjoys games of skill.

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

OLLI Amends: The Twelve Principles of

FORGIVENESS

This course is designed to help you free yourself from resentment, anger, blame, guilt, and regret. You will engage in the process of writing, asking questions, shifting perceptions and learning to tell your story from a new perspective. The goal of the course is to let go of the past and create joy and peace in the present with a life review, reflection and assessment through drawing and writing exercises. Practicing forgiveness can lead to greater health, a sense of well-being, healthier relationships, and a spacious sense of being free from the past. The class is based on experiential learning, exercises, questions, discussion and writing activities. date Wed., Jan. 30-March 6 time 3:30-5:30 p.m. fee/members $70/nonmembers $95 (27765) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Sharon Ferrett Sharon K. Ferrett, Ph.D., has over 35 years in higher education as a college and university dean, director and professor. She is also a management consultant and a small business owner who brings a real-world perspective to her presentations and books: Peak Performance, Positive Attitudes at Work, Strategies: College and Career Success, and Getting and Keeping the Job You Want.

The Art & Craft of ADVOCACY You want to change the world. Or sell your idea to a prospective funder or policymaker. Or get your spouse to travel to Antarctica. So where do you start? This workshop focuses on the art and craft of advocacy, the effective articulation and marketing of your ideas and creating of the desired end result. Advocacy is about tactics and techniques, logic and emotion, strategic and creative thinking and writing, verbal and nonverbal communication, and effective messaging. You will be planning, talking, and writing your way through this course. So bring pen and paper, laptop or iPad, plus a problem you want to address. We’ll get to work! date Wed., Feb. 6-March 20 time 6-8 p.m. fee/members $50/nonmembers $75 (27767) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Jane Woodward Jane Woodward, MPA, J.D., has worked over 40 years in program development and evaluation, policy consulting, law and marketing. She is active on the Arcata Economic Development Committee, and involved in advocacy, research and writing.

LAMBERSON ECOLOGY LECTURE The annual Lamberson Lecture is hosted by the Humboldt State University College of Natural Resources and Sciences.

Colin Clark

The ecology series takes its name and funding from Rollie Lamberson, professor of mathematics at Humboldt State University from 1980-2004.

Dr. Clark has been a researcher in behavioral ecology and the economics of natural resources, with emphasis on commercial fisheries management.

University of British Columbia

“Short Profits Versus Longterm Sustainability”

Wed., Feb. 27, 7 p.m., HSU campus • Free to OLLI members OLLI at HSU

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

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SPRING 2013 FLOODS

of Northern California Rainfall records were set all across Northern California on Dec. 20, 1955, followed by flooding that caused 74 deaths and $200 million in economic losses. This was just a prelude to Dec. 19-24, 1964, the wettest ever six-day period which produced record high flows on every river in the region. Whole towns disappeared, and the North Coast was isolated for weeks. This course will examine the history, weather, and geology that contributed to these extreme events. Historian Jerry Rohde will provide a PowerPoint presentation covering epic North Coast floods of the last 150 years. Starting with the massive freshet of 1861-1862, which roared down the Klamath and Trinity rivers (while at times rising more than 90 feet above the riverbed), the presentation will focus on the “hundred-year flood” of 1955 and its premature successor, the “thousand-year flood” of 1964. Blending photos, maps, and eyewitness accounts, Rohde will describe the devastation suffered by such communities as Weott, Bull Creek, Pepperwood, Elinor, and Klamath. He will also consider the effects of the floods’ co-conspirators, mining and logging, and will describe how the threat of future flooding helped expand local redwood parks. Meteorologist Nancy Dean will describe the weather that occurred during both the 1955 and 1964 floods and what the impacts were on the rivers. The 1964 storm and flood also caused abundant landslides. Geology professor Harvey Kelsey will explore the impact of landsliding on the slopes and channels of the Van Duzen River, comparing the 1964 storm and flood to other historic storms and floods in Northern California. This course is held at the MultiGenerational Center in Fortuna. date Tues., March 5-19 time 6:30-8:30 p.m. fee/members $45/nonmembers $70 (27778) place Multi-Generational Center 2280 Newburg Road, Fortuna instr Rollie Lamberson Course coordinator Rollie Lamberson is Professor Emeritus of Mathematics and coordinator of the OLLI at HSU

PHOTO COURTESY OF JERRY ROHDE

Environmental Systems Graduate Programs at Humboldt State University. He currently serves as executive secretary of the Natural Resource Modeling Association. Rollie is also an active member of the OLLI at HSU Curriculum Committee. Jerry Rohde is ethnogeographer and historian for the Cultural Resources Facility at Humboldt State University. He has coauthored three guidebooks to the North Coast that feature sections describing over a hundred years of floods. Jerry lives on high ground at the southern edge of Eureka. Nancy Dean has a B.S. from UC Davis in atmospheric science. She is meteorologist in charge for the National Weather Service in Eureka. Harvey Kelsey has a B.A. from Princeton and Ph.D. from UC Santa Cruz in geology and has taught geology at Western Washington, University of Oregon, and Humboldt State.

Look for Registration Form on page 63

® • www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

OLLI CAREER GUIDANCE for Creative, Innovative People Are you a creative person who has a hard time finding satisfaction in traditional, structured work environments?

Whether you are in a life/work transition, just need to rekindle your passion for your current work, or are planning

your future steps, this seminar and experiential exercises will help you understand yourself better and give you

practical strategies for creating a more balanced and fulfilling approach to your career/life choices.

You will learn:

• the critical attributes and career needs of creative types date Sat., Feb. 9 • why creative types are often career indecisive time 2-5 p.m. • the crucial difference between working in a creative fee/members $90 + $10 materials fee setting and using your personal creativity nonmembers $125 (27751) • how to navigate the hidden job market place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka • how to recognize work cultures that will be nourishing to you instr Susan Abbott • ways to avoid career depression syndrome Susan Abbott, M.A, is a speaker on career issues, • why different non-traditional work structures such as and is a counselor to people who wish to create portfolio careers or self-employment may be attractive options their personal vision of meaningful work. (See page • simple exercises to help you access your inner wisdom 17 for additional biographical information.)

NORTH COAST ARTISTS’ SHOWCASE

OLLI at HSU

Featured artists include (not in order of appearance): • Don Anton: photographic artist • Michael Guerriero, serigrapher • Mimi LaPlant, painter • Kris Patzlaff, jewelry and small metals artist • Alan Sanborn, watercolor artist • Sondra Schwetman, sculptor date Thurs., Feb. 7-March 14 time 4-5:30 p.m. fee/members $75/nonmembers $100 (27754) place Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center, Eureka instr Amy Uyeki Showcase coordinator Amy Uyeki is a visual artist who has worked professionally in the North Coast area for close to 30 years. She has worked in art museum education, taught art in the public schools, served on the board for local arts organizations, and is a member of an artists’ collective. Recently, she has worked in animation and documentary filmmaking.

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

SCULPTURE BY KRIS PATZLAFF

Humboldt County has a wealth of thriving artists. Join OLLI for this annual celebration of North Coast artists. Six noted artists will share their work and talk about the process of making art. What inspires and motivates them? What becomes subject matter? Why do they work in the medium they do, and what is the process of creating their art? One artist will be showcased each week, with an opportunity for class participants to understand how each artist has developed their unique style. Each artist will set up an informal gallery of their work and lead the students through a retrospective.

Osher Lifelong Learning Institute

SPRING 2013 �

61

Osher Lifelong Learning Institute �

OLLI

OLLI Partners � OLLI benefits from collaborations with many non-profit and governmental organizations. We greatly appreciate their support of lifelong learning in our community. Area 1 Agency on Aging Bureau of Land Management:

Arcata Field Office

Dell’Arte International School

of Physical Theatre

To join, renew or register BY PHONE:

(707) 826-5880

Eureka High School � Ferndale Museum � Garberville Civic Center �

Hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m., M-F (VISA/MC/DISCOVER only)

Humboldt Bay National Wildlife

Refuge/U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service �

ONLINE:

Humboldt Baykeeper �

www.humboldt.edu/olli

Humboldt Botanical Gardens �

(VISA/MC/DISCOVER only)

Humboldt Historical Society �

BY MAIL:

Humboldt Senior Resource Center � KEET TV 13 � KHSU FM 90.5/91.9 � McKinleyville Union School District � Morris Graves Museum of Art � Multi-Generational Center, Fortuna � National Weather Service � North Coast Children’s Services � Redwood Coast Music Festivals �

Send registration form on page 63 with check or credit card information to the address below. (Note that nonmembers must pay an additional fee of $25 per class, and will not get priority registration.) OLLI, Office of Distance & Extended Education Humboldt State University 1 Harpst Street Arcata, CA 95521-8299

Redwood National & State Parks �

IN PERSON:

Sequoia Park Zoo �

At HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education, Student & Business Services Building, Suite 211 (2nd floor). Hours: M-F, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Registration forms must include payment (cash, check or credit card).

Six Rivers National Forest � Timber Ridge � Trinidad Museum Society � U.S. Coast Guard Stations:

McKinleyville and Humboldt Bay � HSU Natural History Museum

62

OLLI at HSU

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

Osher Lifelong Learning Institute Registration Form Office of Distance & Extended Education • 1 Harpst St., Arcata, CA 95521 • 707-826-5880 • olli@humboldt.edu

o RENEWING MEMBER

o CURRENT MEMBER

Last Name

First Name

Mailing Address

City

E-mail Address (required)

Telephone

________ ________ / ________ ________ / ________ ________ ________ ________ Birthdate (Required. Used to identify student record)

MI State

________ ________ ________ ________ ________ ________ ________ ________ ________ HSU ID #

Have you ever been enrolled at HSU? o YES o NO Enter any other name you have used: __________________________________________________________________

Advanced registration is recommended. Fees must be paid in full for enrollment to be valid.

Incomplete or illegible registration forms may cause delay. OLLI members have first priority to register for courses.

* NONMEMBERS PAY AN ADDITIONAL $25 PER CLASS, AND MAY BE DROPPED FROM A COURSE IF SPACE IS LIMITED. CLASS #

First:

FEE

Term:

Primary Member ($35)

My initials confirm that I have read and accept the terms of agreement on the back of this registration form for the following: Release of Liability Initial: ____________________ Visual/Audio Image Release Initial: ____________________ Refund Policy Initial: ____________________

Supplementary Member ($25) Nonmember Course Fees ($25 per course) Additional donation to OLLI at HSU

ID#:

COURSE INFORMATION

Zip Code

Emergency Contact (Name and phone)

COURSE

PAYMENT INFORMATION

o NONMEMBER* Last:

STUDENT INFORMATION

o NEW MEMBER

TOTAL

I have read and fully understand the refund policy and other OLLI at HSU policies outlines in the Extended Education bulletin or on the OLLI at HSU website. I understand that enrolling in OLLI courses does not constitute admission to the University. Signature ________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Date________________________________________________

o CHECK: Make payable to HSU

o CASH

CREDIT CARD: o VISA o MasterCard o Discover

_____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ ___________ /___________ _______________________________ Card Number Expiration Date 3-digit Security Code

Cardholder’s Name

OLLI at HSU

Cardholder’s Signature

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

63

Visual/Audio Image Release

Release of Liability

I grant permission to California State University (including Humboldt State University), its employees and agents, to take and use visual/audio images of me. Visual/audio images are any type of recording, including but not limited to photographs, digital images, drawings, renderings, voices, sounds, video recordings, audio clips or accompanying written descriptions. CSU will not materially alter the original images. I agree that CSU owns the images and all rights related to them. The images may be used in any manner or media without notifying me, such as university-sponsored websites, publications, promotions, broadcasts, advertisements, posters and theater slides, as well as for non-university uses. I waive any right to inspect or approve the finished images or any printed or electronic matter that may be used with them, or to be compensated for them.

In consideration for being allowed to participate in this activity, on behalf of myself, I release from all liability and promise not to sue the state of California, the Trustees of The California State University, California State University, Humboldt State University, and their employees, officers, directors, volunteers and agents (collectively “University”) from any and all claims, including claims of the University’s negligence, resulting in any physical or psychological injury (including paralysis and death), illness, damages, or economic or emotional loss I may suffer because of my participation in this activity, including travel to, from and during the activity.

I release CSU and its employees and agents, including any firm authorized to publish, broadcast and/or distribute a finished product containing the images, from any claims, damages or liability which I ma y ever have in connection with the taking or use of the images or printed material used with the images. I am at least 18 years of age and competent to sign this release. I have read this release before signing, I understand its contents, meaning and impact, and I freely accept the terms.

Signature

Date

Drop and Refund Policy Since OLLI at HSU is a self-supporting program, enrollments in courses must be sufficient to pay salaries and other expenses. The following refund procedures have been adopted according to the formula for refunds established in Title V of the California Administrative Code. A student who, for any reason, finds it impossible to complete the course for which s/he is registered must inform the Office of Distance & Extended Education by completing and submitting the proper forms. Please allow four to six weeks to receive a refund. Credit card refunds are in the form of a credit on account. For refund purposes, the drop will be effective as of the time during normal business hours (Monday-Friday 8 a.m.5 p.m.) that OLLI at HSU receives, or is able to receive written notification. Non-attendance or stopping payment on a check or payment voucher does not constitute an official drop, nor does only notification to the instructor. Drops do not necessarily entitle the student to a refund of fees paid, or the cancellation of fees still due. Refunds or cancellations of fees still due will be computed in accordance with the following terms: class cancels; all fees returned.

I am voluntarily participating in this activity. I am aware of the risks associated with traveling to/from and participating in this activity, which include but are not limited to physical or psychological injury, pain, suffering, illness, disfigurement, temporary or permanent disability (including paralysis), economic or emotional loss, and/or death. I understand that these injuries or outcomes may arise from my own or other’s actions, inaction, or negligence; conditions related to travel; or the condition of the activity location(s). Nonetheless, I assume all related risks, both known or unknown to me, of my participation in this activity, including travel to, from and during the activity. I agree to hold the University harmless from any and all claims, including attorney’s fees or damage to my personal property that may occur as a result of my participation in this activity, including travel to, from and during the activity. If the University incurs any of these types of expenses, I agree to reimburse the University. If I need medical treatment, I agree to be financially responsible for any costs incurred as a result of such treatment. I am aware and understand that I should carry my own health insurance. I am 18 years or older. I understand the legal consequences of signing this document, including (a) releasing the University from all liability, (b) promising not to sue the University, (c) and assuming all risks of participating in this activity, including travel to, from and during the activity. I understand that this document is written to be as broad and inclusive as legally permitted by the state of California. I agree that if any portion is held invalid or unenforceable, I will continue to be bound by the remaining terms. I have read this document, and I am signing it freely. No other representations concerning the legal effect of this document have been made to me. Signature

Date

DROPPING A COURSE OF 5 MEETINGS OR MORE: Prior to the first class session............ Total fee minus $10

On or after the first day ....................... 65% of fees collected will be refunded until 25% of the course time has elapsed After 25% of course time elapsed .... No refund DROPPING A COURSE OF 4 MEETINGS OR LESS: Prior to the first class session............ Total fee minus $10

On or after the first day ....................... No refund �

64 OLLI at HSU • •www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013 HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education • 1 Harpst St., Arcata, CA 95521 707-826-5880 • Fax 707-826-5885 • www.humboldt.edu/olli

Osher Lifelong Learning Institute Registration Form Office of Distance & Extended Education • 1 Harpst St., Arcata, CA 95521 • 707-826-5880 • olli@humboldt.edu

o RENEWING MEMBER

o CURRENT MEMBER

Last Name

First Name

Mailing Address

City

E-mail Address (required)

Telephone

________ ________ / ________ ________ / ________ ________ ________ ________ Birthdate (Required. Used to identify student record)

MI State

________ ________ ________ ________ ________ ________ ________ ________ ________ HSU ID #

Have you ever been enrolled at HSU? o YES o NO Enter any other name you have used: __________________________________________________________________

Advanced registration is recommended. Fees must be paid in full for enrollment to be valid.

Incomplete or illegible registration forms may cause delay. OLLI members have first priority to register for courses.

* NONMEMBERS PAY AN ADDITIONAL $25 PER CLASS, AND MAY BE DROPPED FROM A COURSE IF SPACE IS LIMITED. CLASS #

First:

FEE

Term:

Primary Member ($35)

My initials confirm that I have read and accept the terms of agreement on the back of this registration form for the following: Release of Liability Initial: ____________________ Visual/Audio Image Release Initial: ____________________ Refund Policy Initial: ____________________

Supplementary Member ($25) Nonmember Course Fees ($25 per course) Additional donation to OLLI at HSU

ID#:

COURSE INFORMATION

Zip Code

Emergency Contact (Name and phone)

COURSE

PAYMENT INFORMATION

o NONMEMBER* Last:

STUDENT INFORMATION

o NEW MEMBER

TOTAL

I have read and fully understand the refund policy and other OLLI at HSU policies outlines in the Extended Education bulletin or on the OLLI at HSU website. I understand that enrolling in OLLI courses does not constitute admission to the University. Signature ________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Date________________________________________________

o CHECK: Make payable to HSU

o CASH

CREDIT CARD: o VISA o MasterCard o Discover

_____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ ___________ /___________ _______________________________ Card Number Expiration Date 3-digit Security Code

Cardholder’s Name

OLLI at HSU

Cardholder’s Signature

• www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013

63

Visual/Audio Image Release

Release of Liability

I grant permission to California State University (including Humboldt State University), its employees and agents, to take and use visual/audio images of me. Visual/audio images are any type of recording, including but not limited to photographs, digital images, drawings, renderings, voices, sounds, video recordings, audio clips or accompanying written descriptions. CSU will not materially alter the original images. I agree that CSU owns the images and all rights related to them. The images may be used in any manner or media without notifying me, such as university-sponsored websites, publications, promotions, broadcasts, advertisements, posters and theater slides, as well as for non-university uses. I waive any right to inspect or approve the finished images or any printed or electronic matter that may be used with them, or to be compensated for them.

In consideration for being allowed to participate in this activity, on behalf of myself, I release from all liability and promise not to sue the state of California, the Trustees of The California State University, California State University, Humboldt State University, and their employees, officers, directors, volunteers and agents (collectively “University”) from any and all claims, including claims of the University’s negligence, resulting in any physical or psychological injury (including paralysis and death), illness, damages, or economic or emotional loss I may suffer because of my participation in this activity, including travel to, from and during the activity.

I release CSU and its employees and agents, including any firm authorized to publish, broadcast and/or distribute a finished product containing the images, from any claims, damages or liability which I ma y ever have in connection with the taking or use of the images or printed material used with the images. I am at least 18 years of age and competent to sign this release. I have read this release before signing, I understand its contents, meaning and impact, and I freely accept the terms.

Signature

Date

Drop and Refund Policy Since OLLI at HSU is a self-supporting program, enrollments in courses must be sufficient to pay salaries and other expenses. The following refund procedures have been adopted according to the formula for refunds established in Title V of the California Administrative Code. A student who, for any reason, finds it impossible to complete the course for which s/he is registered must inform the Office of Distance & Extended Education by completing and submitting the proper forms. Please allow four to six weeks to receive a refund. Credit card refunds are in the form of a credit on account. For refund purposes, the drop will be effective as of the time during normal business hours (Monday-Friday 8 a.m.5 p.m.) that OLLI at HSU receives, or is able to receive written notification. Non-attendance or stopping payment on a check or payment voucher does not constitute an official drop, nor does only notification to the instructor. Drops do not necessarily entitle the student to a refund of fees paid, or the cancellation of fees still due. Refunds or cancellations of fees still due will be computed in accordance with the following terms: class cancels; all fees returned.

I am voluntarily participating in this activity. I am aware of the risks associated with traveling to/from and participating in this activity, which include but are not limited to physical or psychological injury, pain, suffering, illness, disfigurement, temporary or permanent disability (including paralysis), economic or emotional loss, and/or death. I understand that these injuries or outcomes may arise from my own or other’s actions, inaction, or negligence; conditions related to travel; or the condition of the activity location(s). Nonetheless, I assume all related risks, both known or unknown to me, of my participation in this activity, including travel to, from and during the activity. I agree to hold the University harmless from any and all claims, including attorney’s fees or damage to my personal property that may occur as a result of my participation in this activity, including travel to, from and during the activity. If the University incurs any of these types of expenses, I agree to reimburse the University. If I need medical treatment, I agree to be financially responsible for any costs incurred as a result of such treatment. I am aware and understand that I should carry my own health insurance. I am 18 years or older. I understand the legal consequences of signing this document, including (a) releasing the University from all liability, (b) promising not to sue the University, (c) and assuming all risks of participating in this activity, including travel to, from and during the activity. I understand that this document is written to be as broad and inclusive as legally permitted by the state of California. I agree that if any portion is held invalid or unenforceable, I will continue to be bound by the remaining terms. I have read this document, and I am signing it freely. No other representations concerning the legal effect of this document have been made to me. Signature

Date

DROPPING A COURSE OF 5 MEETINGS OR MORE: Prior to the first class session............ Total fee minus $10

On or after the first day ....................... 65% of fees collected will be refunded until 25% of the course time has elapsed After 25% of course time elapsed .... No refund DROPPING A COURSE OF 4 MEETINGS OR LESS: Prior to the first class session............ Total fee minus $10

On or after the first day ....................... No refund �

64 OLLI at HSU • •www.humboldt.edu/olli • (707) 826-5880 • SPRING 2013 HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education • 1 Harpst St., Arcata, CA 95521 707-826-5880 • Fax 707-826-5885 • www.humboldt.edu/olli

Open University � l Embark on a Career Change l Begin Working Towards a Degree l Professional & Personal Enrichment

Easy steps to REGISTER

1

Select the courses you want from the sample listing here or the regular schedule of classes available at the HSU website: www.humboldt.edu/oaa/ classes.shtml

Open University

provides an opportunity for those who are not currently admitted

to Humboldt State University to enroll in university courses. � The Open University program allows enrollment in HSU credit-bearing

classes, provided that there is space available and prerequisites are fulfilled.

HSU has many options to meet your professional goals. Classes

shown in this section are a small sampling of over 2,000 available!

See the complete listing at www.humboldt.edu/oaa/classes.shtml � The registration process is easy. Admission to the University

is not required, and the same fees apply to everyone.

LIMITATIONS: Distance & Extended Education cannot guarantee

you a space nor assure you will be permitted to enroll in any

class. Instructor approval is required, even if space is available. � Open University is NOT available to

matriculated students

(those admitted for the

current semester). � Open University courses

taken through Distance &

Extended Education will count

in Undergraduate/Graduate

units earned, grade point

average and residence credit. �

Obtain an Open University registration form at the Office of Distance & Extended Education, or by calling 826-3731. You may also download one at www.humboldt.edu/extended

3 �

Attend the first class meeting.

Obtain the instructor’s signature and the department chair’s signature. Registration is on a space-available basis.

4

Return your signed form to Distance & Extended Education and pay your fees by FEB. 4 to avoid a $25 late fee. The last day to register with the late fee is FEB. 18.

FEES �

A maximum of 24 semester units

in Open University earned through

Distance & Extended Education

in non-matriculated status may be

applied toward a bachelor’s degree,

and not more than eight units may

apply to the master’s degree. �

HSU Distance & Extended Education

2

$232 per unit $25 late fee Open University fees are subject to revision. Some courses may also require an individual course fee, as indicated in the schedule of classes.

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

65

Open University � Anthropology Cultural Anthropology � World’s diverse cultures. Richness of human life in different times and places. Multicultural nature of today’s world. This hybrid course will meet face-toface 66.6% and then engage in asynchronous online activities during the remaining 33.3% of the time. date time fee place instr course

MW beginning Jan. 23 0900-0950 and online $696 BSS 166 Smith ANTH 104, 3 units, 21039

Archaeology & World Prehistory � This course introduces students to the field of archaeology and traces the many paths of cultural evolution as reconstructed from the archaeological record. date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 22 1100-1220 $696 BSS 166 Ramsier ANTH 105, 3 units, 21038

Native Peoples of North America This course explores the traditional cultures of the native peoples of the U.S. and Canada and their history and evolution since 1600. date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 22 1700-1820 $696 BSS 204 Golla ANTH 306, 3 units, 21045

Contemporary China This course explores Chinese society and culture from different perspectives including fiction, ethnography, history, and journalism. We examine class and gender relations, rural/urban relations, and the emergence of modern national identity. date time fee place instr course

66

T beginning Jan. 22 1600-1850 $696 BSS 166 Wu ANTH 306, 3 units, 27500

Egyptology: Rise of Ancient Empires The latest biological research examined through weekly seminar presentation by biologists. Mandatory CR/NC. date time fee place instr course

MWF beginning Jan. 25 1000-1050 $232 FH 111 Staff ANTH 306, 1 unit, 21046

Botany Plants & Civilization Plants that have played important roles in our economic, social and cultural development; ethnobotanical aspects of edible, medicinal and psychoactive plants. Prerequisite: Completed lower division life science GE. date time fee place instr course

MW beginning Jan. 23 1600-1720 $696 SciB 135 Henkel BOT 300, 3 units, 25879

Business Administration � Legal Environment of Business Judicial system, constitution, administrative agencies, torts, crimes, creation and performance of contracts, sales, consumer protection, commercial paper, and business ethics. Law case studies. date time fee place instr course

MTWR beginning Jan. 22 0800-0850 $928 SH 108 Chen BA 210, 4 units, 24933

Financial Accounting First course in accounting. Measurement and reporting principles used in the U.S. to prepare financial reports for investors/ creditors. Computer applications demonstrate design of accounting information systems. Choose one beginning the week of Jan. 22: 26993 MW 1400-1550 SH 117 Lancaster 26994 TR 0800-0950 SH 109 Staff 27284 TR Online Online Staff fee $928 course BA 250, 4 units

HSU Distance & Extended Education

Chemistry Fundamentals of Chemistry Terminal course. Fundamental concepts and applications of general and inorganic chemistry. Letter grade only. Prerequisite: Math code 30. date TR beginning Jan. 22 time 1530-1650 fee $928 place Sci B135 instr Kimani course CHeM 107, 4 units, 22370 Choose one lab to accompany 22370: 22371 T 1100-1350 SciA 556 22375 W 1100-1350 SciA 556 22374 W 1400-1650 SciA 556 22373 R 1100-1350 SciA 556 22372 F 0800-1050 SciA 556

General Chemistry Fundamental concepts: stoichiometry, gases, atomic theory, solutions, bonding, acid/base theory, kinetics, equilibrium, thermochemistry, aqueous equilibria, thermodynamics, electrochemistry, descriptive inorganic chemistry, qualitative analysis. For students in science, engineering, and related majors. Letter grade only. Prerequisite: math code 40 with C- or higher. Choose one beginning Jan. 23: 22376 MWF 0900-0950 SciB 135 Wood 22387 MWF 1300-1350 SciB 135 Harmon 27032 MWF 1500-1530 SciA 564 Paselk fee $1160 course CHeM 109, 5 units Choose one discussion/lab to accompany 22376: Section 10 M 1200-1250 SciA 567 W 1100-1350 SciA 567 Section 11 T 0800-0850 SciA 567 R 0800-1050 SciA 567 Section 12 M 1100-1150 SciA 571 W 1100-1350 SciA 571 Section 13 T 1100-1150 SciA 567 R 1100-1350 SciA 567 Section 14 T 1400-1450 SciA 567 R 1400-1650 SciA 567 Choose one discussion/lab to accompany 22387: Section 20 M 1400-1450 SciA 567 W 1400-1650 SciA 567 Section 21 T 0800-0850 SciA 571 R 0800-1050 SciA 571 Section 22 T 1100-1150 SciA 571 R 1100-1350 SciA 571 Section 23 T 1400-1450 SciA 571 R 1400-1650 SciA 571 Section 24 M 1400-1450 SciA 571 W 1400-1650 SciA 571 Choose one discussion/lab to accompany 27032: Section 31 F 0800-1050 SciA 567 M 0800-0850 SciA 567 Section 34 F 1100-1350 SciA 567 M 1100-1150 SciA 567

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

Open University � Chinese

Chinese Film Seminar Students will see and discuss two contemporary Chinese films with english subtitles and will write responses to several short answer questions. This weekend seminar in English is mandatory CR/NC. date time fee place instr course

Community Activism

WRF, Feb. 20-22 1800-2220 $232 FH 111 Staff CHIN 280, 1 unit, 21293

Develop organizational and activist skills, understand how social change occurs, link theory to concrete organizing practice in the community. Course blends critical analysis of organizing theories/methods with hands-on projects. date time fee place instr course

Computer science Critical Thinking with Computers

F beginning Jan. 25 1200-1450 $696 HGH 106 Staff CRGS 313, 3 units, 26891

Race, Gender & U.S. Law

Apply critical thinking skills studying human and computer parallels, computer technology and methodology, and program development. date time fee place instr course

Critical race, Gender & sexuality studies

How are race, gender, and sexuality constructed and regulated in U.S. law? How have activists challenged such regulations? Discussion of slavery, miscegenation, eugenics, birth control, marriage, welfare, and affirmative action.

MW beginning Jan. 23 1530-1650 $696 FH 025 Staff CS 100, 3 units, 27290

MW beginning Jan. 23 1200-1350 $928 HGH 106 Accomando CRGS 360, 4 units, 26893

Computers & Social Change

date time fee place instr course

How computers influence societal systems. Issues: privacy, employment, politics, social interaction, and risk. Group discussion and writing on selected issues.

Dance �

date time fee place instr course

MW beginning Jan. 23 1600-1720 $696 SH 108 Marshall CS 309, 3 units, 26865

Jazz Dance Styles I Techniques and choreography for beginners. date MW beginning Jan. 23 time 1400-1550 fee $464 place KA_202a instr Maxwell course DANC 120, 2 unit, 26956

economics � Contemporary Topics in Economics Analyze contemporary issues using the principles of microeconomics, macroeconomics, and the economics of discrimination and public choice. Use economic theory to assist in understanding the causes, effects, and possible policies for current problems. date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 22 1230-1350 $696 SH 108 Bruner eCON 104, 3 units, 24866

International Economics & Globalization economic theories of trade and finance. evaluate theories of trade and finance. evaluate effects of world trading system and globalization. Debate role of international institutions (WTO and IMF). ECoN and Bus majors must also enroll in ECoN 305D. date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 22 1100-1220 $696 FH 111 Bojanic eCON 305, 3 units, 25472

Development of Economic Concepts equips teaching credential candidates with an understanding of economic principles and concepts for teaching at elementary and secondary level public schools. Not open to ECoN majors. date time fee place instr course

MW beginning Jan. 21 1600-1720 $696 SH 110 Proulx eCON 320, 3 units, 24871

Introduction to Hula Dances, chants and stories of Hawaii. Appropriate for men and women. experience the Auana (graceful) and Kahiko (percussive, energetic) styles. Beginner through advanced levels welcome and will be challenged appropriately.

Times in Open University are shown on the 24-hour clock. Here is a conversion.

HSU Distance & Extended Education

date time fee place instr course

F beginning Jan. 25 1000-1150 $232 GH 102 Bikle DANC 380, 1 unit, 27510

Classes shown in this section are a small

sampling of over 2,000 available.

See the complete listing at

www.humboldt.edu/oaa/classes.shtml � The key to campus buildings is on page 75. �

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

67

Open University � Economic History of the United States Trace development of American economy and underlying economic, legal, and social institutions. examine interaction among economic, social, and political conditions. Critique conventional wisdom on economic interpretation of historical issues, such as the revolution, Civil War, and slavery. ECoN and Bus majors must also enroll in ECoN 323D. Choose one CRN beginning the week of Jan. 21: 25912 TR 1100-1220 eschker SH 115 25913 TR 1230-1350 eschker SH 115 fee $696 course eCON 323, 3 units

engineering � Appropriate Technology engineering technology applied to energy, water, waste, food and shelter. Hands-on experience, including building earthen structures such as cob benches, measuring head and flow for micro-hydro installations, photovoltaics, and working with Campus Center for Appropriate Technology (CCAT). Prerequisites: ENGR 114 and lower division science GE, or instructor approval. Not open to ENGR majors. date M beginning Jan. 23 time M 1700-1850 fee $696 place SH 116 instr Grafman course eNGR 305, 3 units, 25638 Lab to accompany 25638: 25639 W 1400-1650 SH 120

Water Quality & Environmental Health Water quality analysis. Physical, chemical, and biological factors of water quality. Introduction to drinking water and wastewater treatment processes. engineering aspects of communicable disease control and exposure to toxic materials. Prerequisite: ENGR 115, CHEM 110, BIoL 105.

english � Book of the Year This class involves reading and meeting in small groups to explore topics and themes present in the 2012-2013 Book of the Year. date W, Jan. 30: Mandatory initial class meeting Additional class meetings TBA time 1600-1650 fee $232 place SH 117 instr Winter course eNGL 111, 1 unit, 27266

Law & Literature of Slavery & Resistance Legal, political and literary discourses of U.S. slavery and resistance, including colonial poetry, insurrection documents, laws, oratory, autobiography, novels. Wheatley, Truth, Jacobs, Douglass, Turner, Stowe, Melville, Hayden, Jordan, Williams, Morrison. date time fee place instr course

T beginning Jan. 22 1600-1750 $928 ARTA 27 Accomando eNGL 360/560, 4 units 27389/27401

Composing Beautiful Sentences A sentence-focused course designed to enhance the clarity and grace of your writing. Topics include wordchoice, the secrets of syntax, creating metaphors, developing an individual style, and much more. date time fee place instr course

T beginning Jan. 22 1800-2050 $928 FH 178 Dodge eNGL 480, 4 units 21376

date MW beginning Jan. 23 time 1230-1350 fee $928 place JH 214 instr Achilli course eNGR 351, 4 units, 22633 Choose one lab to accompany 22633: 22634 W 1400-1650 SciD 23 22926 R 1400-1650 SciD 23

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HSU Distance & Extended Education

environmental Management & protection Natural Resource Conservation Broad aspects; history of humanity in relation to land use; human populations in relation to resources; history of conservation movement; present day conservation problems. date time fee place instr course

MWF beginning Jan. 23 0900-0950 $696 BSS 162 Dunk eMP 105, 3 units, 26696

Global Positioning System Techniques Concepts and use of Global Positioning System (GPS) technologies for way finding and field data collection. Brief examination of interface with GIS. Prerequisite: ELM score of 42 or higher. date time fee place instr course

Sa, Feb. 9-23 0900-1450 $232 FR 203 Rao eMP 270, 1 unit, 26698, 26699

Environmental Conflict Resolution Introduction to conflict theory as applied in complex natural resource disputes. Skill development in planning culturally appropriate and inclusive public participation processes, meeting facilitation, and conflict mediation. Comparison of options for nonviolent conflict management. Choose one beginning the week of Jan. 23: 26700 MW 0900-0950 NR 224 Staff 26702 MW 1100-1150 NR 224 Staff 26704 TR 1000-1050 NR 224 Staff fee $696 course eMP 309, 3 units Choose one lab to accompany one of the above: 26701 T 1200-1350 NR 224 26703 R 1200-1350 NR 224 26705 W 1300-1450 NR 224

Times in Open University are shown on the 24-hour clock. Here is a conversion.

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

Open University � Film

Grant Proposal Writing Fundamentals of grant proposal writing, from conception of the idea to writing a coherent and persuasive proposal. Combines critical thinking, communication and quantitative reasoning skills, and critical evaluation of proposals.

Filmmaking I Introduction to fundamentals of filmmaking using the basic tools of 16mm and digital media.

Choose one beginning the week of Jan. 23: 26722 MW 1200-1250 NR 224 Schroeder 26723 T 1730-1920 NR 224 Van Sickle 26724 W 1730-1920 NR 224 Mitchell fee $464 course eMP 435, 2 units

Introduction to Black Studies Course examines literature, music, dance, and film produced by people of African descent in the U.S. Studies, race, class, and gender to assess similarities and differences in the Black experience. TR beginning Jan. 22 1230-1350 $696 BSS 204 Bell eS 106, 3 units, 27280

date time fee place instr course

MW beginning Jan. 23 1000-1150 $928 HGH 225 Curiel eS 336, 4 units, 21660

TR beginning Jan. 22 0900-1050 $928 TA 117 Scheerer FILM 350, 4 units, 27491

TR beginning Jan. 22 1100-1250 $928 TA 117 Alter FILM 465, 4 units, 27487

Forestry The Forest Environment

Social Justice Summit HSU MultiCultural Center presents speakers, films, workshops, and dialogue about US immigration debates, activism, DReAMers, and undocumented students. Attend events and submit short response papers. Mandatory CR/NC. F Sa, March 1-2 F 1700-2050, Sa 0830-2050 $232 UC 225 Staff eS 480, 1 unit, 21286

date time fee place instr course

Israeli & Iranian Films

A course on U.S. Latino writers and literatures since the 1990s, and the relationship of U.S. foreign and immigration policy to the development of U.S. Latino communities.

date time fee place instr course

Writing short scripts and treatments for indie experimental, documentary, and narrative films using 3-Act structure and story-craft. Developed scripts and treatments are offered to production courses.

This seminar examines the creative work of Iranian and Israeli filmmakers with a focus on works that push boundaries cinematically, socially and/or politically. Weekly screenings with discussion.

Latino Literature

date time fee place instr course

MW beginning Jan. 23 0900-1150 $928 TA 117 Alter FILM 315, 4 units, 27399

Writing for Film

ethnic studies

date time fee place instr course

date time fee place instr course

The forest and its complexity. Identify trees, plant communities and wildlife and understand their interdependence. Multicultural perspectives of historical and topical conservation issues. Role and ethical responsibilities of the forester. date TR beginning Jan. 22 time 1000-1050 fee $696 place FR 103 instr Valness course FOR 116, 3 units, 22493 Lab to accompany 22493: 22494 W 1400-1650 NR 208

Conclave: Logging Sports Competition Local or regional logging sports competition. Safe use of traditional and modern forest operations equipment. Does not count towards FoR major. date time fee place instr course

Sat. beginning Jan. 26 1000-1250 $232 TBA Kostick FOR 170, 1 unit (CR/NC), 22495

Department Seminar Review of current topics in forestry, fire, watershed, or soils. Presentations by speakers from campus community, practicing professionals, or scientists from other institutions or agencies. date time fee place instr course

W beginning Jan. 23 1800-1850 $232 NR 101 Madrone FOR 285, 1 unit (CR/NC), 25717

Professional Forestry Ethics Students will review and discuss literature and case studies focusing on the integration of the forestry profession and environmental ethics. date time fee place instr course

M beginning Jan. 28 1700-1750 $232 FR 105 Rynearson FOR 470, 1 unit, 25733

French French Level I Introduction to French; develop basic language skills. Must be taken with one-unit lab corequisite. date MTWR beginning Jan. 22 time 1000-1050 fee $1160 place FH 204 instr Budig-Markin course FReN 105, 4 units, 21298 FReN 110 lab (1 unit) to accompany 21298: 21295 ONLINe ONLINe Dean

The key to campus buildings is on page 75. HSU Distance & Extended Education

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69

Open University � French Conversation & Retreat Speak conversational French during the semester and plan, prepare and participate in a weekend language immersion retreat, complete with Francophone cuisine and French-languages activities. Prerequisite: FREN 106 or instructor approval. date time fee place instr course

MWF beginning Jan. 23 1200-1250 $696 HGH 225 Budig-Markin FReN 280, 3 units, 25776

Geography � Cultural Geography Analyze selected landscapes, regions, and group characteristics resultant from interaction of human societies with various environments. date time fee place instr course

MWF beginning Jan. 22 1300-1350 $696 FH 118 Derrick GeOG 105, 3 units, 21266

Physical Geography Global patterns of climate, soils, vegetation. Landform geography. Climate regions defined on basis of physical, environmental, and agricultural land-use parameters. date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 22 1100-1220 $696 FH 118 Sherriff GeOG 106, 3 units, 21268

Virtual Landscapes This seminar focuses on the geographic implications of the Internet and location-based devises in contemporary life. Aspects covered include: GeoWeb/Web 2.0, digital divides, surveillance/ privacy, digital cities, cyber-culture, social networks, etc. Basic familiarity with computers essential. date time fee place instr course

70

TR beginning Jan. 22 1230-1350 $696 FH 106 Stephens GeOG 471, 3 units, 27428

China & Tibet explores the physical and cultural landscapes of these regions while examining important economic, environmental, cultural, and political issues. China’s current conservation efforts and the sacred geography of Tibet are detailed. date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 22 1230-1350 $696 FH 111 Rossi GeOG 472, 3 units, 25348

Geology � Earthquake Country Understanding and preparing for earthquakes. Causes and effects of earth tremors; mechanics of earthquakes; how quakes are located and measured; earthquake risk and hazards; earthquake potential in California; earthquake prediction. Not intended for GEoL majors. Choose one beginning the week of Jan. 23: 22567 TR 1530-1650 FH 118 Dengler 22568 MWF 1000-1050 FH 118 Staff fee $696 course GeOL 106, 3 units

General Geology Physical geology. Origin and constitution of the earth, internal and external processes that determine crustal and surficial features, and methods in investigating and interpreting earth history. date TR beginning Tuesday, Jan. 22 time 1100-1220 fee $928 place NR 101 instr Hemphill-Haley course GeOL 109, 4 units, 22569 Choose one lab to accompany 22569: 22570 T 1400-1650 VMH 107 Hemphill-Haley 22572 R 1400-1650 VMH 107 Staff 26182 W 1400-1650 VMH 107 Staff

Geology Colloquium This course consists of a series of presentations by geologic specialists who will describe their current research. The course provides an opportunity for students to interact with active researchers who are investigating geologic problems in depth. Approximately seven presentations per semester. date time fee place instr course

M, TBA 1700-1850 $232 FH 025 Burke GeOL 455, 1 unit, 26219

HSU Distance & Extended Education

Finding Faults in Humboldt County An introduction to the geologic and tectonic setting of Humboldt County. Friday evening overview of terminology and paleoseismic tools for investigating prehistoric earthquakes. All day Saturday field trip tours the Cascadia fold and thrust belt including surface expression of faults, evidence of uplift and subsidence, and sites featured prominently in recent seismic hazard studies. date F Sa, March 8-9 time F 1800-2100, Sa 0800-1600 fee $232 place VMH 107 instr Hemphill-Haley course GeOL 700, 1 unit, 25614

German

German Level II Communication-based approach to the Germanspeaking world. Develop basic language skills while learning about cultural differences/ similarities. Must take one-unit lab corequisite. date MTWR beginning Jan. 22 time 1000-1050 fee $1160 place FR 201 instr TBA course GeRM 106, 4 units, 25778 GeRM 110 lab (1 unit) to accompany 25778: 21301 ONLINe ONLINe Dean

Health education Basic Human Nutrition Nutrient requirements for healthy living. Analyze food sources, function of nutrients, chemical processing, and food absorption. Prerequisite: CHEM 107 or IA. date Beginning Jan. 22 time ONLINe fee $696 place ONLINe instr Munoz course HeD 231, 3 units, 25517

The key to campus buildings is on page 75.

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

Open University � History �

Journalism & Mass Communication

History of Brazil Political, economic, and social/cultural history from the colonial era to the present day. Special emphasis on the legacy of African slavery and on Brazil’s multi-cultural society. date time fee place instr course

Desktop Publishing Use of Macintosh computer to produce documents, graphs, and charts and to create publications using desktop publishing software. exercises acquaint students with word processing, illustration software in news, public relations, and advertising.

MW beginning Jan. 23 1400-1550 $928 FH 236 Pasztor HIST 327, 4 units, 27232

date time fee place instr course

Modern Japanese History Political, social, and economic events from Tokugawa shogunate to present. Westernizing/modernizing processes. date time fee place instr course

Radio Production

TR beginning Jan. 22 1600-1750 $928 FH 236 Cliver HIST 339, 4 units, 26204

Skills, techniques, and concepts in broadcast communication. Operation of equipment and programming. Prepare for on-air work with KRFH-AM.

American Military Traditions Traces the history of the United States military from colonial times through the 21st century. The course will follow American civil military relations including the debate over the nation relying on a standing army or militia for national defense. It will also include the rise of professionalism in the military, technological and tactical developments, and the military’s role in a democratic society. date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 22 1000-1150 $928 GH 124 Mays HIST 391, 4 units, 21785

MW beginning Jan. 22 1700-1820 $ 696 JH 212 Vaughn JMC 150, 3 units, 21192

date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 22 1400-1520 p.m. $696 HGH 225/106 Berkowitz JMC 154(1), 3 units, 21190

Video Production An introduction to the video production process, including cameras (SVHS and digital), producing, and directing for both broadcast and non-broadcast program genres. date time fee place instr course

T beginning Jan. 22 1100-1220 $696 JH 212 Sama JMC 156, 3 units, 21196

Kinesiology � Group Exercise Instruction Theory and practice for group exercise leaders. Functional effects of exercise, safe techniques, modifications for special populations, choreography, health screening, and legal issues. date TR beginning Jan. 22 time 1400-1450 fee $464 place TBA instr Staff course KINS 480, 2 units, 27536

Special Populations exercise for special populations course examining the pathophysiology of and the role of exercise in both the prevention and treatment of chronic diseases/conditions such as cardiovascular disease, pulmonary disorders, metabolic disease, diabetes, obesity, and neuromuscular disease. date TR beginning Jan. 22 time 1530-1650 fee $696 place TBA instr Rodearmel course KINS 580, 3 units, 25533

Recreation for Special Groups Nature and scope of recreation for special groups: developmentally disabled, socially deviant, culturally deprived, aging, minority, industrial, and military. date TR beginning Jan. 22 time 0930-1050 fee $696 place TBA instr McGuire course ReC 310, 3 units, 25545

Times in Open University are shown on the 24-hour clock. Here is a conversion.

Classes shown in this section are a small sampling of over 2,000 available.

See the complete listing at www.humboldt.edu/oaa/classes.shtml � HSU Distance & Extended Education

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

71

Open University � Mathematics �

Oceanography �

physics �

Mathematics & Culture: Historical Perspective

General Oceanography

Mechanics, Heat & Electricity

extent of the oceans; chemical nature of sea water; causes/effects of currents, tides, and waves; animal and plant life in the sea; features of the ocean floor.

Non-calculus physics for science majors. Mechanics, fluids, heat, sound. Prerequisite: MATH 115 or Math code.

date MWF beginning Jan. 23rd time 1200-1250 fee $928 place SciB 135 instr Staff course OCN 109, 4 units, 22325 Choose one lab to accompany 22325: 22326 T 1400-1650 NR 118 22327 W 0800-1050 NR 118 22328 W 1400-1650 NR 118 22329 R 1100-1350 NR 118 25269 R 1400-1650 NR 118

date MWF beginning Jan. 23 time 1500-1550 fee $928 place FH 118 instr Halmo course PHYX 106, 4 units, 22428 Choose one lab to accompany 22428: 22429 T 1100-1350 SciA 467 22433 T 1400-1650 SciA 467 22432 M 1700-1950 SciA 467 22431 T 0800-1050 SciA 467 22430 T 1700-1950 SciA 467 27434 W 1100-1350 SciA 467

Various cultures’ influence on development of mathematics. “Pythagorean” theorem before/after Pythagoras; history of pi from biblical to modern times; primes and perfect numbers from euclid to today; evolution of algebra from Omar Khayyam to Renaissance and beyond. Meets history requirement for math secondary education. Does not count toward 26 units of 300-level (or above) courses for MATH majors. Prerequisite: MATH 115 or equivalent. date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 23 1130-1250 $696 BSS 302 Oliver MATH 301, 3 units, 25801

native American studies Native American Literature Contemporary. Topics vary from a broad introduction to focus on one of the following genres: poetry, prose fiction, nonfiction, and native autobiography. date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 22 1400-1520 $696 SH 116 Sherman NAS 310, 3 units, 21206

Oral Literature & Oral Tradition Identify, interpret, and decipher native symbols depicted in tribal myths, legends, songs, art, oratory, poetry, prose. date time fee place instr course

T beginning Jan. 22 1800-2050 $696 BSS 408 Staff NAS 311, 3 units, 27364

Native Tribes of North America Traditional cultures of native peoples: archeology, material culture, social organization, historical interrelationships. date time fee place instr course

72

TR beginning Jan. 22 1100-1220 $696 BSS 408 Giovannetti NAS 325, 3 units, 26845

philosophy � Philosophy of Education Analysis and critique of: 1. Long term history of education; 2. Shaping goals/ visions for higher education; 3. Contemporary issues and reform movements; 4. Manifestos. date time fee place instr course

R beginning Jan. 24 1530-1620 $232 FH 181 Powell PHIL 391, 1 unit, 27443

Philosophies of India Classic themes of Indian philosophy. Selections from Rig Veda, Upanishads, BhagavadGita, Buddhism, and Shankara. Compare to Western philosophies. India encountering multiculturalism from within and without. date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 22 1100-1220 $696 FH 163 Bockover PHIL 346, 3 units, 27440

Philosophy of Sex & Love What is love? What sexual activities are natural or moral? Friendship, adultery, pornography, prostitution, sexual perversion, homosexuality, and premarital sex. Choose one beginning the week of Jan. 22: 26775 MWF 1600-1650 HGH 106 Chandler 26982 TR 1400-1520 GH 124 Bockover fee $696 course PHIL 304, 3 units

HSU Distance & Extended Education

Electromagnetism & Modern Physics Non-calculus, for science majors. Geometric optics, electricity, magnetism, electromagnetic waves, AC circuits, physical optics, relativity. Prerequisite: PHYX 106 with grade of C or better. date MWF beginning Jan. 23 time 1300-1350 fee $928 place SH 117 instr Bowen course PHYX 107, 4 units, 25407 Choose one lab to accompany 25407: 25408 T 1700-1950 SciA 475 25409 W 1700-1950 SciA 475

Cosmos Grand picture in astronomy. Galaxies; general and special relativity; quantum gravity; cosmology; birth present structure, and death of stars. For non-majors. date TR beginning Jan. 22 time 0930-1050 fee $928 place SciB 135 instr Hoyle course PHYX 304, 4 units, 22448 Choose one activity to accompany 22448: 22449 T 1100-1250 SciA 374 22451 T 1400-1550 SciA 374 22450 W 0800-0950 SciA 374 26780 W 1100-1250 SciA 374

The key to campus buildings is on page 75.

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

Open University � political science � Ethnicity & Nationalism Comparative study of ethnic identity and conflict, nationalism and responses of states and the international community. Regions and cases vary with instructor. date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 22 1400-1550 $928 FH 235 Harris PSCI 340, 4 units, 26188

Psychology of Women

executive-legislative powers, functions, and relations in the making of domestic and foreign policy. MW beginning Jan. 23 1400-1550 $928 FH 204 Burkhalter PSCI 350, 4 units, 26846

Legal Research Principles and research procedures in California/federal case law, statutory law, and codes. Computerized legal research; legal citation and writing. date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 22 1200-1350 $928 FH 236 Plume PSCI 412, 4 units, 27162

psychology � Psychology of Critical Thinking Analysis of arguments and persuasive appeals (both deductive and inductive), common fallacies in thinking and forming arguments, evaluating information sources used to justify a belief, application of critical thinking to scientific reasoning about human behavior. date TR beginning Jan. 22 time 0930-1050 fee $696 place SH 108 instr Dye course PSYC 100, 3 units, 22333

HSU Distance & Extended Education

evolution of psychology; research methods; biological foundations of behavior, sensation, perception; nature of consciousness, learning, and behavior; memory; cognitive development; health psychology; theories of personality; psychological assessment and individual differences; psychological disorders; psychological treatments. Choose one beginning the week of Jan. 22: 22335 TR 1230-1350 Black 22334 MWF 0800-0850 Staff fee $696 course PSYC 104, 3 units

The President & Congress date time fee place instr course

Introduction to Psychology

Individual and social characteristics and roles. Overview, critique of theories, research. Biological/ environmental determinants of women’s psychological development, including sex differences. date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 22 TR 12:30-1:50 $696 Sci B 135 Taylor PSYC/WS 300, 3 units, 22340

Psychology of Prejudice Understanding prejudice: how it is expressed, its causes, consequences, and approaches for reducing prejudice. explores multicultural and diversity issues in relation to prejudice. date TR beginning Jan. 22 time 1400-1520 fee $696 place FH 125 instr Taylor course PSYC 302, 3 units,22341

religious studies World Religions examines six of the following traditions in light of human quest for transcendence: Hinduism, Buddhism, Confucianism, Taoism, Shintoism, Zen, Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. Films augment lectures. date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 22 0930-1050 $696 KBR Herbrechtsmeier RS 105, 3 units, 21230

Religion & Social Action This course explores religion’s influence on attempts to foster social justice, from ancient times to the present. Topics include individual autonomy, economic disparity, race, gender, and the environment. date time fee place instr course

MW beginning Jan. 22 1400-1520 $696 FH 163 Hart RS 393, 3 units, 27306

City of 10,000 Buddhas Weekend An experiential retreat weekend at a large orthodox Chinese Buddhist monastery, where we will explore Buddhist theory and practice with members of the community. Practices include dharma talks, group prayer/chanting, meditation, and discussion sessions. Mandatory organizational meeting TBA. F Sa Su, April 26-28 All day $232 Ukiah, Calif. Jenkins RS 394, 1 unit, 21089

rangeland resource science

date time fee place instr course

Wildland Resource Principles

Evangelical Christian Experience

Analysis of rangeland biophysical communities; management for sustainable human and environmental values; use by wild and domestic animals; historical and legal changes in rangeland management. date time fee place instr course

MWF beginning Jan. 23 1300-1350 $696 SciB 133 Vasquez RRS 306, 3 units, 22519

An experiential weekend where beliefs and practices will be explored with members of local evangelical congregations. Mandatory organizational meeting TBA. date time fee place instr course

F Sa Su, April 12-14 All day $232 Off Campus Herbrechtsmeier RS 394, 1 unit, 25435

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73

Open University � Zen Experiential Weekend

Mental Health & Recovery

This is an intensive introduction to Zen practice framed by the model of experiential education. Mandatory organizational meeting TBA.

This on-line course examines concepts and practices of wellness and recovery. Mental health, wellness and recovery movements, underlying values and components of recovery and recovery-based programs will be addressed. date Beginning the week of Jan. 22 time ONLINe fee $696 place ONLINe instr Bowen course SW 442, 3 units, 24877

date time fee place instr course

Sa Su, March 30-31 All day $232 Northcoast Aikido Center, AZG Zendo, Arcata Hart RS 394, 1 unit, 21226

Jewish Spirituality Weekend An experiential weekend following the mystical flow of the Sabbath: Kabbalah and Torah study, prayer and blessings, song and dance, storytelling, ritual meals, chanting and meditation, ancient and contemporary teachings. Led my musician and eco-activist Rabbi Naomi Steinberg at Temple Beth el of eureka. date time fee place instr course

F Sa, Feb. 15-16 All day $232 Temple Beth el, eureka Herbrechtsmeier RS 394, 1 unit, 25434

social Work

Introduction to Social Work Institutions Central ideas, values, and methods from perspective of historical background and contemporary fields of service. Choose one beginning the week of Jan. 22: 24864 TR 1230-1350 BSS 166 Balliro 26381 ONLINe ONLINe Doble fee $696 course SW 104, 3 units

Organizing for Change Community organizing is transformational in its goals. In this course, we will pursue an in-depth exploration of the central tenets, challenges, practices, and processes of community organizing. date W beginning Jan. 23 time 1500-1750 fee $696 place SH 115 instr Staff course SW 442, 3 units, 24965

74

sociology � The Emerald Triangle Sociological investigation of key issues surrounding the production, use, distribution, and legislation of marijuana in Northern California. Course focuses on understanding the economics, culture, and politics of the marijuana industrial complex as well as the environmental impacts to get a perspective on important issues often left out of mainstream discussion and political analysis. date time fee place instr course

F Sa, April 12-13 F 1700-2050, Sa 0800-1850 $232 FH 118 Meisel SOC 280, 1 unit, 25674

Forests & Culture explore relationships between human civilizations and nature/ forest in global and historical contexts. Themes include deforestation, ecological degradation, conservation, life-places, bioregionalism, and ecological futures. date time fee place instr course

MWF beginning Jan. 23 0800- 0850 $696 BSS 166 August SOC 302, 3 units, 21029

Modern World Systems economic, political, social, and ecological dimensions of globalization. Theories and research in global political economy, world systems, transnationalism, and social movements in historical and comparative contexts. date time fee place instr course

TR beginning Jan. 22 1530-1650 $696 FH 111 Chew SOC 305, 3 units, 27451

HSU Distance & Extended Education

soils � Introduction to Soil Science Soil’s physical, chemical and biological properties. Implications for land management. Identify soil parent materials; use soil survey reports. Prerequisite: CHEM 107 or 109 or IA. date MW beginning Jan. 23 time 1100-1150 fee $696 place NR 101 instr Swenson course SOIL 260, 3 units, 22523 Choose one lab to accompany 22523: 22524 M 1400-1650 NR 120 22527 T 1400-1650 NR 120 22526 W 1400-1650 NR 120 22525 R 1400-1650 NR 120

spanish � Spanish Level I Direct approach: listening and speaking. Pronunciation, intensive oral practice in short natural dialogues, activities; reading, writing. For those who have never been introduced to formal study. Conducted in spanish. Must be taken with one-unit lab corequisite. Choose one beginning the week of Jan. 23: 21310 MTWR 1000-1050 SH 128 Gaskell 21311 MTWR 1100-1150 FH 179 Gaskell 21312 MTWR 1500-1550 FR 107 Dean fee $1160 course SPAN 105, 4 units SPAN 110 lab (1 unit) to accompany above: 21306 TBA Dean

International Latino Film Seminar Featuring films from the Hispanic world (english subtitles). The content and modes of representation will be compared and discussed. Movie will be followed by panel discussion. short opinion paper required. Field trip paperwork required. Taught in English. Mandatory CR/NC. date time fee place instr course

TWR, March 5-7 1800-2220 $232 Minor Theater, Arcata de la Cabada SPAN 396, 1 unit, 27281

The key to campus buildings is on page 75.

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

Open University � theater Arts �

Mexico City: Madre y Desmadre From the magnificent Aztec city of Tenochtitlan to present mega city of the world. We will learn about the diversity of people and cultures that make up this postmodern urban phenomenon. Includes essays, films and arts. Conducted in spanish. date time fee place instr course

W beginning Jan. 23 1700-1950 $696 HGH 225 de la Cabada SPAN 480, 3 units, 27371

Elementary Statistics Probability, relative frequency; measure of central tendency variation, correlation; binomial and normal distributions; testing of hypotheses and estimation; linear regression. Prerequisite: Math remediation completed or not required. Choose one beginning Jan. 22: 22747 MWF 0900-0950 SCIB 133 Adams 22749 MWF 0800-0850 SCIB 135 Gledhill 26854 MWF 1100-1150 BSS 166 Rizzardi fee $928 course STAT 108, 4 units Choose one lab to accompany 22747 (this section will use SPSS software): 22748 R 0800-0950 SH119 Adams 22754 R 1000-1150 SH119 Adams 22751 R 1200-1350 SH119 Adams Choose one lab to accompany 22749 (this section will use Minitab software): 22750 T 0800-0950 BSS317 Gledhill 22753 T 1000-1150 BSS317 Gledhill 22752 T 1200-1350 BSS317 Gledhill Choose one lab to accompany 26854 (this section will use Minitab software): 26855 R 0800-0950 BSS317 Rizzardi 26856 R 1000-1150 BSS317 Rizzardi 27233 R 1200-1350 BSS317 Rizzardi

HSU Distance & Extended Education

Devised theatre. Learn to collaboratively create an original play. Participants will focus on a production celebrating the life of Alexander Von Humboldt to be produced in celebration of Humboldt State University’s Centennial in Fall 2013. Taught by Michael Fields, producing artistic director, Dell’Arte International. date time fee place instr course

statistics �

Times in Open University are shown on the 24-hour clock. Here is a conversion.

Von Humboldt Project Development

MW beginning Jan. 23 1100-1250 $928 GH 2 Fields TA 415, 4 units, 27397

explores fashion movements from early civilization into the twentieth century. Study fashion’s societal trappings and relationship to its environment, its place in historical moments, and its application to production design. MW beginning Jan. 23 1300-1420 $696 FH 235 Robison TA 480, 3 units, 27352

Watershed Management Hydrology & Watershed Management Hydrologic considerations of forest roads, stream crossings, road drainage. Management influences on hydrologic processes and aquatic habitat; protecting salmonid resources. Prerequisite: Word processing and spreadsheet skills required courses in geology, soils, fisheries, or engineering desirable or IA. date MWF beginning Jan. 23 time 0800-0850 fee $928 place FR 105 instr Madrone course WSHD 310, 4 units, 22764 Choose one lab to accompany 22764: 22765 M 1400-1650 FR 204B 22768 W 1400-1650 FR 204B

Act to End Violence Seminar Transform our campus communities so that sexualized violence is an unthinkable act. Readings, group project. Focus rotates: grant writing, peer education, assessment of prevention education. date TR beginning Jan. 22 time 1400-1520 fee $696 place SH 120 instr Berry course WS 320, 3 units, 26890

Third World Women’s Movements

History of Costume

date time fee place instr course

Women’s studies

Madrone Madrone

explore the diversity from revolutionary contexts to grassroots mobilization, from issues of sexuality to globalization of the economy. date MW beginning Jan. 23 time 1700-1820 fee $696 place HGH 106 instr Urban course WS 303, 3 units, 25414

KEY TO CAMPUS BUILDINGS: ART .....................................................Art Bldg.

BSS.... Behavioral & Social Sciences Bldg.

FC .........................................Forbes Complex

FH.................................................................. FH

FR............................................. Forestry Bldg.

GH ........................................................Gist Hall

HGH ................................... Harry Griffith Hall

JH ..................................................Jenkins Hall

KA.................. Kinesiology & Athletics Bldg.

KBR.............................Kate Buchanan Room � MUSA ........................................Music A Bldg.

NR .......................... Natural Resources Bldg.

NHE...................................... Nelson Hall East

NHW ................................... Nelson Hall West � SCIA .................................................SciA Bldg. � SCIB .................................................SciB Bldg. � SCID .......................................Science D Bldg.

SH................................................Siemens Hall

SRC ................... Student Recreation Center

TA .....................................Theater Arts Bldg.

UC........................................University Center

VMH.........................................Van Matre Hall

WFB......................Wildlife & Fisheries Bldg.

WGYM ............................................. West Gym �

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

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General Information � aCademiC Questions Academic questions should be addressed to the Office of the Registrar, (707) 826-4101, first floor, Student & Business Services building.

aCademiC standing Good Standing: Distance & Extended Education students whose cumulative grade-point average is 2.0 or above are considered in good academic standing. Academic Probation: A Distance & Extended Education student will be placed on academic probation if at the end of a term the overall gradepoint average is below 2.0 (C grade average). Disqualification: If a Distance & Extended Education student is on academic probation and achieves a grade-point average below 2.0 for the following semester, the student will be academically disqualified. A disqualified student will be excluded from Distance & Extended Education for one academic year, after which that student may petition the Office of Distance & Extended Education for reinstatement. The student must demonstrate the ability to maintain the minimum grade-point average for Distance & Extended Education in order to be reinstated. NOTE: HSU students who have been academically disqualified from the university will also be excluded from Distance & Extended Education/ Open University for one academic year.

admission reQuirements Registration in classes requires no formal application to the university. Transcripts or high school diplomas are not required to enroll. However, students may be required to provide proof of completion of course prerequisites to the instructor and/or department. There are no residency requirements. Registration through the Office of Distance & Extended Education does not constitute admission to HSU as a regularly enrolled student. If you are planning full or part-time enrollment in a regular program, review the HSU Admission Requirements and contact the Office of Admissions at (707) 826-4402 for deadline dates and procedures.

audits You may audit any credit-earning class without taking an examination or receiving a grade. Attendance at all classes is expected. You will pay the same fee as a credit enrollee. You must turn in an audit form with instructor signature when registering. You may obtain an audit form from the Office of Distance & Extended Education. You may not change from audit to credit status after instruction has begun. A grade of “AU” will appear on the final grade roster, and the course with the “AU” grade will appear on the permanent record. There are no grade points earned nor are the units counted in earned, attempted or g.p.a. hours.

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Courses “audited” are not eligible for inclusion in the determination of full/part-time status.

CanCelled Classes The Office of Distance & Extended Education will attempt to notify students of any cancella­ tions in course offerings. It is therefore impor­ tant for students to register early and notify Distance & Extended Education of any changes to your address, phone number or e-mail. For cancelled classes, full refunds for non-credit and Extension courses will be issued automatically. Open University students should contact the Office of Distance & Extended Education to request a refund. Once Distance & Extended Education sends the refund request to Student Financial Services, please allow 14-21 days to receive a refund. Credit card refunds are in the form of a credit on account.

Computing serviCes & labs Distance & Extended Education students may use computer labs on campus during open lab hours. An active user name and password is required. For information regarding schedules, locations, information, policies and problem reporting as well as information on obtaining and using an e-mail account, contact Academic Computing, (707) 826­ 4357, or visit www.humboldt.edu/its/labs For login or password assistance, choose “myHumboldt” from the “Quick Links” on the university’s website (www.humboldt. edu), and click “Forgot your user name or password?” or contact the Help Desk at (707) 826-HELP(4357) or help@humboldt.edu. Students will be charged 4 cents per page for printing in the computer labs. For more information, refer to www.humboldt.edu/ pay4print or contact the Help Desk.

Continuing eduCation units (Ceu) The CEU is a nationally-recognized unit of measurement for non-degree educational experiences. Some courses offer CEUs for relicensing or professional development purposes. CEU credit cannot be applied toward degrees. One CEU is awarded for each 10 hours of instruction (each hour of instruction equals 0.1 CEU)

Course numbers HSU course numbers 100-499 are undergraduate level courses. 500-level courses satisfy both the advanced degree requirements for a baccalaureate degree and some portion of the requirements for a master’s degree. 600-level courses are open only to graduate students and 700-level is used for credential/licensure courses. Course numbers with an “X” are approved for Extension Academic Credit and are designed primarily for electives or professional development purposes.

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

Credential appliCation Credential requirements are stated in the HSU general catalog. Individual inquiries should be directed to the Credential Analyst, Office of the Registrar, 826-4101.

Credit/no Credit grading mode Students may opt to take some courses on a credit/

no credit basis in place of a letter grade. To do so,

students must complete the required form at the

Office of Distance & Extended Education before half

the course has elapsed. Note that only one class per

semester may be changed to this mode, no classes

in the major area, and only 24 units of credit/no

credit units (both mandatory and optional units)

may be applied towards an undergraduate degree.

A “CR” grade will be recorded for an undergraduate

course if the earned grade is C- or above,

and B- or above for graduate courses.

Credit for extension Courses The maximum Extension credit which can be accepted by HSU toward a bachelor’s degree requirement is 24 units, and not more than 8 units may apply to a master’s degree. Extension classes may count toward teaching and school service credential requirements. They do not meet specific requirements for degrees or credentials, but may be counted as elective credits. Lecture classes are required to meet 15 hours for each unit of credit.

disabilitY resourCe Center Students with verified temporary or permanent disabilities may be eligible for a variety of academic support services. Services may include: exam accommodations, notetaking, readers, campus access assistance, interpreters, and disability management advisement. Submission of disability documentation and requests for services should be made as soon as possible to the Student Disability Resource Center. For more information, please call (707) 826-4678 (voice) or 826-5392 (TDD) or visit www.humboldt.edu/disability.

e-mail aCCounts All registered students are eligible for a personal e-mail account. Registered students will automatically have an e-mail account established. Please refer to “Computing Services & Labs” for additional information.

extension Course sChedule This schedule of courses is subject to change. In the event of unexpected room changes, the Office of Distance & Extended Education will attempt to notify students and will post notices. It is therefore important for students to register early and notify the Office of Distance & Extended Education of any changes to your address, phone number or e-mail.

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

General Information � faCultY replaCement The Office of Distance & Extended Education reserves the right to substitute instructors for any of its classes.

proof of registration for classes; however, space is very limited. For more information, contact Housing & Dining Services: (707) 826-3451.

field trips

id numbers

Field trips have inherent risks. To participate in a course field trip, you must complete a Release of Liability form and return it to the Office of Distance & Extended Education. Students will be contacted on a course-by-course basis for more information regarding the field trip and required forms.

HSU will generate a unique nine-digit student identification number for you, called the HSU ID, after you register. Your HSU ID should be used in every HSU correspondence. Make note of the number and use it whenever you are conducting business with HSU, as a protection from identity theft.

grades

identifiCation Cards

For courses awarding academic credit, letter grades (A-F) are received unless the course is audited or taken for Credit/No Credit (CR/NC). If you wish to audit a course, you register and pay the same fees as students enrolled for credit. An Incomplete (I) may be assigned when you are unable to complete the course requirements within the official period of the course. An incomplete must be made up within one calendar year from the end of the course or the grade automatically converts to an F. Grades will be available approximately one week after the term ends. Students may access grades through the HSU website (www.humboldt.edu) at Quick Links/Tools/myHumboldt. You will need a user name and password to access myHumboldt. Once logged into myHumboldt, click on the “Student Center” button at the top. Refer to “Student Center” for additional information. For login or password assistance, see “Computing Services & Labs.”

health Center serviCes Distance & Extended Education students enrolled in concurrent enrollment courses (Open University) equivalent to at least six units per semester are eligi­ ble to use the Health Center on a fee-for-service ba­ sis. Services are limited to care of basic illness and injury; there is a visit fee of $25. Contact the Health Center at (707) 826-3146 for more information.

high sChool ConCurrent program Upon recommendation of their principal or counselor, high school students who have completed their sophomore year with a B (3.0) GPA or better may register for courses at HSU. Visit www.humboldt. edu/highschool for registration procedures.

holds Holds are placed on student accounts for any debts owed to the university, or for certain non-monetary reasons. These holds will prevent you from registering, receiving grades and transcripts, etc. You will need to allow one business day after clearing a hold before attempting to register or receive other services.

housing & dining serviCes

Identification cards are necessary for library privileges, for using computer labs, for purchase of educationally-priced software and computers from the HSU Bookstore and discounts on athletic events. Students may purchase an ID card for a one-time fee of $5. Fees must be paid to the Office of Distance & Extended Education.

jaCk pass The HSU Jack Pass program offers students unlimited free ride access on the Redwood Transit System (RTS) buses, the Eureka Transit System (ETS) buses, and Arcata & Mad River Transit System (A&MRTS). Currently enrolled Distance & Extended Education and OLLI students are eligible to purchase the HSU Jack Pass for $60 per semester, at the Student Financial Services window on the second floor of the Student Business Services building. More information: www.humboldt.edu/parking/bus_riding.html

late registration Unless otherwise specified in program literature, a $25 late fee will be applied if registration is not received and paid prior to the second class meeting for Extension, OLLI and Special Session courses. In addition, late registrations will not be accepted after the 3rd class meeting for Extension courses. See Adds, Drops and Refunds section on page 3. Instructors may exclude a student from attending courses until the student is able to provide proof of registration.

librarY A valid student ID/Library card is required to check out materials from the library. (Refer to “Identifica­ tion Cards”) For the latest library schedule, refer to the library website, library.humboldt.edu. Monday-Thursday 7:30 a.m.-11:45 p.m. Friday 7:30 a.m.-5:45 p.m. Saturday 11 a.m.-5:45 p.m. Sunday 11 a.m.-10:45 p.m. ID/Library photos are taken in the Library: Monday-Friday 11 a.m.-1 p.m. and 6-9 p.m. or by appointment by calling 826-5601

matriCulated students

for the current semester. Matriculated students register for Extension courses through the Office of Distance & Extended Education (not via web registration) and must pay the stated course fee. Graduate students needing to maintain continuous enrollment should contact the Office of Academic Programs & Undergraduate/Graduate Studies (826­ 3949) for guidance.

name Changes If your name has changed since your last attendance at Humboldt State University and you would like your university records to reflect your current name, please supply the following information and documentation to the Office of Distance & Extended Education: Current full legal name and address; previous full name; student ID or social security number; copies of one legal document such as valid driver’s license or social security card showing new name; and a signed and dated request that the Office of Distance & Extended Education change its records.

nondisCrimination statement The California State University does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, physical disability, or sexual orientation in the education programs or activities it conducts. For a complete statement, refer to the HSU Catalog.

over 60 program If you are aged 60 or over and a California resident for a year or more, you may attend regular semester (excluding summer session) academic classes at HSU for $52/semester for up to 6 units if you are a non-matriculated student. Visit www.humboldt.edu/extended/over60 or call the Office of Distance & Extended Education for more information (707-826-3731).

parking A parking permit is required 7 a.m.-10 p.m. Monday-Thursday and from 7 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday. No permit is required for Friday evening and weekends. Daily parking permits ($3.50 per day) may be purchased from any of the red daily parking permit machines which accept quarters only. Other permits can be purchased at the Student Financial Services Office in the Student & Business Services Building at Harpst and B Streets. Semester parking fees are: Automobiles: $157.50 per semester Motorcycles: $40 per semester Metered parking is available at various places around the campus. There are some 30 minute and 1 hour meters, but most have 4 hour limits. For your convenience, Parking Services offers a ParkCard. This stored-value smart card will allow you to buy time at campus parking meters.

Distance & Extended Education students may be eligible for on-campus student housing facilities with

For the purposes of this bulletin, matriculation refers to those students who have been admitted to Humboldt State University and are eligible to register

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

Continued next page ®

77

General Information � All meters will accept coins or the ParkCard at a rate of .75 cents an hour. The ParkCard is available for $15 at Student Financial Services.

privaCY rights of students The full text of the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974 (Buckley Amendment), as amended, is in the HSU Catalog or is available for inspection in the Student Affairs Office. The campus is authorized under the Act to release directory information concerning students. This includes the student’s name, address, e-mail address, telephone listing, date and place of birth, major field of study, participation in officially recognized activities and sports, weight and height of members of athletic teams, photographs, dates of attendance, degrees and awards received, and the most recent educational agency or institution attended by the student. Written requests specifying information not to be released should be sent to the Office of Distance & Extended Education.

refund reQuests

include the student’s SSN and other information such as the amount paid for qualified tuition, related expenses, and interest on educational loans. That information is used to help determine whether a student, or a person claiming a student as a dependent, may take a credit or deduction to reduce federal income taxes. (See “Tax Credits.”) Students who do not have a SSN at the time of enrollment will be required to obtain a social security number and submit it to the University within 60 days. Failure to furnish a correct SSN may result in a penalty by the IRS. Students will be assigned a unique HSU ID number for identification purposes (refer to “ID Numbers”) but the SSN will still be required for other verification purposes.

speCial session Credit The credit conferred by Special Session classes is similar to that awarded during the regular academic program, i.e., resident credit, and may meet specific requirements for degrees or credentials.

student Center

Refund checks are mailed to your local mailing address. You should receive your refund in two to four weeks. Credit card refunds are in the form of a credit on account. See page 3 for details regarding withdrawal and refunds. Requests for retroactive refunds due to extenuating circumstances must be received within six months of the last day of the course.

The Student Center is the primary online location for students to check grades, change addresses, and check account records. It is accessed through myHumboldt. From the main university web page (www.humboldt.edu) under “Quick Links,” and under “Tools,” choose “myHumboldt.” You will need a user name and password to access myHumboldt. Once logged into myHumboldt, click on the “Student Center” button at the top. For login or password assistance, see “Computing Services & Labs.”

retroaCtive Credit

summer session

Requests for retroactive credit due to extenuating circumstances will be processed for up to one calendar year after the course ends. Students will pay the registration fees and a $25 late fee per course.

Anyone may participate in Summer Session classes on a space-available basis. Registration is easy – formal admission and transcripts are not required. Summer Session courses taken through the Office of Distance & Extended Education will count in Undergraduate/Graduate units earned, grade point average and residence credit.

smoking regulations Smoking is not permitted in campus buildings and is limited to designated outside locations. Designated smoking areas are clearly marked and maps are available from the University Police Dept. For more information, see www.humboldt.edu/smoking

soCial seCuritY number Students are required to provide the university with their social security numbers (individual taxpayer identification numbers) pursuant to the authority contained in Section 41201, Title 5, California Code of Regulations, and Section 6109 of the Internal Revenue Code. The University uses the social security number (SSN) to verify records pertaining to the student and, if needed, to collect debts owed to the University. Also, the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) requires the University to file information returns that

78

tax Credits If you are enrolled in an eligible degree or certificate program or are taking courses to acquire or improve job skills, you may qualify for a Hope Scholarship or Lifetime Learning Tax Credit. The Hope Scholarship tax credit is available only to students in their first two years of postsecondary education who are enrolled at least half-time in an eligible program. The Lifetime Learning tax credit is available to students at all educational and enrollment levels who are enrolled at an eligible educational institution. The tax credits are based on the amount of qualified tuition and fees, less grants and other tax-free educational assistance, and the

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

taxpayer’s modified adjusted gross income. Consult IRS Publication 970 or your tax preparer for additional information.

transCripts Official transcripts may be requested from the Office of the Registrar via mail, fax, scanned PDF via e-mail or in person. Unofficial transcripts may be printed from your computer. The current fee for official transcripts is $4 for the first copy, and $2 for each additional copy requested at the same time. Expedited service (within three days) is available for an additional $10 fee. A transcript request form may be downloaded from humboldt.edu/registrar/transcripts. Payment methods are also detailed on this website. Online payments are accepted through Student Center. Each request for transcripts must include: • YOUR SIGNATURE and date (this is your authorization to release the records to the designee) • Your current legal name (and all prior names used while attending HSU) • Your full address and phone number • Your date of birth • Your HSU Student ID number (preferred) or Social Security Number • Dates of attendance at HSU (include any breaks in attendance) • When to mail transcript: Immediately or wait until the current term’s grades or your degree posts • Complete mailing address of agency, college, or individual to whom transcripts shall be sent (and phone number for overnight delivery) Official transcript requests typically take 7-15 business days, but may be as long as six weeks if request is made at the end of the semester. Your request will not be processed if you have any outstanding financial or administrative obligations to the university. For further information, contact the Office of the Registrar at (707) 826­ 4101 or e-mail transcripts@humboldt.edu.

verifiCation of enrollment Students who need an official verification of current enrollment may request this verification in writing from the Office of Distance & Extended Education. Allow 72 hours for processing.

veterans Students eligible for state or federal veterans’ benefits should contact the Veterans Enrollment and Transition Services, located in the lower library, room 58. Call (707) 826-6271 or refer to the website at www.humboldt.edu/veterans.

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

HSU Map

ARcAtA, cAlIf.

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

Call the Office of Distance & Extended Education if you need assistance finding a location on campus. (707) 826-3731

79

HSU Map � -A-

-H-

-R-

ALDER Alder Residence Hall ................................ C1 �

HH Hadley House....................................................B4 �

RB Redwood Bowl.................................................. E4 �

ARTA Art Building A ............................................... C4 �

HAH Hagopian House ............................................ B3 �

Redwood Plaza........................................................ E5 �

ARTB Art Building B............................................... C4 �

HGH Harry Griffith Hall ...........................................C7 �

REDWOO Redwood Residence Hall .................. B2 �

-B-

HC Health Center, Student .................................... B3 �

Restrooms, South Campus................................... B7 �

BH Baiocchi House .................................................D9 �

HEMLOC Hemlock Residence Hall.......................D1 �

-S-

BSS Behavioral & Social Sciences .....................D8 �

-J-

SCHMH Schmidt House..........................................C7 �

BOAT Boat Facility ................................................. F8 �

JH Jenkins Hall ..........................................................C5 �

Schatz Energy Research Center.......................... C8 �

Bookstore...................................................................C3 �

JENH Jensen House ...............................................D8 �

SCIA Science Complex Building A....................... D5 �

BRH Brero House/ITEPP .................................... B3 �

JGC Jolly Giant Commons...................................... C2 �

SCIB Science Complex Building B....................... D5 �

BHH Bret Harte House .......................................... B5 �

JUNIPE Juniper Residence Hall........................... F2 �

SCIC Science Complex Building C........................ D5 �

BROOK Brookins House ........................................C5 �

-K-

SCID Science Complex Building D....................... D5 �

CCAT Buck House/CCAT........................................D8 �

KA Kinesiology & Athletics................................... F6

SCIE Science Complex Building E ....................... D5 �

-C-

-L-

SCULPT Sculpture Lab.......................................... A5 �

CA Campus Apartments ......................................... B5 �

LAUREL Laurel Residence Hall F2

S&R Shipping & Receiving ................................... C8 �

EVA Campus Events Field .....................................D6 �

LIB Library ................................................................B4

SH Siemens Hall .......................................................C3 �

CEDAR Cedar Residence Hall ............................. F2 �

LAPT Little Apartments ........................................ B3

SBS Student & Business Services...................... C6 �

CERAM Ceramics Lab ............................................ A5 �

-M-

SRC Student Recreation Center.......................... F5 � SUNSET Sunset Residence Hall ......................... B2 �

CDL Child Development Lab, Swetman ............. C6 �

MADRON Madrone Residence Hall.....................D1 �

CHINQU Chinquapin Residence Hall .................. C1 �

MANOR Manor Apartments .................................D6 �

-T-

College Creek Apartments.................................... A7 �

MAPLE Maple Residence Hall ..............................D1 �

TANOAK Tan Oak Residence Hall ........................D1 �

College Creek Field ................................................. A7 �

MCOM Marketing & Communications ................ C9 �

TH Telonicher House ..............................................B4 �

CREEKL Creekside Lounge .................................. F2 �

MWCC Marine Wildlife Care Center......................F7 �

TA Theatre Arts Building ....................................... C4 �

Creekview Apartments........................................... F2 �

MWH Mary Warren House..................................... C9 �

Toddler Center .......................................................... C8 �

CYPRES Cypress Residence Hall........................ C2 �

MCC Multicultural Center.......................................B4 �

Trinity Annex.............................................................B9 �

-F-

MUSA Music Building A......................................... C4 �

-U-

FERN Fern Residence Hall ................................... F2 �

MUS Music Building B............................................ C4 �

UC University Center ...............................................C3 �

FWH Feuerwerker House ..................................... A3 �

-N-

UPF Upper Playing Field....................................... F4 �

NR Natural Resources Building.............................C7

-V-

Field House ............................................................... E5 �

NH Nelson Hall ..........................................................C3

VMH Van Matre Hall ...............................................D4 �

FC Forbes Complex ................................................. E5 �

-P-

-W-

PARC Parking Authorization Center .................. B5

WAGH Wagner House ............................................ A5

PEPPER Pepperwood Residence Hall ...............D1

WWH Walter Warren House C9

PLANT Plant Operations ......................................B8

WH Warren House................................................... B5

FSH Fisheries Hatchery ........................................ E6 �

FR Forestry Building .............................................. D7 � FH Founders Hall..................................................... D3 �

-GGH Gist Hall................................................................C5 �

WGYM West Gym .................................................... E5

GRNH Greenhouse .................................................D6 �

WFB Wildlife & Fisheries Building ...................... E6 WLDF Wildlife Facilities ........................................ E6 WILLOW Willow Residence Hall ......................... F2

Office of Extended Education • Humboldt State University 211 Student & Business Services Building (Second floor, to the right of Financial Aid) Open 8 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday • Phone (707) 826-3731

80

HSU Office of Distance & Extended Education

• www.humboldt.edu/extended • (707) 826-3731 • SPRING 2013

HSU Phone Numbers Academic Personnel Services.....................................5086 Academic Programs...................................................3949 Academic Support Programs .....................................4781 Admissions ................................................................4402 Advising Center..........................................................5224 Alumni Relations .......................................................3132 Anthropology.............................................................3139 Art .............................................................................3624 Arts, Humanities & Social Sciences, College of...........4491 Assessment of Prior Learning.....................................3641 Associated Students ...................................................3771 Athletics.....................................................................3666 Bias Response Team/Diversity & Inclusion.................4949 Biological Sciences....................................................3245 Bookstore..................................................................3741 Budget Office.............................................................3316 Business, School of ...................................................3224 Campus Center for Appropriate Technology...............3551 Career Center ............................................................3341 Cashier (Student Financial Services)..........................6789 Center Activities .........................................................3357 CenterArts..................................................................4411 Center for Indian Community Development ...............3711 Chemistry ..................................................................3277 Child Development ....................................................3471 Children’s Center .......................................................3838 College of Arts, Humanities & Social Sciences .......................4491 Natural Resources & Sciences...............................3256 Professional Studies..............................................3961 Communication .........................................................3261 Computer Science......................................................3143 Contracts & Procurement ..........................................3512 Counseling & Psychological Services..........................3236 Critical Race, Gender & Sexuality Studies...................4503 Dining Services..........................................................3451 Disability Resource Center, Student............................4678 Distance & Extended Education .................................3731 Diversity Plan Action Council/Diversity & Inclusion....4503 Economic, Community & Business Development .......3919 Economics.................................................................3204 Education ..................................................................5873 Educational Opportunity Program (EOP) /Student Support Services .....................................4781 Elementary Education................................................5867 Engineering (Env. Resources) ...................................3619 English ......................................................................3758 Enrollment Management, Outreach & Recruitment....4402 Environmental Management & Protection..................4147 Ethnic Studies............................................................4329 Extended Education...................................................3731 Financial Aid..............................................................4321 Fiscal Affairs, Director ...............................................3521 Fisheries Biology .......................................................3953 Forestry & Wildland Resources..................................3935

Foundation, Advancement..........................................5146 Foundation, HSU Sponsored Programs ......................4189 French/World Languages & Culture ...........................3226 Geography .................................................................3946 Geology .....................................................................3931 German/World Languages & Culture..........................3226 Graduate Studies & Research.....................................3949 Health Center, Student ...............................................3146 Help Desk (Computing) ............................................4357 History.......................................................................3641 Housing & Dining Services.........................................3451 Human Resources & Risk Management .....................3626 Humboldt Bay Aquatic Center (HBAC) .............. 443-4222 Humboldt Music Academy .........................................3411 Humboldt Orientation Program (HOP)......................3510 ID Office....................................................................5601 Indian Natural Resources, Sciences & Engineering Program ........................................4998 Indian Teacher & Educational Personnel Program...............................................3672 Industrial Technology ................................................3224 Information (Campus Operator) ...............................3011 Information Technology Services ...............................3815 International English Language Institute ....................5878 International Programs..............................................4142 Journalism & Mass Communication...........................4775 KHSU-FM ...................................................................4807 Kinesiology & Recreation Administration ...................4536 KRFH-AM...................................................................3257 Learning Center/Tutorial Services ..............................5217 Learning & Tutorial Lab .............................................4266 Liberal Studies/Elementary Education........................3752 Library.......................................................................3441 Lumberjack Newspaper .............................................3271 Marine Laboratory.....................................................3671 Marine Wildlife Care Center.......................................3450 Mathematics ..............................................................3143 Media Services...........................................................3166 Moodle Support.........................................................3633 Multicultural Center...................................................3364 Museum, Natural History ...........................................4479 Music ........................................................................3531 National Student Exchange.........................................6229 Native American Studies.............................................4329 Natural Resources & Sciences, College of ..................3256 Nursing......................................................................3215 Oceanography ...........................................................3540 Operator (University) ................................................3011 Osher Lifelong Learning Institute (OLLI) ...................5880 Over 60 Program.......................................................3731 Parking & Commuter Services ...................................3773 Payroll.......................................................................3736 Peace Corps...............................................................3342 Philosophy.................................................................4124 Physical Education.....................................................4536

For all numbers: Use area code 707 For 4-digit extensions, use prefix 826- off campus.

Physics & Astronomy .................................................3277 Police, University .......................................................5555 Politics ......................................................................4494 President’s Office.......................................................3311 Psychology.................................................................3755 Public Safety/Police ...................................................5555 Rangeland Resources ................................................3935 Records & Registration..............................................4101 Recreation Administration .........................................4536 Redwood Arts Project ................................................5801 Redwood Science Project ..........................................3477 Redwood Writing Project...........................................5109 Registrar, Office of the ...............................................4101 Religious Studies .......................................................4126 Residence Halls .........................................................3330 Schatz Energy Research Center ..................................4345 Scholarships..............................................................4321 Secondary Education .................................................5867 Service Learning Center .............................................4964 Social Work...............................................................4448 Social Work, Masters of.............................................4443 Sociology...................................................................3139 Soils ..........................................................................3935 Spanish/World Languages & Culture ..........................3226 Special Education ......................................................5795 Student Academic Services Outreach Program...........4791 Student Disability Resource Center (SCRC)................4678 Student Employment/Career Center ...........................3341 Student Financial Services..........................................6789 The Studio School......................................................3819 Talent Search.............................................................4791 Teaching English as a Second Language.....................5932 Testing Center............................................................3611 Theatre, Film & Dance...............................................3566 Ticket Office, Center Arts ...........................................3928 Transcript Request Recording....................................6185 Undergraduate Studies...............................................4192 University Advancement .............................................5101 University Computing Services ...................................3815 Veterans Enrollment & Transition Services.................6272 Vice President for Academic Affairs...................................................3722 Administrative Affairs............................................3351 Advancement ........................................................5101 Student Affairs ......................................................3361 Visitors’ Center ..........................................................6270 Watershed Management.............................................3935 Wildlife Management .................................................3953 Women’s Center.........................................................4216 Women’s Studies........................................................4925 Work-Study Jobs/Career Center .................................3341 World Languages & Cultures......................................3226 Youth Educational Services........................................4965 To locate other HSU campus phone numbers, consult www.humboldt.edu/tns/directory.php


Humboldt State University Distance & Extended Education Spring 2013 Bulletin