Association of Non-Traditional Students in Higher Education T h e Conference Edition 2012
A Quarterly Newsletter
From the President’s Desk It’s been a fast 3 months since our last Journal and the ANTSHE Board of Directors have been busy as ever. It seems as we move towards our annual conference the pace of ANTSHE business picks up. We continue to provide services and information to our members around the country, as well as distribute information and reply to those media inquiries looking for qualified information on Non-Traditional students. The dedicated planning committee has planned a great weekend for us here at Eastern Kentucky University. Be sure take full advantage of the diversity in student clubs and organizations we have here. Make a point to meet people from other universities and share ideas, and learn from each other. There will not shortage of academic professionals and faculty sponsors attending as well. They hold a wealth of information that everyone can learn from no matter what university you belong to. Most importantly, take what you’re going to learn this weekend, and turn it into action on your campus. It has been my distinct privilege to serve this organization as President over the last 4 years. I have had the benefit of a dedicated Board of Directors and a wide range of support from previous board members throughout my tenure. I think we were successful in keeping ANTSHE moving forward and continuing to develop new ways to support our membership. As I step down and pass the daily responsibilities to the incoming President, I look forward to watching ANTSHE continue to grow and support the greatest and fastest growing student group—-Nontrads! Jeffrey Bunnell Executive Director
Welcome to Eastern Kentucky University Eastern Kentucky University is a regional, coeducational, public institution of higher education offering general and liberal arts programs, pre-professional and professional training in education and various other fields at both the undergraduate and graduate levels. Located in Richmond, Madison County, Kentucky, Eastern has a distinguished record of more than a century of educational service to the Commonwealth. Host of the 15th Annual ANTSHE Conference. T H E N O N - T R A D J O U R N A L — C O N F E R E N C E E DI T I O N
15th National Conference March 23-25, 2012 "Refreshing You Past, Downloading Your Futureâ€?
Carl D. Perkins Conference Center, EKU
“Quick Look” Conference Schedule -see conference program for details Friday, March 23rd
Saturday, March 24th
Sunday, March 25th
1:00 - 5:00—Exhibitor Display
8:00 - 9:00—Registration
9:00 - 10:00 Panel
1:00 - 5:30—Registration
9:00 - 9:50—Concurrent Session 1
10:15 - 11:30 Keynote Speaker
3:30 - 4:30—Planetarium 5:30 - 6:45—Welcome & Keynote Speakers
10:00 - 10:50—Concurrent Session II 11:00 - 11:50 = Concurrent Session III
11:30-12 Business Meeting Awards / final raffle items/ Closing
12:00 - 1:15— Catered Lunch
Welcome Reception @
1:30 - 2:20 –Concurrent Session IV
Ice Breakers / Raffle Ticket Sales/ 2:30 - 3:20—Concurrent Session V Silent Auction 3:30 - 4:20—Concurrent Session VI 4:30 - 5:00 - Door Prizes / Silent Auction / Raffle drawings 6:30 - 8:30 Mystery Dinner at Stratton Bldg.
We would like to thank a few of our sponsors and supporters and recognize their contributions:
Pinnacle Honor Society providing recognition for academic excellence to Nontrads for 23 years!
Please show your appreciation for our sponsors efforts by returning the favor!
National Electronic retailers and ANTSHE supporter through donations
Sponsor of “myantshe.org” site
T H E N O N - T R A D J O U R N A L — C ON F E R E N C E E DI T I O N
Featured Speakers: After a national search Debra Hoskins was named the Executive Director, for the newly opened EKU Center for the Arts. She has over 20 years of experience of helping bring leading entertainment acts to central Kentucky. Prior to her position at EKU, Debra was the assistant managing director and director of programs and public relations at the Norton Center for the Arts at Centre College from 1991 to 2010. At the Norton Center, Hoskins participated in the management of performance series, exhibitions and special events. She was responsible for contract and booking negotiations, as well as all public relations, advertising sales and marketing for season performances and special events, and had primary responsibility for coordination of on-site arrangements. She also supervised approximately 100 student employees, who served as ushers and valets and in other venue positions. Debra earned a bachelorâ€™s degree in public relations from EKU in 1990. As a non-traditional student she earned a masterâ€™s degree in public administration in 2007. Last year, she served as keynote speaker at the EKU Department of Communication Career Day, one of many times she has spoken to Eastern students. She was honored with a Distinguished Alumnus Award from the EKU Department of Communication, the new position marks a homecoming Executive Director, EKU Center for the Arts Eastern Kentucky University 521 Lancaster Avenue Richmond, KY 40475 Tel: 859.622.7294 firstname.lastname@example.org
Featured Speaker: Dr. Aaron Thompson came to the Council on Postsecondary Education from Eastern Kentucky University in 2009 to serve as interim vice president for academic affairs before being named CPEâ€™s senior vice president for academic affairs. Dr. Thompson holds a doctorate in sociology in areas of organizational behavior/race and gender relations. At EKU he was a professor of sociology and previously served as the executive director of the Student Success Institute, associate vice president of academic affairs and university programs, and associate vice president of enrollment management. Dr. Thompson has researched, taught, or consulted in areas of educational attainment, assessment, diversity, leadership, ethics, research methodology and social statistics, multicultural families, race and ethnic relations, first-year students, retention, and organizational design. He is nationally recognized in the areas of educational attainment and academic success, African American fatherhood, divorce in the black family, and black and white differences in marital expectations. Dr. Thompsonâ€™s research includes building culturally relevant models for student success, transition to college from high school, and persistence to graduation Aaron Thompson, Ph.D. Senior Vice President for Academic Affairs Kentucky Council on Postsecondary Education 1024 Capital Center Drive, Suite 320 Frankfort, KY 40601 Tel: 502.573.1555, ext. 259 Fax: 502.573.1535 Aaron.Thompson@ky.gov .
Silent Auction and Raffle Drawings at Conference
Bring your cash to conference as we will be selling raffle tickets to raise money for the ANTSHE Contributors Scholarship. Thank you to Best Buy retail store for donating items for this years conference. Best Buy is a consistent contributor to ANTSHE and has supporter us for 5 years in a row. Please show your appreciation by shopping at their retail locations in your community! HP _ Office Jet 6500A Wireless Internet Ready Printer
Tickets will be sold beginning Friday at the Welcome Receptionâ€”first drawing will be Sat. evening just prior to Silent Auction. You must be present to win as we continue to draw until prize is claimed. 1 Ticket -
11 Tickets for - $10.00 25 Tickets for - $20.00
ANTSHE Member Gets Publishedâ€”meet Dr. Viar. Dr. R. Lee Viar IV earned a PhD in Post-Secondary Adult Education and Training, MBA, and is currently pursuing a second PhD in Organization and Management. He is an educator and published author with over ten years of university teaching experience at both undergraduate and graduate levels. As an adjunct professor, he teaches approximately sixty-six online courses each year at various universities, including traditional universities that offer online courses. He is affiliated with the graduate program in business specializing in management and marketing as well as adult education specializing in online instruction. He has won a number of awards for his contributions to the classroom as well as the continued success of his students. He also works as a marketing consultant, has served on a number of dissertation committees, and has served on faculty development and assessment panels as well as a Lead Business Faculty. In addition, he also is a course developer for the business and education curriculums. He lives in Maryland with his beautiful wife and five wonderful children and continues to write. -
ANTSHE Secretary Elect Dr. R. Lee Viar IV
Dr. Viar will be with us over conference weekend and would be glad to talk to you about his new bookâ€”-he may even autograph one for you if you buy one!
Peer to Peer Loans to Students USCU
There may be some uncertainty in the coming years concerning the availability of low interest loans for students given that many lenders have left the student loan market. Other lenders have tightened credit requirements. Because of these circumstances peer to peer lending has grown dramatically in recent months. For more information about how this type of loan works I encourage you to visit the following web sites: Www.prosper.comâ€” Borrowers may seek anywhere from $1,000 to $25,000 in three year unsecured loans. Be careful though, because interest rates on these loans can range from 8.3% to as much as 32% based on your credit rating. Www.greennote.comâ€”This site allows you to contact friends and family to solicit 10 year loans. Strangers can also lend to students they select through this network. These loans are limited to legitimate education-related expenses and funds are disbursed directly to colleges. Www.fynanz.comâ€”Borrowers obtain loans through an auction marketplace with borrowing limits of $40,000 per year. Repayment termsare five, seven, or ten years. As with any loan program we would encourage you to examine closely all the repayment and interest plans associated with any package to which you agree given the wide range in interest rates.
Membership Information You Can Use Keena Baker
Are you a non- traditional student? Were you once a non-traditional student? Are you an advocate for Non-traditional students?
We want you. Join Today! Non- traditional students are a growing population at college campuses. The Association for Non-Traditional Students in Higher Education (ANTSHE) is an international partnership of students, academic professionals, institutions, and organizations whose mission is to encourage and coordinate support, education, and advocacy for the adult learner. As students and professionals, ANTSHE membership provides you with: Quarterly newsletter Ability to network with other non-traditional students and advocates Annual National Conference (participation available for students and professionals) Opportunity to support or apply for scholarships
Visit the ANTSHE website www.antshe.org for more information. Getting involved is easy! ANTSHE has several membership options and benefits from which to choose. Student - $22.00 - Any student currently enrolled at a higher education institution Alumnus - $55.00 - Anyone who has been a member of ANTSHE while either being enrolled, or working at a higher education institution that has left that institution. Academic Professional - $55.00 - Staff or faculty members at a higher education institution Friend - $55.00 - People outside of higher education who would like to be involved with improving educational opportunities for non-traditional students Organizational - $225.00 - Business, community, or student organizations with full member benefits and website acknowledgement Institutional - $275.00 - This includes three professional memberships, 250 student memberships (students must be members of a recognized non-traditional student organization), full member benefits, and website acknowledgement.
Pick the option that is best for you and complete an application online at http://www.antshe.org/member/Joinnow.htm or e-mail our Membership Officer, at email@example.com today!
T H E N O N - T R A D J O U R N A L — C ON F E R E N C E E DI T I O N
Why Spring Break? With all of the ice, snow and cold, cold weather across the United States this year I could not stop myself from thinking about the weeks ahead, the onset of spring. Spring will bring forth the warmth of the sun, the chirping of the birds, the flower blossoms and spring break. Maybe the idea of a great spring break began with Annette Funicello and Frankie Avalon in the 1960â€™s with their movie Where the Boys Are and followed by the famed Beach series. Fifty years later, the face of spring break has changed dramatically. College students in the 1960s and 1970s looked forward to a road trip with friends for some wholesome fun in the sun. Florida was the hot destination of the 1970s which then shifted to Cancun, Mexico in the 1980s. When MTV arrived on the spring break scene, thousands of college students followed their favorite bands, talk show hosts, and comedians to destinations including Fort Lauderdale, South Padre Island, Lake Havasu, Daytona Beach, and Jamaica. This so-called rite of passage continues today. To some spring break has come to be associated not with innocent fun in warm climates but rather with binge drinking, alcohol poisoning, date rape, assault, and in rare cases, even death. In the late 1990s, some students decided to take a different approach to spring break and started a new and increasingly popular trend: service learning. (SADD, Students Against Destructive Decisions) If you are interested in a service project during spring break check with your university. In the United States, the timing of spring break may range from the beginning of March to the later part of April, but most schools are in recess for at least one of the weeks in March. Canada has a very similar practice of giving a week-long break. In many Canadian universities, the similar break is in late February, and is intended to allow students to relax from the stresses of their studies. In Japan, the spring break starts with the end of the academic year in March and ends on April 1 with the beginning of a new academic year. In South Africa, it is held around September, with students flocking from all over South Africa to Umhlanga, Plettenberg Bay and Sun City. In Brazil, it is commonly known as the "boredom week" and grew around two public holidays, October 12th - the feast of Our Lady of Aparecida, patron saint of the country - and October 15th, Teacher's Day. (Wikipedia) So what does spring break mean to us as adult learners? As I asked around I found out to some it means a time to: Catch up on sleep Not have to pay for a babysitter Finish up that homework, including all of that reading Travel, but probably to visit adult children and grandchildren (maybe attending the ANTHSE Conference) Clean the house (mopping that dirty floor that has not been washed in the last three months) Work more hours to help pay for college and all of those books Whatever you do for spring break, take some time for yourselfLife is so short!
Our friends at NACADA will be in Nashville this year and plan to host an exhibit table. We have many friends and colleagues in NACADA who participate in their Adult Learners Commission. We look forward to hosting our table at NACADA and making new professional friends who support and advise nontrads on campuses all over the country!
EVENTS AND ACTIVITIES 2012 Board of Directors Meetings
3rd Monday of every month
Executive Committee Meetings
3rd Monday every other month/prior to board meeting
15th Annual National ANTSHE Conference at EKU
10 – 13
ANTSHE @ Non-Traditional Pre-Medical & Medical Stu dents, Chicago, IL
ANTSHE @ NACADA in Nashville, TN
Board of Directors Mid-Year Meeting @ UofU
Non-Traditional Student Recognition Week Celebrations
T H E N O N - T R A D J O U R N A L — C ON F E R E N C E E DI T I O N
“Dream It, Do IT” Success at USCU Desperation Fuels Dr. Waters’ Success During our last Dream It, Do It event at USCS on March 8th, Dr. Kelly Waters shared his story of how he became a non-traditional student. Dr. Waters stated that it was not so much inspiration that compelled him to return to school at the age of thirty three, but rather, it was desperation that drove him. He had injured his back while hanging dry wall, and his doctor told him that he would never work again. By default, school became his most realistic, if not his only option. Keep in mind, that according to Dr. Waters, he had barely gotten through high school. So he had no reason to believe that he could excel in college. However, desperation can be a wonderful thing; and he found himself motivated in ways he had not been motivated before. During his time at Armstrong State College, Dr. Waters managed to win every academic honor available. He then decided that he may as well go on to graduate school—after all, he knew that his uncle had earned a master’s degree, and if his uncle could do it then so could he. And so, he kept changing his thinking about what he was capable of accomplishing until he had finished his doctoral degree in Mathematics. By this time, he was in his early forties.. Ironically, it was Dr. Waters’ desperation that motivated him until he gained the confidence needed to succeed. The “Dream It, Do It “event is monthly event hosted by non-trad students club and tentatively scheduled for Thursday, April 5th from 4:30 to 6:00pm. They provide guest speakers, food, fun, fellowship, and most of all; inspiration.
Get the Most Out of Your Conference Experience...
Bring business cards to share/trade with other conference attendees Bring a notepad to copy down important information, such as URL’s, e-mail addresses, and notes from presentations Wear comfortable shoes Map out your day-have a schedule cheat sheet of which presentations you plan to attend If you are traveling as part of a group, make a list of cell numbers for everyone in your group Get a good night’s sleep Talk to EVERYONE-presenters, faculty, staff, students...you never know who you will meet and what can come of the relationship if you just say “Hi”. Pick up the freebies! Bookmarks, newsletters, flyers, booklets, pens and share with your group when you return to your home institutions. Share your experience with your home institution-copies of notes and/or meetings to debrief are great ways to start!
Do you have a topic you’d like ANTSHE to cover? Would you like to share information with other nontraditional students and/or professionals who work with non-traditional students? Want to share ideas and stories for events? Let us know! E-mail your ideas, suggestions, or articles to us at firstname.lastname@example.org T H E N O N - T R A D J O U R N A L — C O N F E R E N C E E DI T I O N
Marius ‘Gabe’ DeGabriele Scholarship for Graduate Students &
Kazimour Scholarships For Undergraduate Students &
Contributors Scholarship Awarded Based on Contributions Applications for 2013 scholarships will be available beginning in June 2012
ANTSHE seeks to promote leadership and campus involvement, academic and personal success, and community engagement by offering four scholarships to its members. Ideal candidates will have contributed to the enrichment of their college and/or local community within in the last four years. Application Information: applicants must be a member of ANTSHE and either a graduate student, or an undergraduate student at either a two or four year institution. Eligible applicants must maintain a minimum cumulative grade point average as follows: graduate students – 3.5, and undergraduate students – 3.25. The application is available online.
The EduPlanner—Low Cost Recruiting
The EduPlanner™ For Low-Cost Recruiting of Working Adult Students It costs a lot of money to recruit adult students to your college or university degree programs. Since 1981, Educational Advisory Services, Inc. (EASi) has been providing educational planning programs for employees of companies that offer Tuition Assistance Plans. There are thousands of great programs for adults, but students never hear about them because many schools don’t have big marketing budgets. The myriad of “free” online databases for college searches do not focus on the information adults need to know to select the best-fit program for their needs and they cost a lot of money to enter your school information – especially if you try and keep up with them all. The Eduplanner™ is unique – it is targeted to only working adults with corporate funding to pay for their education. The EduPlanner™ allows your school to control the updates of your information anytime you want with a Wizard to help you. Our service is not just a database. It includes an extensive Resource Center for employees to learn about higher education, learning styles, career direction and opportunities to earn credit for what they already know. This includes pages and pages of information with links to take the learner to external sites for more information. It has an OnLine Advisor Process that takes the adult student though the basic questions about going back to school, and ends with the student looking for the school that best-fit their needs. We have over 856 distinct Majors and over 1,000 colleges/universities are already in our database. We are now opening up membership to Community or Junior Colleges too. Our information covers Associate to Doctoral levels, land-based locations and all online degrees. It has over 80 criteria that adults need to know about a program to make the best selection for their time/costs. It is the most comprehensive solution for adult learners using corporate funding – it is the one solution you need to advertise your school! We sell the EduPlanner at a very low, cost-prohibitive price to the Fortune 1000 level corporations that offer Tuition Assistance. This opportunity is a revolution to the field of recruiting appropriate adults students to your campus at such a low cost to your college or university, and low-cost to corporations. This continues the goals we established 31 years ago at EASi. Contact us at the website listed. Coming March 1, 2012, your school can purchase an equal representation of your institutional information placed directly on employees’ intranet desktops across the country for only $500/annual fee through the The EduPlanner™ - http://myowneduplanner.com/college-services.aspx.
ANTSHE Annual Awards
"THE ANT AWARD"
"THE ATOM ANT AWARD"
The “ANT award was established by ANTSHE to recognize outstanding student members who have made significant contributions to their local organization and serve as an inspiration to other ANTSHE members. This award is presented each year at the closing session of the Annual Conference and is voted on by the general membership. Nominations for the 2011 recipient of the “ANT” award are due no later than 2:30 pm Saturday March 1st, 201. The “ATOM ANT” award was established by ANTSHE to honor a faculty or staff member who exemplifies the spirit of ANTSHE by assisting Non-Traditional students on their campus and making their educational experience as pleasant as possible. This award is presented each year at the closing session of the Annual Conference and is voted on by the general membership. Nominations for the 2011 recipient of the “ATOM ANT” award are due no later that 2:30 pm on Saturday, March 1st, 2011.
The ANTSHE “Brick Award”, established in 2005 by ANTSHE is an award that recognizes and honors those members who work “behind the scenes” to assist their respective organizations and “goes above and beyond” to support non-traditional students. This Brick award is for someone who is like a “foundation” for the group.
The ANTSHE “National Treasure Award” is given by nomination to professors or academic professionals for their dedication and support of non-traditional students on their campus. This award recognizes individuals who go above and beyond in their respective positions, and who exemplify those who support (through action) nontraditional students throughout the year “NATIONAL TREASURE AWARD” T H E N O N - T R A D J O U R N A L — C ON F E R E N C E E DI T I O N
You know you’re a Nontrad when-
From our friends at OldPreMeds
…you learned how to type on an actual manual typewriter, your first computer was a Commodore 64 (or Apple IIe), …you first browsed the Internet in college on Lynx via Unix and know how to use Telnet/FTP, ….remember when Jimmy Carter was president, wore old school bellbottom jeans back in the day (the same time you had a "bowl" haircut, just like Sonny, a la Sonny & Cher, I'm embarrassed to say), …know who the Bee Gees (and/or Kiss) are, remember the first few videos ever on MTV (watched, of course, on a tube TV with actual channel dials), …..played Pong on the original Atari system and thought it was a pretty neat game, …..and first took the MCAT in 1994 (well before most of your medical school peers were even teenagers). ...when your professor makes an 80's reference and you are the only one who knows what they are talking about. ..,.you discover that the grandmother of one of your classmates is a year younger than you! ...you've been married longer than most of your classmates have been alive. ...your classmates' seminal moment is 9-11, while yours is the day Kennedy was assassinated.
Member Highlight—”Nontrad Week at the U” In accordance with National Recognition Week, November 8-12, 2011 marked the 2nd Annual Nontraditional Student Recognition Week at the University of Utah. This year the University of Utah broadened outreach to its nontraditional students tenfold. The ASUU NonTraditional Student Outreach Board and the NonTRADtional Students of the U of U student group worked together to bring a recognition week that put nontrads on the map at the U of U campus. For the past two years, we have rigorously worked to help identify the nontraditional student population on our campus”, said Amy Jensen, President of the NonTRADitional Students of the U of. According to recent data, the U of U’s nontraditional student population comprises 53% of student enrollment. At the U of U, non-traditional students are defined as students who are twenty-five years or older, have children, are married, have transferred or international students, veterans or graduate students. Nearly 64 percent of all students nationwide are non-traditional, according to the Association for Non-Traditional Students in Higher Education. Victoria Billings, Director for Non-Traditional Student Outreach, declares, “We wanted our non-traditional students, which comprise over half of the U’s student body, to know that there is support for them. We went above and beyond this year to help bring this population together.” Because of their stealthlike ability to move on and off campus, many nontraditional students at the U are still unaware of the services that are available to them and it’s important that we make them known. Posters scattered the U campus announcing appreciation and awareness events throughout the campus – to ensure that as many students as possible were reached. During the week’s activities, networking, resources, and FOOD were the main attractions and were structured to provide support and recognition for students bulging lives. The celebration kicked off with a THANK YOU! Continental Breakfast - hot chocolate and donuts were never so popular! Tuesday was designated as a T H E N O N - T R A D J O U R N A L — C ON F E R E N C E E DI T I O N
Winner—ANTSHE Best Nontrad Week Celebration!
University of Utah
Stress Free Zone day where students were able to enjoy chair massages from a massage therapist licensed to make those school tensions fade away. Students enjoyed conversations around wellness, healthy snacks, and strategy plans to finish the semester off stress-free. Wednesday, an Information Social was organized for students to mix and mingle with academic staff, learn about campus resources, and snack on yummy treats. On Thursday, we held our first Student Vet Recognition Night. The event was widely attended and was a great venue to honor veteran students. It was an amazing honor to be a part of this inaugural event! A FREE viewing of Independence Day was shown after the awards ceremony – the popcorn was a bonus! As the week wrapped up, we planned a kicky night out on the town to see the infamous theater production of Hair: The American Tribal Love Rock Musical. In addition to the Student Outreach Board and the NonTRADitional Students of the U of U, there are several groups on campus focused on the nontraditional population, including the Returning to the U program, Veterans Support Center, Women’s Resource Center, Alpha Sigma Lambda, and the Childcare Coordinating Office. We hope that as each year passes, our nontraditional student community will grow to be a vibrant, visible group on campus.
Univ. of Utah—Winner, ANTSHE Best Nontrad Week Celebration 2012
â€œCan I really do this? Did I make the right decision in returning to school? In returning to education after a long absence, some degree of trepidation is common. Most Student Development Center offers free study skills workshops to help students brush up on their skills (and/or to reassure yourself that all is not forgotten!). Individual assessment and consultation on academic skills is also available in the SDC office. A number of other campus programs offer support for nontraditional (as well as traditional) students. Like any major life change, returning to school or adapting to a new environment requires some adjustment. For nontraditional students with families, it is helpful if families recognize and discuss up front some of the adjustments that they may need to make as well. Balancing work, family, and academic requirements can be a delicate task. Seeking assistance, asking questions, and preparing in advance for emergencies or establishing backup plans is helpful. Nontraditional students make valuable contributions to universities both in and out of the classroom. Faculty appreciate serious and conscientious students off all ages. Your professors and campus staffs are glad you're there - when you need to hear this, stop in and visit them! Nontraditional students may have a great deal of support from their families and communities. Even so, getting to know other students can help meet critical needs. There are many instances where students can help each other in ways that staff can not substitute (info on courses, study partners, notes from class, etc.). Actively participating in learning communities is not all confined to the classroom. Meeting academic and campus-related needs becomes much easier with peer support.
From our Friends at KU
What do you mean - "have a 'campus' life"? I don't have a life! While nontraditional students may have limited time available and spend less time "hanging out" on campus, it may be incorrect to assume that you will never need to do more than attend class and study at home. There may be extra study sessions that, while only "recommended" are important to success, group projects that necessitate extra meetings, critical library work and at times credit (or extra credit) for attending related campus events. In general, the more time spent on campus, the greater the benefit. If your schedule is demanding or inflexible, the earlier you seek information and assistance the better.
Visit the ANTSHE store on ZAZZLE for customized logo material. www.zazzle.com/antshe
2011-2012 Board of Directors Contact List:
ANTSHE is an international partnership of students, academic professionals, institutions, and organizations whose mission is to encourage and coordinate support, education, and advocacy
Exec. Director/Interim Pres.
Veteran Affairs Officer
ANTSHE Consultant Founding Member Emeritus
email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com
for the adult learner.
“Together We CAN Make a Difference”
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