Daily Wildcat Welcome Edition August 2022

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INSIDE: Campus Resources I New COVID-19 Protocols I Easy Recipes I A-Z Athletics Guide I Student Discounts I Welcome Letters I More

2 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022

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Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022

2022 Wildcat Welcome Edition | VOLUME 116, ISSUE 6 Guest Letter




Welcome letter from President Robbins



New campus COVID-19 protocols

Accessibility Note from the Disability Resource Center





Comprehensive list of campus resources

Arizona sports and athletes from A-Z




Special offers for university students


Book recommendations

A letter from President Robles


Places to visit Discover unique spots near campus



Food, shopping and more around campus



Volume 116 • Issue 6 Editor-in-Chief Kristijan Barnjak editor@dailywildcat.com

Comics Editor John Konrad johnk@dailywildcat.com

Copy Chief Hannah Martuscello copy@dailywildcat.com

Managing Editor JT Thorpe jtthorpe@dailywildcat.com

Sports Editor Ryan Wohl sports@dailywildcat.com

Assistant Copy Chief Tereza Rascon

Training Coordinator Ella McCarville mentors@dailywildcat.com

Arts & Life Editor Taylor Quinn arts@dailywildcat.com

News Editor Payton Toomey news@dailywildcat.com

Assistant Arts & Life Editor Sohi Kang

Assistant News Editors Sam Parker Annabel Lecky Social Media Coordinator Kate Ewing kateewing@dailywildcat.com

Opinions Editor Sophie Applin opinion@dailywildcat.com Photo Editor Nathanial Stenchever photo@dailywildcat.com

THE DAILY WILDCAT News Reporters Kiara Adams Tatyana Johnson Cole Fields Olivia Butler Sean Meixner Kate Ewing Copy Editors Frances Drye Ash Johnston Kate Ewing Sports Reporters Ari Koslow Alex Poor Delaney Penn Opinion Writers Kelly Marry Noor Haghighi

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Designers JT Thorpe Hannah Martuscello Payton Toomey Kate Ewing Kristijan Barnjak John Konrad

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ABOUT THE DAILY WILDCAT: The Daily Wildcat is the University of Arizona’s student-run, independent news source. While publishing daily online at DailyWildcat.com, its print edition is distributed on campus and throughout Tucson during fall and spring semesters. The function of the Wildcat is to disseminate news to the

community and to encourage an exchange of ideas. The Daily Wildcat was founded in 1899. All copy, photographs and graphics appearing in the newspaper or DailyWildcat.com are the sole property of the Daily Wildcat and may not be reproduced without the specific consent of the editor-in-chief. A single print copy of the Daily Wildcat is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies will be considered theft and may be prosecuted. Additional print copies of the Daily Wildcat are available from the Arizona Student Media office. The Daily Wildcat is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press and the Arizona Newspapers Association.


editorials represent the official opinion of the Daily Wildcat opinions board, which is determined at opinions board meetings. Opinion columns, guest commentary, cartoons, online comments and letters to the editors do not represent the opinion of the publication, but that of the author.

CORRECTIONS: Corrections or complaints concerning Daily Wildcat content should be directed to the editor-in-chief. For further information on the Daily Wildcat’s approved grievance policy, readers may contact the Daily Wildcat adviser (at adviser@dailywildcat.com) in the Sherman R. Miller 3rd Newsroom at the University Services Building. NEWS TIPS: (520) 621-3193 The Daily Wildcat is always interested in story ideas and tips from readers. If you see something deserving of coverage, contact the newsroom at storyideas@dailywildcat.com or call 621-3193.

COVER DESIGN: Nettie Gastelum | The Daily Wildcat

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Welcome from the Daily Wildcat Editor-in-Chief BY KRISTIJAN BARNJAK


Dear reader,


or those of you who are new to the University of Arizona – welcome! – and for those of you returning to campus – welcome back! This fall 2022 term may mark several firsts for many of you: the first time living away from home; the first time living alone or with a roommate; the first time (in a long time) making new friends; the first time having this much autonomy and discretion over your time; for some, the first time doing your own laundry. Consider this a fresh start. From this point forward, you have an opportunity to cultivate a new identity, to become a better student and to create relationships that will last a lifetime. As Wildcats, you will want to stay informed about all things related to the university community. Look to the Daily Wildcat, the university’s only student-run and editorially independent news organization, as your

primary source of UA news. While the Wildcat publishes stories on our website 24/7, our special print editions are released on a monthly basis. What you are reading right now is our “Welcome Edition.” The summer staff worked hard to assemble all the information, advice and perspectives you need to get acquainted with campus life. How far can the Wildcats potentially go in the NCAA football playoffs this year? Will Washington State transfer Jayden de Laura make a difference as the new starting quarterback? What does head coach Jedd Fisch need to do to keep his job? Pick up a copy of our football preview, available in September, to read our reporters’ predictions for the upcoming season. Moving to Tucson means inheriting a whole new slate of government officials and local political issues, all of which are subject to your vote. In October, we’ll print a guide to the 2022 Midterms in advance of Election Day so you know exactly who will be on your ballot and what they advocate for. Arizona basketball fans anticipate energetic seasons from the women’s and men’s basketball programs after both made NCAA Tournament appearances last March. Check out our preview of the upcoming basketball seasons in November for a sneak peek of what you can expect from the teams coached by Adia Barnes and Sean Miller. As you wander around the university, you’ll see the Wildcat’s reporters everywhere: taking photos courtside at basketball games, interviewing students at the Student Union Memorial Center, note-taking from the

press pool at a political rally, recording a performance at a music venue and more. If you want a slice of the action, we invite you to apply to the Wildcat starting Aug. 20. Keep an eye on our website, social media and newsletters for more information about how and when to apply. Thank you for picking up this issue of the Daily Wildcat. Use what you learn inside to make the most out of this school year. Live each semester like it’s your last. As always, Bear Down.

Kristijan Barnjak Fall 2022 Editor-in-Chief editor@dailywildcat.com

To get the latest UA news directly in your social media feed, follow us on Facebook, Instagram, Twitter and TikTok:



Dear Wildcats,


hope you all had a restful summer and that you are ready for an exciting year. Whether you are on campus for the first time or returning, I am glad you are here and I look forward to seeing you all again. Everyone at the University of Arizona is here to support your Wildcat journey. We are 100% committed to preparing you to reach your goals, no matter what you have in mind for the future. Here, you will receive hands-on training in your chosen field, work with experts, make valuable connections with mentors and gain all the skills you need for your future.


An author of more than peer-reviewed articles, Robbins completed his medical education, training and research at the universities of Mississippi, Stanford and Columbia.

As the university continues to monitor COVID-19 in our region, our health care professionals, public health experts and the entire university community will keep health and safety as our No. 1 priority. Please remember the basic safety precautions we all can take to support one another. I encourage you to get vaccinated and wear a mask indoors, stay home when you are sick and practice self-care. While the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic has presented serious challenges and altered the student experience in unpredictable ways over the past two years, the university has remained an incredible place of learning deeply committed to your success. As students, you can find your place in our amazing, inclusive community. Above all, we want you to enjoy your time here, and to explore, learn and treat each other with respect while you grow and pursue new ideas. Welcome again, and Bear Down!

Robert C. Robbins, M.D. President – The University of Arizona


UA PRESIDENT DR. ROBERT C. ROBBINS is the 22nd President of the University of Arizona.

6 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022


COVID-19 protocols and prevention on campus BY SEAN MEIXNER @SMeixnerNews


A SIGN OUTSIDE OF the University of Arizona’s Student Union Memorial Center food court says masks are “strongly recommended” inside the building. After UA President Dr. Robert C. Robbins lifted the school’s mask mandate during the spring 2022 semester, these recommendation signs were placed all around campus.

Although there is no longer a campus mask mandate, there are still some COVID-19 protocols in place this semester, as well as resources you can use to protect yourself against the virus on campus. Here’s what you need to know. COVID-19 vaccinations are available to students, faculty and staff for free through the University of Arizona Campus Health Services. UA leadership has called for widespread vaccination since the vaccine became available to the public last year. Take-away saline gargle testing is still available at 19 locations throughout the Tucson campus. Students can pick up and drop off a COVID-19 test at a variety of locations, including at the Student Union Memorial Center and Campus Recreation. The drop-off location for symptomatic individuals is at Campus Health. Unlike last semester, general in-person appointment testing will not be available on campus this semester, with the exception of symptomatic testing and testing for international travel, both of which will be available by appointment through Campus Health. “If the epidemiology changes and we see something in the community that says, hey, it’s getting worse, we need more testing places, then I know President [Dr. Robert C.] Robbins

UA discontinues COVID-19 isolation dorms BY KRISTIJAN BARNJAK @KBarnjak

The University of Arizona will no longer require students who test positive for COVID-19 to isolate outside of university dorms. UA President Dr. Robert C. Robbins mentioned the change in positive case protocol in an email on July 21. He referred readers to a FAQs page regarding the new isolation protocol in dorms, which can be found at housing.arizona.edu/covid-19.

If a resident has a positive result, they will isolate in their assigned housing.” — UA HOUSING & RESIDENTIAL LIFE

“If a resident has a positive result, they will isolate in their assigned housing. University Housing will not be providing separate isolation spaces for residents. You are permitted to isolate off-campus however, the University will not reimburse costs for relocating while isolating,” the page stated. Previously, students that tested positive for COVID-19 were asked to isolate either off-campus or in a university-provided isolation dorm until the end of their isolation period. According to the new isolation protocol, the day that a dorm resident tests positive will be “day zero” of their isolation period. On day six of isolation, students may retest with an antigen test but not a PCR test. If students test positive on day six, they should wait to retest until day 10. Campus Health recommends that students wear

a face covering around others for 10 days following a positive test. A student may stop isolating after completing five full days of isolation, being fever-free for 24 hours, receiving a negative COVID-19 antigen test and either being asymptomatic or showing signs of improving symptoms. Students found to have violated these procedures may face disciplinary action based on the circumstances of the violation according to Dana Robbins-Murray, director of administrative services for UA Housing & Residential Life. The UA does not require students to obtain a COVID-19 vaccine, to get tested weekly or to wear a face covering; however, the university still recommends wearing a mask and offers both vaccinations and testing at Campus Health. For more information, visit covid19.arizona.edu.

is willing to ensure that we do what’s necessary to meet the needs of our students, faculty and staff,” said Dr. Richard Carmona, 17th surgeon general of the United States, distinguished laureate professor at the UA and director of the university’s COVID-19 reentry task force. Dr. Carmona also recommends that students returning to campus who experience symptoms should get tested through Campus Health. Masking is not required for the majority of the campus, but masks are still highly encouraged in public indoor spaces. Disposable paper masks will be available in classrooms, office spaces and at the entrances of some buildings. “We will recommend, when you’re in tight spaces, lots of people close together, [it’s] probably a good idea to consider masking, especially if you are among our students who are at higher risk,” Dr. Carmona said. “So somebody that’s taking medication, say, steroids for asthma, or taking cancer medications that make you immunosuppressed, those people should probably wear a mask as much as they can. That’s what we’re recommending.”


The number of COVID-19 TakeAway testing sites on campus. Here are the locations you can pick up and drop off a take-home test. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Administration Building Bartlett Academic Success Center Bioscience Research Laboratories SouthREC NorthREC Campus Health Civil Engineering Building College of Law Facilities Management Forbes Building Fred Fox School of Music Global Center Health Sciences Laboratory Marshall Building McClelland Hall (Eller) Student Union Memorial Center (2 locations) University Services Building

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We take you further. From savings programs to financial education, we’re here to help you along your path toward a better tomorrow. Get started at HughesFCU.org/College HughesFCU.org | 520-794-8341

Insured by NCUA. Certain restrictions apply.

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Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022


Getting through your first college semester: A list of crucial UA resources you can benefit from BY SOHI KANG & TAYLOR QUINN @DailyWildcat

Going back to school can be tough after summer break. Whether you’re in your first year or your last year, knowing what resources the University of Arizona provides could help you have a great and successful year. From academics, building healthy habits and any other kind of general support, the UA has you covered.


It’s always better to have a head start on things to ensure that you are staying on track with all your studies. From tutoring resources to technological assistance to preparing for internships and career opportunities, there is

someone on campus willing to help you.

Academic Advising Center • • • •

Find and contact your academic adviser to help schedule your classes and stay on track Explore advisers by major or certificate to learn more about another program or opportunity See different policies and procedures, like double-dipping courses or codes of conduct Calculate your grade point average or estimate how much you’ll have to pay back in loans with their online tools Find resources for your specific group such as first-year, seniors, honors, transfer or international students

Disability Resource Center •

Request accommodations for classes and campus, whether you have a permanent or temporary disability Receive help with assistive technologies such as screen readers or note-taking apps

Technology Resources •

• •

Contact the 24/7 IT support center when you’re having issues with UAWiFi, UAccess or any other campus-wide technologies View and download the learning technologies offered at the UA, like Adobe Creative Cloud and Microsoft Office 365 Find resources on getting internet on and off campus Receive software and security support on your computer

Help find ways to use your major and other career opportunities by meeting with a Career Educator Navigate college and your next steps after you graduate Get recommendations for clubs, organizations and other engagement opportunities tailored to you Find programming with different partners, such as LinkedIn workshops

• •

Student Success District •

Explore the district that connects the Main Library, the Albert B. Weaver Science and Engineering Library, Bear Down building and the Bartlett Academic Success Center Visit the BASC for “student support services and programs such as The A Center, Thrive Center, Student Engagement & Career Development, the Strategic Alternative Learning Techniques Center, Student Success & Retention Innovation, and THINK TANK” Visit the Bear Down building for “student support services and programs, study spaces and health and wellness facilities”

UA Libraries •

• • • • •

Borrow tech including hightech laptops, hotspots, tablets, projectors and more to help get your work done for class Borrow chargers, noise-canceling headphones, cameras, a mobile podcast studio, virtual reality headsets, calculators and more for personal use Check out books, journals, maps, ebooks, research papers and other resources for various school projects regardless of the subject Request any written or digital materials, even international items Book quiet study rooms for one or group study rooms for a collaborative meeting space Attend events and workshops Browse and check out their board game collection or their Seed Library to grow your garden Use the CATalyst Studios for 3D printing, sewing and embroidery, play with circuits, explore the VR studio and more


AN ILLUSTRATION DEPICTING THE various types of resources available at the University of Arizona.

Prepare for a job interview by practicing with a Career Peer Coach Get feedback on your resume and cover letter when applying for jobs or internships


Remaining physically and mentally healthy are very important parts of being successful in college. Fortunately, there are many resources on campus to help create these healthy habits.

CAPS • •

• •

Get crisis support any time or day using the CAPS 24/7 number at 520-621-3334 Register for workshops and group counseling sessions to find safe environments to talk to other students who may be experiencing the same struggles Meet with a counselor to reach your mental health goals or general medical concerns Fill and pick up prescriptions CONTINUE ON PAGE 9

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Campus Health Center

• •

• •

Make appointments for routine vaccinations, laboratory testing, x-rays or general medical concerns Fill and pick up prescriptions

REC Centers •

• •

Register for and attend yoga, zumba or cycling group classes with friends Join intramural sports teams Enjoy access to workout machines and equipment


A lot goes into a college experience from making sure financials are taken care of and figuring out meal plans to finding clubs and other students with similar interests. These are all factors that can help you enjoy your time here at the UA. Here are some resources to keep in mind when creating your Wildcat memories!

ASUA • • •

Find clubs and organizations for all kinds of hobbies, majors and interests Get your ZonaZoo pass and attend sporting events Attend Wildcat Events Board events throughout the year

Bursar’s office •

• •

Manage tuition and billing statements Find new scholarships to apply for using Scholarship Universe Track refunds, loans and scholarship funds

Campus Pantry •

Access to free groceries with the swipe of your CatCard

Dean of Students Office •

• •

Learn about your student rights, responsibilities, policies and code with documents such as the student code of conduct or Title IX File an incident report related to academic integrity, conduct, face covering compliance or Bias Education & Support Team referral Attend the Dean of Students office hours Find resources on student support and safety such as Dog Days with the Dean or SafeCats

Global Center • •

Get support whether you’re from abroad or going abroad to study Find student lounge areas with computer labs and Think Tank

Go to events like yoga classes or coffee hours Get a passport Find dining options like the Global Market, Mas Tacos or The Den

LGBTQ+ Resource Center • • • • •

Connect with members of the LGBTQ+ community Find programs, events, clubs, organizations, internships and resources Donate or get clothing items from the Queer Closet for all genders and bodies Enroll in Safe Zone training to make the UA a more inclusive environment Find mental health support

Arizona Dining Meal Plans • • •

Get breakdowns on all the meal plans on campus Find all the on-campus dining options Check the balance of your meal plan, dining dollars or CatCash

Housing & Residential Life • • •

Contact your resident assistant for roommate disputes File for room reassignment File maintenance requests

Safe Ride •

UAPD • • •

Call for free transportation on and around UA campus as an alternative for walking at night, managed and provided entirely by students Contact for safety concerns on campus and surrounding areas Use the Blue Light Emergency Phone system when walking through campus Call 911 in case of emergency or (520) 621-8273 for safety concerns

These resources can help you with a variety of different aspects of your college experience for years to come. Some key things to remember are to never hesitate to reach out for help, stay safe, make smart decisions and have fun. Bear Down! TOP PHOTO: The UA's Campus Recreation Center, located on the intersection of Highland Avenue and Sixth Street. MARISON BILAGODY | THE DAILY WILDCAT

CENTER PHOTO: A student looks at books in the Main Library. MIRA FRENCH | THE DAILY WILDCAT

BOTTOM PHOTO: A table of donated food offered by Campus Pantry for UA students, staff and faculty in need. COURTESY OF CAMPUS PANTRY

10 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022

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12 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022


Finding a helping hand with the UA’s Disability Resource Center GUEST LETTER FROM AMANDA KRAUS Amanda Kraus is executive director of the Disability Resource Center and assistant vice president for campus life at the UA.

Welcome new Wildcats! I’m sure you chose the University of Arizona for many reasons. The UA has excellent academics, research and student life. What you might not know about the UA is our longstanding commitment to disability inclusion. The UA Disability Resource Center is an international model of progressive services, and we utilize a unique approach to campus accessibility. The UA was recently recognized as [one of the most] wheelchair-accessible campuses in the country by New Mobility Magazine. We believe that environments — buildings, classrooms, policies, events — are often designed to disable or exclude people with impairments, so we work proactively with our campus partners to design a campus that affords all students with disabilities full access to everything they want and need to do on campus. We strive for disabled students to have an identical experience to nondisabled students when it comes to campus accessibility, but we know that barriers may still exist. If the design of an academic or campus

experience presents barriers to access, accommodations may be necessary. As a college student, you are in charge of your experience on campus. You may affiliate with the DRC anytime if and when you would like to explore accommodations. Please connect with the DRC online by completing a simple form; the DRC works to make this process easy for you. Documentation may or may not be necessary, so please connect with us even if you are uncertain about documentation. Once you complete the form, an Access Consultant will reach out to you to discuss your requests. Our Access Consultants liaise with academic colleges and programs so that they are familiar with your faculty, advising staff and program requirements. If accommodations are established, you can decide if you would like to use them and in what classes. Our website has a lot of good information for you on accessibility as well as other student resources. We work with Study Abroad, internships and campus events to ensure that your Wildcat experience is accessible. We also have information for your faculty and instructors on how they can make their classes accessible. The DRC has the largest wheelchair and adaptive sports program in the country and an adaptive gym on site. There have been 38

Paralympians to come out of our program … and counting! We support team sports like men’s and women’s wheelchair basketball, tennis, rugby and track and have options for you to train individually in sports like paraswimming or adaptive golf. If you’re not a wheelchair athlete, you’re welcome to come check out a practice or tournament this year! Our campus also has one of the very few Disability Cultural Centers in the country. This is a space to build community

and celebrate and explore disability. The Disability Cultural Center is located in the DRC and does regular programming both online and in person. We often partner with faculty and community members to put on educational and social events; the DRC is a great space to hang out or study. Please visit our website, call or stop by if you have any questions. From all of us at the DRC, we wish you the best of luck this year and are here to support your Wildcat journey!


Academic advisors want to help GUEST LETTER FROM ALLISON EWINGCOOPER AND KAMI MERRIFIELD Allison Ewing-Cooper is the director of Academic Advising and Student Success in the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences. Kami Merrifield is an academic advisor in the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences.

As you start your University of Arizona journey, you may be unsure who can help you find your path. Your academic advisor is here to help! Every UA student is assigned an academic advisor based on their declared academic plan (major). Read more to learn what your academic advisor can do for you!

What do academic advisors do?

Academic advisors help students select classes; create graduation plans to finish in four years; connect students with resources and internships; research projects, study abroad and more; empower students to make choices about their academic paths; and assist students in post-college planning.

How are academic advisors different from high school guidance counselors? Academic advisors offer guidance, recommendations and information, but students are ultimately responsible for making decisions. Unlike in high school, where your guidance counselor may have scheduled meetings with you, students are responsible for seeking out and engaging with their academic advisors. Academic advisors also are not mental health or financial aid counselors (although the UA offers both services).

Why meet with my academic advisor? In addition to helping select classes, academic advisors can assist you with fouryear graduation plans, studying abroad, internships, careers and post-graduate planning. There are so many resources and opportunities at [the UA], that it can be overwhelming — but your advisor is here to help. You should reach out immediately to your advisor if you encounter any unforeseen problems. Also, if you have no

THE DISABILITY RESOURCE CENTER offers support and community to UA students with disabilities. Explore what the DRC has to offer at drc.arizona.edu.

idea who to contact, your advisor can be a great person to ask. They don’t know all the answers, but they can find out or refer you to the appropriate person.

How do I meet with my advisor?

You can find your academic advisor’s contact information, along with the link to their online appointment scheduler in your UAccess Student Center. Click on “Advising” and then “View Advisors.” When you declare a minor or second major, you will be assigned a second advisor. You can find all your advisors’ contact information in your UAccess Student Center. Additionally, advisor contact information is located on the Advising Resource Center’s website: advising.arizona.edu. There are many ways to communicate with your academic advisor. You can email them quick questions (e.g., “am I enrolled in the correct Spanish class?”). Please allow at least 48-72 hours for an email response (advisors try to get back to students as quickly as possible, but they can get very busy!).

Most advisors hold drop-in hours for quick questions (e.g., “can we review my schedule for spring 2023?”). Advisors have times when appointments fill rapidly (especially the first week of classes and during priority registration), so drop-in hours can be a great way to see an advisor quickly. Appointments can be between 15 minutes and one hour, and are best for long-term planning (e.g., “can we create a four-year graduation plan?” or “can we plan for me to study abroad in spring 2024?”). Appointments can be in a variety of modalities: Zoom, in-person or phone.

When should I meet with my advisor?

We recommend you connect (email, meet) with your major advisor about once a semester. If you encounter any obstacles on your academic journey, reach out to your academic advisor immediately. Advisors can help you explore options and refer you to helpful resources. Academic advisors are here to help; don’t hesitate to reach out!

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UA students connect with a variety of cultural and resource centers on campus The University of Arizona’s many centers all promote a similar mission: to help prepare students for life after college by offering them aid academically, socially and professionally. BY PAYTON TOOMEY @PaytonToomey

The University of Arizona has multiple on-campus cultural and resource centers available to help students acclimate to their new environment comfortably. The University of Arizona’s cultural and resource centers serve as a “home-away-fromhome for many students,” according to the Immigrant Student Resource Center website, and celebrate the identities of the diverse UA community.

Asian Pacific American Student Affairs

The Asian Pacific American Student Affairs, located in the Student Union Memorial Center in Room 409, works to support members of the Asian Pacific American community on campus and raise awareness of issues that the community faces. To support its members, APASA offers free tutoring services and has a staff devoted to ensuring that students feel supported as they make their way through UA academics and social life, according to its website.

African American Student Affairs

Located in the Martin Luther King Jr. building, the African American Student Affairs strives to create “an enriching African American cultural experience

at the University of Arizona,” according to the AASA website. In the past, the group has held networking events as well as other events with the intention to promote and foster success as well as mixers to create a strong, tight-knit community on campus.

The Adalberto and Ana Guerrero Student Center The Adalberto and Ana Guerrero Student Center, located in the César E. Chávez building Room 217, provides a space for students to find academic and social help on campus. According to the center’s mission statement on the website, the center has “culturally affirming programs and events that cultivate a sense of belonging, build community, encourage critical reflection, and develop students as learners, leaders, and professionals.” On the third Thursday of every month, the center holds events called “Abuelitas[os] Reaching Out to Mentor and Apapachar Students” where they serve food and have members from the Tucson community present to offer advice to students.

Native American Student Affairs

The Native American Student Affairs is located in the Nugent building, Room 203. The center focuses on helping

American Indian and Alaskan Native students find a sense of community on campus while offering them tools for success both socially and academically. Events previously held by NASA include Feast Friday, where Native American faculty join the students for a meal on campus, various events geared towards mental health healing and awareness and panels with alumni and faculty.

The Hillel Foundation

The Hillel Foundation, in the Hillel Building across from the SUMC, offers space and services for Jewish services on campus. According to the foundation’s website, The Hillel Foundation is a space where students “can explore identity, build leadership skills, and engage Jewish life on [their] terms.” The foundation has organized trips to Israel for students, free Shabbat meals and many opportunities for student leadership roles.

LGBTQ Affairs

The Office of Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender, Queer and Questioning Affairs welcomes students of all genders and sexualities to learn and find support. The center not only offers aid to students in a comfortable space but also holds trainings and programs aimed at educating the campus community. They have a campus-wide

training program called Safe Zone that teaches students how to ensure the UA campus is welcoming and inclusive for LGBTQ+ individuals. The center stresses the importance of mental health awareness in the LGBTQ+ community and offers many mental health resources. The center is located in LGBTQ+ Resource Center in the SUMC.

The Women and Gender Resource Center

The Women and Gender Resource Center is located inside the Center for Student Involvement and Leadership on the fourth floor of the SUMC. According to the center’s website, the WGRC “is an inclusive on-campus student center which strives to create change on campus in response to sexism and misogyny, doing social justice work at the intersection of many identities such as sex, gender identity, gender expression, race, class, sexual orientation, ethnicity, and disability.” The center has programs dedicated to educating the campus on gender equity and issues that have a major impact on campus such as sexual assault and mental health.

Fostering Success

Fostering Success is a program at the UA geared toward offering overall support to those individuals previously or currently in the foster care

system and students facing homelessness and housing insecurity. They offer aid for those new to navigating the university system, whether it be applications or FAFSA. The program also works to “provide a space for each individual to be heard, to learn, and to grow in the way that suits them best,” according to the Fostering Success website. The program is located in the SUMC.

International Student Services

International Student Services supports international students as they acclimate to life at the UA. They offer aid with filing for visas, applications and even finding a ride from the airport. According to the ISS website, “Through advising and programs, [the center] provides immigration, academic, and personal support, as well as opportunities for friendship and leadership.” The center is located at the International Student Services Global Center. The many cultural and resource centers on the UA campus are available to students who seek aid while getting accustomed to their new environment or are wanting support anytime throughout their years on campus. The centers seek to enhance the UA experience for all students.

To keep up with what’s happening at and around the University of Arizona, sign up for any Daily Wildcat email newsletters to get news straight to your inbox every week. Sign up at DailyWildcat.com/NewsletterSignUp.

14 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022


BBQ NACHOS This low-maintenance meal is a great option if you want to invite friends over since you can make a lot of it! Required ingredients: Tortilla chips, nacho cheese, microwavable pre-cooked and shredded chicken, BBQ sauce Toppings (not required): Tomato, avocado, onion, cilantro, hot sauce, beans Steps: 1.) Dice or heat up any toppings first and set aside 2.) Scoop out however much chicken you want into a microwave safe bowl and heat up until hot 3.) Pour however much BBQ sauce you want onto the chicken and mix

Tired of eating on campus or over-spending on take-out food? Try out these simple recipes you can whip up in no time. They’re all dorm or new apartment friendly and require minimal skill in the kitchen!

4.) Pour however much nacho cheese you want into a separate microwave safe bowl and microwave in one minute intervals until hot, make sure to take out and stir during each interval 5.) In a bowl or on a plate, start laying your nachos by placing chips, then chicken, then cheese, then toppings and repeat HONEY GARLIC TOFU This is an easy vegetarian recipe that’s perfect for lunch or dinner! With a whole block of tofu, you can feed you and your roommates or have plenty of leftovers. Required ingredients: Firm tofu, corn starch, one tablespoon of honey, two teaspoons of minced garlic (or measure with your

heart), two tablespoons of soy sauce, one teaspoon of apple cider vinegar Steps: 1.) Cut the tofu into oneinch thick slabs and gently press the excess water out and then cube the tofu about an inch thick 2.) Coat the cubes in corn starch, then cook them in a frying pan with a bit of oil until golden brown on medium-high heat 3.) While the tofu is browning, mix together the other ingredients in a separate cup 4.) Once the tofu has browned, leave the heat on medium-high and pour the sauce mixture over top. Let it bubble until it thickens into a barbecue sauce-like consistency and then reduce the heat to low



for 2-3 more minutes 4.) Serve alone, over rice or with any side of your choice DINO CHICKEN PARM In desperate need of your mom’s chicken parm but you’re scared of the oven? This meal’s fun shaped nuggets add a certain charm without the hassle of using an oven. Required ingredients: Pasta sauce, either uncooked or microwavable pasta, frozen dino chicken nuggets, shredded cheese Steps: 1.) Microwave your pasta — If you bought uncooked pasta, place it in a microwave safe Tupperware with enough

water to cover the pasta, then place the Tupperware in the microwave with the lid gently sitting on top to vent the pasta (should take about eight minutes) — If you bought the microwave kind or are cooking on the stove, follow the instructions on the packaging 2.) Make your nuggets Once they are cooked, add a layer of sauce and top off with cheese and place it back in the microwave or oven until the cheese melts 3.) Plate the nuggets and put the pasta on top with your sauce and enjoy FRENCH TOAST Nothing says eating fancy like french toast, but it can be a lot of work. This option speeds things up but keeps all the flavor.

Required ingredients: Sliced bread, one egg, one teaspoon of cinnamon, two tablespoons of milk, a microwave safe mug Steps: 1.) Cut up the bread into inch cubes and place it in a microwave safe mug 2.) Mix the egg, cinnamon and milk and pour into the mug over the bread cubes 3.) Gently mix them to incorporate the egg mixture into the bread and let that sit for two minutes 4.) Cook in the microwave for one or one and a half minutes 5.) Let cool and enjoy You can also add powdered sugar, maple syrup, fruit or chocoloate chips


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Fall 2022 • Wildcat Welcome Edition

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Tucson Sun Link streetcar free through end of 2022 BY KRISTIJAN BARNJAK @KBarnjak

University of Arizona students can ride the Sun Link Tucson Modern Streetcar for free until the end of this year. In June, the Tucson City Council extended the suspension of fares for all Sun Tran services, including the Sun Link streetcar. The streetcar runs through the UA and is frequently used by students to get across campus and to Downtown Tucson. Fares were suspended in March 2020 in order to “avoid crowding at the fare box” and mitigate the financial burden

of the COVID-19 pandemic for Tucson commuters, according to a Sun Tran news release. The city used federal CARES Act funding to support the fare suspension. At the most recent budget meeting, the city council reaffirmed its commitment to keeping Sun Tran services free. The Sun Link streetcar’s year-to-date ridership nearly tripled compared to last year. Over 1.2 million (non-unique) riders took the streetcar since the beginning of 2022 as of July. This time last year, almost 400,000 riders took Tucson’s streetcar. The significant difference

in ridership can be explained by the drop in COVID-19 transmission in Pima County. The Sun Tran lifted its mask requirement on all public transit in mid-April. The Sun Tran is Tucson’s public transit system which consists primarily of a fleet of 253 buses servicing 29 routes through Tucson, the Tohono O’Odham Nation, Pasqua Yaqui Tribe and Pima County, according to the Sun Tran website. The Sun Link streetcar began operating in 2014 and was the “most complex transportation construction project in the history of Tucson.”


SUNLIGHT SHINES THROUGH THE Sun Link streetcar window onto a streetcar operator at the stop on Cherry and Second Street on July 6.

Want to explore what Tucson has to offer? Head to page 38 to discover some cool places you can travel to with just one ride on the Sun Link streetcar from campus.



(520) 795-6771


A University of Arizona Humanities degree can open up a world of opportunities for you! Gain a global mindset and learn professional skills with a human perspective that are essential for navigating the workforce of the future.


16 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022


What you need to know about parking and transportation on the UA’s campus Both programs provide students with a free ride, according to the UA PTS website. The difference is that Night Cat is strictly for on-campus transportation, while SafeRide will take students off-campus as well. Detailed information on how to use the two services can be found on the Night Cat and SafeRide pages on the UA PTS website.


Transportation may seem like a daunting detail to add to new and returning students’ to-do lists as they move to Tucson this school year. The following is a list of transportation options that the University of Arizona and the city of Tucson provide to make it easy for students to get around.

Tucson transportation

Bringing a car to school?

The UA offers a few parking options for students who have a car. The first is a campus parking permit. This allows individuals to park in designated areas on and around campus. According to the UA Parking & Transportation Services website, options for parking permits are as follows: - Parking garages: shaded parking structure - Lot specific and street specific: unshaded lot and street areas - Zones: a collection of parking locations in a designated area “Permits are available for purchase through out the school year,” UA PTS writes on their information page. Prices for each permit vary depending on the type and lot. Generally speaking, parking garages are the most expensive option, while the zones are the cheapest according to UA PTS. Specific pricing details can be found on the “Permit Rates” page of their website. The UA also offers more cost-friendly options, such as carpool or Park & Ride permits, for individuals who want to bring their car but not break the bank. Carpooling allows groups of two or three people who plan on parking one car on campus to buy a shared parking permit, according to the UA PTS website where more information can be found. According to UA PTS, the Park & Ride permit is a system that allows students living off campus to park in a lot near one of the Cat Tran stops and take public transportation onto campus. The permit costs $105 and lasts for the academic year, according to their website. Maps with more specific details regarding lots and service lines can be found online at uarrive.arizona.edu. The City of Tucson also offers street parking. As stated on the Park Tucson website, meter parking is available in the


UA STUDENTS HEAD OUT of the bustling Sixth Street garage on Tuesday, Oct. 5, 2021. This is one of seven garages on campus.

Downtown, Fourth Avenue and Main Gate areas. Donovan Durband, the Park Tucson administrator, said that the signage nearby will indicate the time limitations of the parking spot, but most are one to two hours. As far as price, “all meters are $1 an hour, regardless of the location,” Durband said. According to Park Tucson, individuals can either pay at the meter, using the GoTucson app or by calling 520-441-3752.

No car but still want to get around?

There are quite a few options for students without a car. Bicycling is common among students and the school offers many resources for bicyclists. Some of these include a bike repair shop on the UA Mall in front of the Henry Koffler building and a bike rental service called Cat Wheels, according to the UA PTS website. “Biking can be both a fun and effective way of commuting,” said Dennis Zhuang, a UA senior who bikes to class. But, biking comes with its challenges, the main one being theft. “It’s so common for people to steal your bike, more common than you think,” he said. The UA provides a free bike valet to keep

bikes safe during the school day. All bike riders need to do is park their bike in the monitored area near the Student Union Memorial Center; this service is available Monday through Friday from 7:45 a.m. to 6 p.m., according to UA PTS. Additionally, the website states that bikers can purchase a bicycle locker ($100 a year) or enclosure ($35 a year), which are both secure options to store bikes. Personal bike protection is key. “If … you decide to invest your money on a bike, my advice is to buy a good lock. Buy a U-lock,” Zhuang said. Another method of transportation is the Cat Tran, a bus that travels across campus through multiple lines and stops, according to the UA PTS website. This mode of transportation is completely free. Evelyn Lynch, a former UA student, said she valued the CatTran for its ease, convenience and price. “It also makes it easier to get from place to place when you’re in a rush, and when it’s hot outside you’re able to get a quick ride to wherever you’re going,” she said. In addition, there are programs in place to get students without access to a car safely from point A to point B. These are Night Cat by Lyft and SafeRide funded by the ASUA, the UA’s student government.

The City of Tucson provides transportation that can be helpful for students wishing to travel off-campus. The Sun Tran is a bus that stops through UA every 15 minutes, and the Sun Link is a street car that runs throughout Tucson with stops along the perimeter of campus, as stated by UA PTS. Currently, both services are free to ride until Dec. 31, according to the Sun Tran website. If fares resume in January, students may find it beneficial to purchase a U-Pass through UA PTS. According to the website, it is a discounted pass to ride the Sun Tran and Sun Link an unlimited amount of times. Passes can be purchased for either a month, semester or year depending on what the customer is looking for. The City of Tucson also provides a bike rental system called Tugo for those who wish to travel by bike but do not have one of their own. With bike stations set up across the city, individuals can download the Tugo app and rent a bike to ride from one station to the next, according to the Tugo bike share website. Through the parking portal, UA students can purchase a $40 annual membership to Tugo which will allow for unlimited 30-minute rides for a whole year. More information about the different memberships and payment plans can be found on the Tugo website at tugobikeshare.com/how-it-works.

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18 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022


Introducing the Daily Wildcat’s fall comic strips BY JOHN KONRAD @vomit_party

Like a lot of people, I grew up reading the Sunday funnies in my parent’s newspapers. I remember following along with the short drawing tutorials in The New York Times comics section and struggling to draw a cartoon duck. Now, I’m still drawing cartoon ducks, but I’m much better at it! As Comics Editor at the Daily Wildcat, I’m happy to continue the tradition of newspaper comic strips with Wildcat Comics Corner, featuring original comics by talented student cartoonists. Enjoy the latest episodes of “Birdseed,” Mary Ann Vagnerova’s “Creature Comforts,” Keryn Aponte’s “earblud” and the first episode of “Damply Ever After,” a new sci-fi adventure by Galadriel Gross.



You are passionate about sustainability and protecting our world. Turn your love for the natural world into a rewarding, influential career. We’ll help you get there. SNRE’s tight-knit community of faculty, staff and students provide you with a solid foundation in the conservation and management of natural resources such as water, animal populations, rangelands, wildlands and human-impacted landscapes. With a strong foundation in conservation and management, you can focus your attention on one of our six specializations – from wildlife conservation to global change ecology, you’ll find your niche here. Enjoy real-world learning alongside agency and industry partners with the landscapes of the Southwest as your living laboratory.

Learn more at nature.arizona.edu or contact Katie Hughes khughes@arizona.edu and make an appointment to discuss your options in Natural Resources. Photo Credit: Hans-Werner Herrmann, SNRE and UA Study Abroad

Fall 2022 • Wildcat Welcome Edition

DailyWildcat.com • 19





CONNECT WITH US THIS SCHOOL YEAR Subscribe now to the Wildcat’s recurrent newsletters. Get your UA news, right in your inbox. (Scan to sign up!)

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Our newsroom open house and a free professional headshot day for UA students and more! Dates and details to come!

20 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022


Experience more than classroom THE UA’S SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING team practices their routine on Feb. 8, 2019, at the Campus Recreation Center pool. While the team practices there several times a week, all facilities at the Rec Center are open to all UA students, including the pool. CHLOE HISLOP | THE DAILY WILDCAT


ALEX CHRISTENSEN, A VOLUNTEER, helps sort donated food at the “Stuff the CatTran” event put on by Campus Pantry on the UA Mall on April 13. Campus Pantry aims to reduce food insecurity in the UA community for both students and staff. The nonprofit accepts donations and holds food drives regularly.

ZONAZOO CHEERS ON THE Arizona football team on Saturday, April 24, 2021, during the team’s Spring Game. ZonaZoo is the student section for Arizona Athletics. To join, UA students can choose from several membership packages. More information can be found at ZonaZoo.squarespace.com/Membership. MEGAN EWING | THE DAILY WILDCAT


THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA’S Disability Resource Center assists students in obtaining various resources and accomodations. Located at 1224 E. Lowell St., the building is right next to Campus Health services, which is where students can make medical appointments, seek mental health help and more.

Fall 2022 • Wildcat Welcome Edition

DailyWildcat.com • 21


ms at the University of Arizona UA STUDENTS KEENAN SCHEMBER and Hanlon Landry hang out on the grass hill right outside the Administration building on a Wednesday afternoon in 2016. This grass hill is a popular spot for students to relax between classes to read, do homework and even take naps. JESUS BARRERA | THE DAILY WILDCAT


THE PRIDE OF ARIZONA marching band plays music while marching down University Boulevard during a Bear Down Friday in September 2019. Bear Down Fridays are pep rallies held in Main Gate Square the night before the Arizona football team’s home games. Anyone can attend to hear speeches from coaches, players and more.

CENTENNIAL HALL HOSTS A wide variety of performing arts including musicals, plays, comedians, ballets and more. Built in 1937, the hall has housed performing arts in Tucson for almost 100 years. Some of Centennial Hall’s most anticipated shows are the several Broadway musicals it hosts each season. A few upcoming shows include “The Lion King,” “Dear Evan Hansen” and “Mean Girls.” ALEXANDRA PERE | THE DAILY WILDCAT


CASSANDRA AQUINO, A BARISTA at The Scoop, gets ready to call out an iced coffee drink. There is a wide variety of campus jobs students can apply for at the UA. Many students prefer to work on campus because they don’t have to travel, and they can work around their class schedules.

22 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022


OPINION: The University of Arizona was the right choice for college BY KELLY MARRY @KellyCMarry

Searching for colleges during my junior and senior years of high school brought me to look at out-of-state colleges, including the University of Arizona. Some of the things I was looking for in colleges were scholarship opportunities, clubs, internships/research opportunities, location and overall cost. Looking at the UA, I found everything I was looking for in a college. I received multiple scholarships to the point where it was cheaper to go here than remain in-state. There were over 600 clubs and organizations to choose from, easy ways to get internships and jobs on campus and a beautiful campus that was my cheapest option for a college. The first week on campus was fantastic. There were so many events for any and all incoming students. The atmosphere was unreal, and I was excited for the coming semesters. Something I enjoyed was the sporting events. Going to football games in the fall was so much fun, and the camaraderie of everyone in ZonaZoo was phenomenal. Even though the football season did not turn out as we hoped it would, it was still entertaining. The basketball games in the spring turned the campus into a frenzy; game days are taken seriously at the UA. I loved how many clubs and organizations there are and how there were fairs to show off all the different ones the UA had to offer. Joining any of them provides connections to people you would have never met if it were not for the club. I wish I had joined more my first year because I frequently got bored once I was done with homework and classes. Since I’m not from Arizona and I didn’t know anybody else going to the UA, I was scared that it would be hard to make friends, but it was super easy. I made a lot of friends in my dorm and my classes. I was pretty shy going into college, but it was a new experience for everyone, so I felt less alone. One thing I wish I would


THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA’S Old Main was the first building ever made on the school’s campus. When it opened in 1891, it used to hold all classrooms, dorms, offices and a library. Nowadays, the building houses university employee offices and event rooms.

have done more was go out more and talk to more people in my classes. I “toured” the UA in the spring of 2021 and walked around campus without a tour guide because they were suspended due to the COVID-19 pandemic. I wish I could have had someone show me the campus because I got lost a couple of times during the first couple of weeks and did not know how the on-campus dining options worked. The UA has the Global Center, the Student Union Memorial Center and Honors Village residence hall for food, and that’s about it on campus. The Student Union mainly has fast food, and I got sick of it within the first month. The Global Center has delicious food, but it was a far walk from my dorm. The Honors Village had a buffet and was more like the dining halls I had seen in movies.

It had great food, but it was expensive and is far from the rest of campus. I had purchased a meal plan but had to rush to spend all of the money because it expires at the end of the academic year, and I had been going to the store to buy all the food I would eat throughout the week. I wish I had researched more about the food options, especially the meal plans, before purchasing the one I used. I would advise incoming first-year students to go to the sporting events and purchase the ZonaZoo pass so you can always go to the football and basketball games. Talk to everyone around you in your classes because if you miss a day, you can text them so you can know what you missed. Keep your room door open in the first week so people can say hi to you. Explore the campus to find the best places you can hang out between classes and

have places to study besides your room. If you dislike the course or professor, you should drop the class because attending a class you dislike will be challenging. Go to your professor’s office hours; even if you do not need help, you can still go and connect with your professors. Having only one year of college under my belt, I can say that it was one of the best years of my life. I am glad I got to experience a new town on my own and meet some of my best friends. It was hard not being with my family or friends, but it was worth it. Choosing the University of Arizona was the best decision I could have made. — Kelly Marry (she/her) is a UA student majoring in journalism and public relations. She loves to read and travel.

Fall 2022 • Wildcat Welcome Edition

DailyWildcat.com • 23

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We are kicking off the start of the school year with our first rummage sale! Come check out new, retro, and vintage items for sale, some items starting at $1.

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FALL2022 Online only. Valid 08.01.2022 through 09.01.2022. Discount applies to subtotal before tax. Cannot be combined with any other offers or discounts. When shopping online, the following exclusions apply: textbooks, class notes, electronics, technology peripherals devices, calculators, commencement items, technical and reference books, candy/food items, computer hardware and software, special orders, health and beauty products, OluKai, Rainbow Sandals, Vera Bradley, Steve Kerr apparel, Champion brand, TOMS shoes, Skicks shoes, Peter Millar merchandise, designer sunglasses, championship/bowl merchandise, Original Retro Brand Hawaiian shirt, Johnnie-O, Vineyard Vine, Tommy Bahama, Operation Hat Trick, Hydro Flask, and Graduation Merchandise. Additional exclusions may apply.

24 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022


Learn about Arizona Athletics, A-Z BY THE DAILY WILDCAT SPORTS DESK @WildcatSports


Andre Iguodala

Andre Iguodala, or as the fans know him “Iggy,” attended Arizona from 2002-04 and was on the first All Pac-12 team. He was drafted by the Philadelphia 76ers No. 9 overall in the 2004 NBA draft and spent nine seasons in Philly before changing his identity. He was known as a score-first player at the start of his career but shifted his focus to being the best supporting player to his allstar teammates. He recently won his fourth NBA Championship with the Golden State Warriors and after 18 years in the league, Iggy is likely calling it a career.


Tedy Bruschi


Chuck Cecil


The Draft

Tedy Bruschi was a Wildcat from 1991-95 where he was a two-time first team All-American and Pac-10 defensive player of the year in 1995. He was taken in the third round of the NFL draft by the New England Patriots. He won three Super Bowls and made one Pro-Bowl during his 13-year NFL career. Currently he is the senior advisor to Arizona head football coach Jedd Fisch.

Chuck Cecil was a walk-on at Arizona as a freshman but became the Pac-10 defensive player the year before he was done with college. He had a seven-year NFL career playing for the Green Bay Packers, Phoenix Cardinals and the Houston Oilers. A year ago Fisch added Cecil to his new coaching staff as their defensive backs coach.

Three players from the 2022 Arizona men’s basketball team were selected in the 2022 NBA draft that took place in June. Bennedict Mathurin went to the Indiana Pacers No. 6, Dalen Terry was picked by the Chicago Bulls No. 18 and Christian Koloko was taken by the Toronto Raptors No. 35 in the draft.


FANS WAVE AROUND LIGHT up sticks and cheer at an Arizona men’s basketball game in McKale Center on Saturday, Feb. 19. The Wildcats won 84-81.


Sean Elliot


Jedd Fisch

Sean Elliot is an all-time great Wildcat basketball player. His No. 32 is retired in McKale Center. He was a two-time first-team All-American before being selected with the third pick in the 1989 draft by the San Antonio Spurs. He had a very good 12-year career with the Spurs while making two all-star teams and winning an NBA Championship in 1999.


Rob Gronkowski

Rob Gronkowski played in Tucson from 2007-09 and earned allPac-12 honors. He was drafted by the New England Patriots in the second round of the 2010 NFL draft and became one of the best tight ends of all time during his nine seasons alongside Tom Brady. After winning his third super bowl, Gronkowski decided to retire but then joined Brady for two years in Tampa Bay. Gronk recently announced that he is officially retired and will not be entertaining another return to the football field.

Jedd Fisch is entering his second season in Tucson and after a 1-11 first year he looks to continue building the Wildcat program. Fisch’s 2022 recruiting class was the 25th best class in the country. That included landing the program’s best prospect ever in Tetairoa McMillan who is a four-star wide receiver.

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HEAD FOOTBALL COACH JEDD FISCH shakes hands with Rob Gronkowski to congratulate him on his win. Gronkowski’s team defeated assistant coach Tedy Bruschi’s team 17-13 at the Spring Game on Saturday, April 24, in Arizona Stadium.

Fall 2022 • Wildcat Welcome Edition

DailyWildcat.com • 25



Hanah Bowen & Hannah Martinez

Hanah Bowen and Hannah Martinez finished their redshirt senior seasons with a trip to the Women’s College World Series. It was an up-and-down season for Arizona softball, usually a staple to make the playoffs over the past 35 years, as they were in their first season without legendary coach Mike Candrea who retired in June of 2021. With Bowen, Martinez and others moving on, there are currently just 13 players on the softball roster, so the transfer portal will be important for Arizona to retool for next season.


Iliana Hocking


Jordan McCloud


Caitlin Lowe

Caitlin Lowe played on the Arizona softball team from 2004-07 as well as in the Olympics from 2005-08 with Team USA. She was awarded first team All-American all four years of her college career, which only one other person has also achieved. After graduating from the UA in 2007, she took home an Olympic silver medal in 2008. Lowe then came back to Arizona to work with the softball team for nine years under the legendary softball coach Mike Candrea. After he retired, she was promoted to the team’s new head coach in the summer of 2021. She took the Wildcats to the 2022 Women’s College World Series to wrap up her first year as head coach.

Iliana Hocking is a fifth-year midfielder on the Arizona soccer team. In 2021, Hocking started 11 of the 12 games she played in for a total of 677 minutes on the pitch this past season. The soccer team finished with a record of 9-5-1 last season, and they will look to improve on that and climb higher than their current No. 12 rank in the Pac-12.


HEAD COACH ADIA BARNES cuts the championship net after the Arizona women’s basketball team beat Northwestern University on April 6, 2019, in McKale Center.

Coming off season-ending ankle and knee injuries last fall against UCLA, Jordan McCloud is ready to throw his hat in the ring for starting quarterback this fall. McCloud will be in competition with Will Plummer and Gunner Cruz, as well as Jayden de Laura who transferred in from Washington State University. McCloud only appeared in three games before getting hurt, completing 48 of 72 passes for a total of 481 yards with 2 touchdowns and 5 interceptions.


Kerr Kriisa

Kerr Kriisa is the definition of a player you would love to have on your team, but you’d hate to play against. Kriisa, the pesky sharpshooter, is coming off a strong sophomore season for Tommy Lloyd’s basketball team, averaging 9.7 points, 4.7 assists and 2.5 rebounds. Kriisa is a fiery ball of energy who relishes talking trash to the opposing team’s fans after making a big shot. He doesn’t back down from anybody despite being only 6-foot-3. An integral piece of the 2021 Sweet Sixteen team, Kriisa spaces the floor out beyond the 3-point line for his teammates and looks to get them involved by breaking down defenders off the dribble as well.


CAITLIN LOWE PLAYING FOR the Arizona softball team in a game against Cal State Fullerton on May 27, 2009.

Like podcasts? Check out our sports series anywhere you stream your podcasts: “HOOPS: The DW Basketball podcast”

& “The Daily Wildcat Football podcast”


March Madness


Noah Fifita


Tanner O’Tremba

For college basketball fans, the most hectic and exciting time of the year to tune in is during March Madness. The Arizona women’s basketball team won its first-round match-up last March against University of Nevada, Las Vegas, but their season ended next round with a loss to the University of North Carolina. The men’s team made it to the Sweet Sixteen after beating Wright State and Texas Christian University, but Houston ended their season. In 2021, head women’s basketball coach Adia Barnes took the Wildcats all the way to the Final Four, but lost against Stanford.

One of the headliners of this 2022 football recruiting class that ranks No. 1 in the Pac-12 according to Rivals, Fifita figures to be a future staple under center as the starting quarterback for the Arizona football team. Fifita threw just under 3,000 yards and 34 touchdowns during his senior year last season at Servite High School in California.

As one of the leaders of the Arizona baseball team the last couple of seasons, O’Tremba earned Pac-12 All-Conference honors this past season hitting .351 with 11 home runs and 21 doubles. In the Coral Gables Regional this past year, he went 6-for-17 at the plate across four games with four RBIs.

26 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022



Pelle Larsson

As, the Pac-12 Sixth Man of the Year this past season, Larsson played in all 37 games and made two starts where he averaged just over 7 points and three rebounds while shooting just under 50% from the field. He posted double-digit points in nine games and should play a bigger role for Lloyd and Arizona this season following the departures of Mathurin and Terry.



Fisch made a splash this offseason by getting Jayden de Laura in the transfer portal from Washington State. He was the 2021 Pac-12 Offensive Freshman of the Year where he threw for 2,798 passing yards and 23 touchdowns. He figures to likely start for the Wildcats this season despite having some competition in the QB room.


Alfonso Rivas

As a former Arizona baseball player, Rivas played in Tucson during the 2016 and 2017 seasons. He made his MLB debut with the Chicago Cubs last season and is hitting .238 with three home runs across 151 at-bats so far this season.



THE ARIZONA MEN’S BASKETBALL team huddles during timeout on March 20, in a game against TCU during the NCAA Tournament. The Wildcats won 85-80.



Arizona’s softball team has been doing really well. The team made it deep into the NCAA World Series last season. Exciting news, Arizona will be the host team of the Pac-12 Championship in May 2023.



Many people don’t know the UA has a wrestling team that was started by a group of students as a club. It is recognized by the NCWA and is hoping to eventually be recognized by the NCAA as a Division I sport.

Daniel Susac

Dalen Terry

As one of the three Arizona basketball players who were drafted this year, Terry was selected No. 18 overall by the Chicago Bulls. In his first Summer League game, Terry scored 9 points with six assists and five rebounds across 31 minutes of play. He went on to score 13 points and 14 points in his next two Summer League games respectively. As part of the run to the Sweet Sixteen this past season with the Wildcats, Terry was named to the Pac-12 All-Defensive Team.


Kyle Ostendorp, the kicker for Arizona’s football team, is predicted to help the Wildcats win some games this season with the kicking of extra points after touchdowns.


Yellow Card



The Arizona soccer team will be playing their first Pac-12 home game of the season against the University of Alabama at Birmingham on Sept. 4. You won’t want to miss our girls going head-to-head against the Blazers. You can find their schedule and buy tickets on the ZonaZoo website.

The Arizona catcher racked up the accolades during his two years behind the plate in Tucson. As one of the core players who stayed in Arizona during the transition from Jay Johnson to Chip Hale as head coach, Susac was a unanimous All-American this past season. He led the team in average hitting .366 at the plate with 12 home runs, 61 RBIs and 100 total hits on the year. He was as consistent of a hitter as it gets for the Wildcats and heard his name called as a first-round pick in the MLB draft in July.




CULLY OLSEN (#14) AND Dawson Marshall (#10) skate around the Tucson Convention Center’s hockey rink while getting ready to take on ASU. The night resulted with the Wildcats winning the Cactus Cup against ASU with a score of 4-0.

The Arizona men’s hockey team currently plays off-campus at the Tucson Convention Center. There are big plans for 2024, though, as the Wildcats will have their own home. It will be called Mosaic Quarter Iceplex at Kino Sports & Entertainment Complex where the Zambonis will resurface the ice during game breaks. If you love sports rivalries, taking your friends or family out to an Arizona vs. ASU hockey game is right for you. Just make sure to get your tickets early because these are always the most packed games of the season.

Fall 2022 • Wildcat Welcome Edition

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28 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022


OPINION: Eight discounts for broke college students BY TEREZA RASCON @rascon_writer

Let’s face it, one of the trademarks of being a college student is the fact that we’re always broke. The level of financial strain may vary, but many of us share the same sentiment of how expensive being a college student is. College students have a range of expenses to worry about that are both directly and indirectly caused by their decision to pursue higher education. We have to worry about tuition, housing, textbooks, school supplies, transportation, food, the list goes on. And that doesn’t include the other miscellaneous costs that we may bring into our college experiences such as cellphone plans, clothes to wear for important occasions, internet service or car insurance. Considering all of these costs into the typical college student’s budget, it doesn’t leave much room for a student to indulge in any form of entertainment. Want to go to the movies? Well, be prepared to just eat instant ramen for the next couple of weeks. Luckily for us, companies out there understand the strain our pockets go through on a daily basis and have granted us one of the many perks of being a student: student discounts. I have compiled a list of eight student discounted online subscriptions that college students can take advantage of.

Amazon Prime

Amazon Prime is a membership program Amazon offers that comes with a variety of perks. These perks include free twoday shipping, access to Amazon Video (Amazon’s streaming service), unlimited photo storage with Prime Photos, access to Prime Music, special deals and more. The cost of an Amazon Prime subscription for typical users is about $14.99 monthly and $139 yearly, however, Amazon offers a special discount for students called Amazon Prime Student. Amazon Prime Student subscriptions are roughly 50% off the regular price ($7.49 monthly and $69 yearly). All that you need

to receive this discount is your university student email to confirm your status and for four years you’ll receive this discounted price. Not sure if Amazon Prime is for you? Another cool perk that comes with the student discount is that students start off with a six-month free trial when signing up. So, you’ll be able to enjoy swift deliveries as well as watch the latest Prime Video movies and shows.


Grubhub is a food ordering and delivery app that adds a layer of convenience for users. It is especially popular amongst college students and college campuses, partnering with over 250 college campuses according to Restaurant Dive. Grubhub offers a membership program called Grubhub+ that offers perks to users such as unlimited free delivery on orders $12 or more from selected restaurants, Elite Care (VIP customer service) and other added benefits. This membership normally costs $9.99 monthly. There is no direct discount on the cost, but students who have an Amazon Prime Student account can sync their account to their Grubhub account and receive Grubhub+ for free. This lasts as long as they have an Amazon Prime Student account. Students should be aware though that if they have alcohol in their orders, the Grubhub+ benefits won’t apply.


Hulu is a video streaming service that offers access to popular movies and shows as well as offers original content. There are two levels of membership that come with this service. The ad-supported plan costs about $6.99 monthly while the no-ads plan costs about $12.99 monthly. Students get a discounted price when signing up for Hulu that only costs students $1.99 monthly, however, this plan is ad-supported so students will receive ads while watching their video content. If students already have a Hulu account, they can switch to the student plan by accessing their account page and selecting the Hulu student discount. In either case, students will be prompted to verify their enrollment


IT CAN BE HARD for college students to save money and have fun at the same time, but there are many discounts they can use to help keep costs down.

status by inputting their university student email. Hulu uses a third-party verification service called SheerID to verify a student’s status. This discount will last for four years.


Paramount+ is another video streaming service that gives users access to a variety of content ranging from live sports, movies, shows and original content. A typical Paramount+ membership costs about $4.99 monthly for the ad-supported plan as well as about $9.99 monthly for the commercial-free plan. Paramount+ offers a discount for students that takes 25% off the basic plan which roughly equals around $3.74 monthly. This plan is ad-supported so students will receive ads while watching video content. To get this discount, students will need to verify their student credentials which includes their name, date of birth and name of their university. Once verified, students will have access to this discounted price for four years.


For any students who are history buffs or reality TV bingers, Discovery+ is the video streaming service for them. Discovery+ offers content that includes networks like “Food Network,” “Animal Planet,” “TLC” and more. A subscription costs about $4.99 monthly for the ad-supported plan and $6.99 monthly for the ad-free plan. Discovery+ offers a discounted price of $2.99 monthly for the ad-supported plan, which is roughly 40% off the regular price. Students who sign up for the first time will receive a seven-day free trial. In order to receive this discounted price, students must verify their student status with student documentation. This may include a student ID, a class schedule or anything that proves a student’s enrollment status. Discovery+ uses a third-party verification service called SheerID in order to verify status. Students will have to re-verify every 12 months in order to continue receiving this discounted price. CONTINUE ON PAGE 29

Fall 2022 • Wildcat Welcome Edition

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Find connections with UA religious organizations BY SAM PARKER @samparker849

The University of Arizona offers many opportunities for students to practice their faith, learn more about religion or join a religious community, from established centers on campus to active student groups. A few of the many centers are a Christian Center, Islamic Center, the UA Hillel Foundation, the St. Thomas More Catholic Newman Center and Tucson AZ Institute of Religion all within walking distance of the main campus. Jessica McCormick, executive director of the UA Hillel Foundation, enumerated the many opportunities the foundation provides for students of all backgrounds and interests. “We have diverse access points … a student who’s drawn in by music has a home, a student who is looking for a Shabbat experience has a home, a student who wants to do more intensive study has a home, a student with a pastoral need has a home, a student who just wants free food and coffee or to vibe in our lounges has a home, and the student who doesn’t know what they want has a home.’ And the student who doesn’t want a home with us at all but just wants to come to one

program or ask one question? We welcome that. The student reading this right now? We want to meet you, really!” McCormick said via email. The Islamic Center of Tucson similarly stated on their website, “our center welcomes visitors of all faiths and is open to anyone who wants to learn about our religion and our ever-growing community.” Additionally, the University Religious Council, a group of “ministers/directors of the religious/spiritual/cultural groups at the University of Arizona,” according to the Council’s site, is adding a “Serenity Space” to campus. Set to open in August, this space will be located in the Bear Down building, and is a place for students and faculty of any religious background to “practice their faith in whatever ways that they do so in a way that is not affiliated with any specific ministry,” according to Reverend Hannah Bonner, incoming president of the URC. In addition to these religious centers, there are also a variety of faith-based student-led organizations on campus with a commitment to similar goals. The URC sets standards for these on-campus groups as a way to protect students and



Spotify is a music streaming service that allows you to listen to an endless amount of music ranging from pop, R&B, classics, rap and more. Spotify also offers a variety of podcasts to suit listeners’ needs. Users are able to make a free account, although the free account has a few limitations such as ads in between songs. For an individual premium account, it costs $9.99 monthly and offers ad-free music, offline play and on-demand playback. The student discount that Spotify offers lowers the cost of the subscription to $4.99 monthly, with the first month free. Not only does this plan include adfree music, offline play and on-demand

promote environments of safety and respect. “In order to be a part of the University Religious Council, it’s not about what faith tradition you come from, but it’s about whether you are willing to commit to a certain set of guidelines about how you will treat students, faculty and staff,” Bonner said. “Those kinds of expectations include not engaging in religious stalking or invasiveness, or pressuring students or shaming them.” The URC raises awareness about the different active groups on campus, as well as “red flags” to look out for when interacting with religious organizations, by posting flyers in dorms with this information. Student-led groups like Christian Challenge, Arizona Student Mobilization, Arizona Navigators, the Muslim Student Association and Chabad Jewish Student Club promote the intersection of faith, leadership and community and encourage students of any background to reach out to them. Groups like Alpha Epsilon Phi, a nationally recognized Jewish sorority, demonstrate a joining of Greek Life on campus with faithbased connections. Many of these organizations are also community-service

play but with a Spotify account, students also get access to Hulu (an ad-supported plan) and Showtime. In order to get this discount, students will have to verify their student status through SheerID which Spotify will automatically prompt them to do when signing up. This discount will last up to four years.


Pandora is another music streaming service that offers access to a seemingly endless amount of songs and podcasts. You can make a free account to get access to their content, but the free account comes with its limitations such as being ad-supported, restricted search and play, limited skips and more. Pandora offers a premium account that costs $9.99 monthly. The premium


THE BUTTERFLY MURAL OUTSIDE of the Hillel Center has a message inviting people to follow the center on social media @HillelArizona to learn more about the community.

based as well; for example, Challah for Hunger is a student group committed to ending hunger on college campuses, through the baking and selling of challah bread which in turn helps to raise funds for “hunger relief organizations, such as our national partner, Swipe Out Hunger.” With these different established centers and studentled organizations, an emphasis is placed on diversity and accessibility of services available to students of any faith. “We are proud of the diversity

account allows for an ad-free listening experience, search and play, unlimited skips, offline listening and more. For students, Pandora offers a discounted cost of 50% off the original price ($4.99 monthly). When students sign up, they’ll also get a free 60-day trial. When signing up, they’ll be prompted to an eligibility verification page in order to verify their enrollment status as a student. Once verified, students will have access to this discounted price for four years.

Apple Music

Apple Music is a service that Apple offers that acts as a music streaming service. Geared towards Apple users, the service offers multiple plans depending on what a user is looking for. The cost of an individual

of the University Religious Council, and the fact that we hold within our membership leaders from the Baha’i faith tradition, the Jewish tradition, the Muslim tradition, the Christian tradition and any others that want to collaborate with us,” Bonner said. Students at the UA have access to a wide variety of religious outlets and networks that promote education about different faiths, engagement with faith-based communities, leadership opportunities and community service.

plan is $9.99 monthly which gives people access to 90 million songs, over 30,000 playlists, ad-free music, the ability to download 100,000 songs, access to songs offline plus other features. A student discount is offered for this service at the price of $4.99 monthly. It gives access to all the same features as an individual account. Users that sign up also get a free one-month trial. Another perk that comes with an Apple Music account is the fact that users also get free access to Apple TV, a video streaming service, as long as they have an Apple Music Student account. In order to receive this discount, when signing up students will be prompted to verify their enrollment status through the UNiDAYS website. This discount will last up to four years.

30 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022

WHAT’S NEW IN TECH! New Email/Logins Your CatMail account and the address to use for logins is now @arizona.edu


Find all your important information in one place—catcloud.arizona.edu

Camera Gear

Audio and video checkout has moved from Gear-to-Go to the Library’s Borrow Technology desk


Call | Chat | In-Person | Online Ticket (520) 626-TECH (8324) | 247.arizona.edu

COMPUTER LABS Computers | Help with Software oscr.arizona.edu


NetID & NetID+ | CatMail | UAWiFi Software | Student Center & Guest Center


Fall 2022 • Wildcat Welcome Edition

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Arizona Mobile Arizona Mobile is your atlas to the University of Arizona campus. Students!

Parents & Guests!

Using the app, you can track the Cat Tran in real time, see what buildings your classes are in, get the hours for your favorite restaurants, and more.

Arizona Mobile can alert you of emergencies on or near campus, help you navigate during visits, keep you updated on various events, and more.

Search for Arizona Mobile on the App Store & Google Play, or scan the QR code. Apple and the Apple Logo are trademarks of Apple Inc. Google Play and the Google Play logo are trademarks of Google LLC.

32 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022


Stories to give you a break from your textbooks “A Long Way to a Small, Angry Planet” by Becky Chambers


Whether it is your first or last year at the University of Arizona, sifting through lecture slides, class notes and textbooks can be a tedious and taxing task. Studying can be a lot of reading, highlighting and note-taking, but that is not all the semester has to be. For any booklover or person interested in reading something other than a textbook, finding the right book can be timeconsuming in between homework or exams, so the Daily Wildcat did some of the work for you. Here is a a variety of books from different genres for a well-deserved break from academics.

This romp of a space opera is full of diverse and witty characters as they explore the universe. There’s found family, lots of shenanigans and a rich world of planets and people to meet along the way. If you want a book that feels like an old episode of “Star Trek” and leaves the complex politics and conflicts behind for a more light-hearted story, this is the one for you.

“The Complete Poems of Hart Crane” by Hart Crane

“Book Lovers” by Emily Henry

Love Hallmark movies? Hate them? Either way, this is the romance novel for you. From the workplace-rivals-to-lovers trope to raunchy small-town store names, this book will make you cry from laughter and straight up cry within a single chapter. The romance is dreamy, yet realistic and deals with the struggles of family obligations, wanting what you can’t have and finally putting yourself first.

“Boyfriend Material” by Alexis Hall

The bad boy and the barrister come together in a last-ditch attempt to save said bad boy’s reputation. After one too many drunken nights that end up on the news, Luc needs to do some damage control. Enter the damage control: perfect vegetarian barrister fake boyfriend Oliver. Despite their differences and Luc’s tendency to self-sabotage, they try and make it work. It’s funny, charming and has some of the most jarring British slang any non-British person could ever read.


AN OPEN COPY OF “Romeo and Juliet” is laying in front of a stack of books as words fly off the page.

“Lote” by Shola Von Reinhold

“Lote” depicts two queer narratives, one past and present. As Mathilda attends an art residency, she learns more about this woman, Hermia, and her story that has been erased from history. This book works to unpack the whitewashing, as well as the suppression of queerness, throughout history as Mathilda discovers more about Hermia and the residency’s role in her erasure. Written by a queer person for queer people, this book deals with the subject matter in an intersectional and refreshing way.

“Revenge of the Sith” by Matthew Stover

As a novelization of the Star Wars movie “Revenge of the Sith,” Matthew Stover works to flush out and add further context to the fall of Anakin Skywalker and the rise of Darth Vader. Rather than a direct retelling, Stover elaborates on the in-between, weaving in Anakin’s slow deteriorating

mental state and the paranoia of the Jedi Council. If you enjoyed the latest Star Wars series “Obi-Wan Kenobi,” this book takes the Master/ Padawan relationship between Obi-Wan and Anakin to the next, heartbreaking level.

“Batman: The Black Mirror” by Scott Snyder

For fans of the movie “The Batman,” this graphic novel provides the same detective noir, but with former sidekick Robin, Dick Grayson, in the bat suit. This graphic novel combines Grayson’s ego struggle between who he is inside and outside of the cowl with his case to track down a killer who hits a little too close to home. This story is dark and gritty and filled with plenty of twists and turns.

“Through the Woods” by Emily Carroll

This graphic novel illustrates a handful of uncanny folktales reminiscent of “Scary Stories

to Tell in the Dark.” This is the perfect spooky book to read intermittently throughout the semester, as it is broken up into multiple short stories, or all in one go. There’s no gore, but this book’s stories and illustrations are sure to leave you more than a little unsettled.

“She Gets the Girl” by Rachael Lippincott and Alyson Derrick

“She Gets the Girl” follows two incoming college freshmen as they leave their hometowns for the first time in hope of a fresh start and something bigger. Alex is hellbent on proving to her sortof-girlfriend that she’s capable of commitment and sees Molly’s crush on their classmate as an opportunity to do just that. In the midst of Alex’s five-step plan to get the girl, she and Molly start to realize that something more than just friendship is growing between them. This book is perfect for first-year students feeling homesick and who need a little bit of validation.

Hart Crane was a modernist poet from the early 1900s. Some of his most notable works, such as “The Bridge’’ and “Voyages,” can be found in this edition, alongside some of his unfinished works. Crane’s poetry is extremely stylized and encompasses many aspects of his life, such as his queer relationships and his battle with mental illness. Equal parts beautiful and devastating, this collection of his works has a little something for everyone.

Where to buy

Now that you’ve found your next read, you’ve got to know where to buy it. Luckily, there are many bookstores in Tucson that offer books both used and new. With multiple Barnes and Nobles and Bookmans locations that are always accessible, Tucson is also home to many small and local bookstores to choose from. Fourth Avenue has Antigone Books, where you can find the latest reads and order books through their website, as well as The Book Stop, where you can shop for used books. Leaving Fourth Avenue, there is Littlest Bookshop located at 5011 E. Fifth St. which sells new books and Mostly Books at 6208 E. Speedway Blvd. which has new and used books.

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DailyWildcat.com • 33


COLUMN: What Would Wilma Do? What Would Wilma Do? is a biweekly advice column at the Daily Wildcat ran by Opinions Editor Sophie Applin, where advice-seekers can remain anonymous.

BY SOPHIE APPLIN @sophcarlisle_a


Dear Wilma, I’m an incoming freshman this fall and I’m nervous about how to get involved on campus. I was kind of a loner in high school and am worried that I will be at [the UA], too. Any advice? Sincerely, Want to be involved


Hey Want to be involved, Congrats on being the first to write to What Would Wilma Do? I’m happy to help! I’m pretty sure (actually completely positive) that you are not the only incoming freshman freaking out about the fact that August — and possible impending friendlessness — is around the corner. If I’m being honest, I’m a bit of a loner too. I certainly enjoy social interaction, but my battery is pretty much dead after an hour spent sipping an oat milk latte (with caramel flavoring) alongside a friend. If you truly are a loner and are worried about finding friends, I have good news for you: introverts pretty much only like other introverts. We stick to each other like glue, or how your shirt sticks to you in the Tucson heat. So, I would bet a hundred dollars that if you don’t find an introverted friend, they will find you. One of my favorite moments from college was when a girl from my religious history class saw me reading “The Seven Husbands of Evelyn Hugo.” It was love at first sight, and we’ve been friends ever since. If you’re not actually a loner and do want to have hundreds of friends (à la Greek Life), you can certainly find that at UA. But don’t just join anything and everything. I’d advise you to vet any potential organization you may join with careful consideration. You might want to start looking for clubs and organizations on the university’s Student Life page. Go full stalker-mode on this one. Scroll through social media profiles and news articles about the club. Do they require community service? Will you have to make cold calls for money? Pose on Instagram for sponsored content? Break into a graveyard at an ungodly hour and get wasted on top of a tombstone? I rest my case. Joining as much as you can your first year is great — but just make sure you’re joining organizations that actually align with your values and what you’re looking for. I made the mistake of joining one too many clubs expecting something different from what they actually were and ended up being indoctrinated into a cult (for legal reasons, I’m kidding). If you stick to what you really want and follow that, you’ll be sure to join the right type of organization and meet the right type of people perfect for you — even if that is in a cult (but hopefully not). Sincerely, Wilma — Sophie Applin is the current Opinions Editor for the Daily Wildcat. She enjoys reading, writing and having strong opinions.


WHAT WOULD WILMA DO? is an advice column run by the Opinions Desk at the Daily Wildcat.

Need some advice? Have a friend who needs it more? Send your letter to opinions@dailywildcat.com for a chance to be featured in What Would Wilma Do?

34 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022


Meet the new SBS Dean Lori Poloni-Staudinger wrote to the Daily Wildcat about her hope for the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences, her leadership philosophy and what she wants to accomplish as the new dean. BY SOPHIE APPLIN @sophcarlisle_a

Lori Poloni-Staudinger began in July as the new dean of the University of Arizona’s College of Social and Behavioral Sciences after serving as the interim dean of the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences at Northern Arizona University. She replaces former SBS dean John Paul Jones III. Daily Wildcat: As the new dean of the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences, your job will likely encompass a lot! Can you give some detail about what the role of a university dean entails? Lori Poloni-Staudinger: A dean is like the CEO of an academic college that sits in the larger university structure. I am responsible for the students, faculty and staff and the educational, budgetary and administrative affairs in SBS. This means I’m responsible for ensuring we are providing a high quality education, we are advancing knowledge generation and we have processes in place to ensure these two goals can be achieved. DW: Our current political climate is tough right now and many people are looking for a reliable (and truthful) leader. How do you plan to build and maintain a diverse and welcoming community at the UA? LPS: My modus operandi is to lead by example and to be as transparent as possible in doing so. Universities are complex places with very smart people who hold differing opinions. At the end of the day, we may not all agree on decisions, but I promise to make them as transparently as possible while providing room for collaboration. I also believe that we need to look to the voices who are not at the table. I will seek out alternative voices and lead in a way that promotes inclusion. DW: You have been very public about your political beliefs online and in public. In light of the overturning of Roe v. Wade, how do you think the College of SBS and the university as a whole should move forward to create an environment of inclusion and equity? LPS: While I certainly hold personal opinions related to bodily autonomy, this does not directly influence the way I lead as a dean. That being said, SBS is a majority female-identifying college, so I am highly attuned to how our students may be reacting to the overturning of Roe. I know from my own research that this can lead to feelings of despondency and a decrease in political participation due to lack of a feeling of efficacy about one’s ability to effect change. We know that mental health challenges among students is a growing issue. This decision could exacerbate this issue and I encourage anyone who is feeling despondent to seek university mental health servicesAs the


LORI POLONI-STAUDINGER is the new dean of the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences at the University of Arizona. She previously served as the interim dean of the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences at Northern Arizona University.

People College we welcome and encourage ALL people into our college, regardless of your sex, gender identity, race, ethnicity or political orientation. I see it among my responsibilities as your dean to lead in such a way that fosters open and civil exchange of ideas and provides an environment where all of our students feel welcome, can thrive and can learn. SBS should be a leader in diverse practices in the academy and it is my goal to continue building upon this.

students. There are some things we can do to ameliorate this. I would ask all students to encourage your female peers to political participation. If you think someone has strong leadership skills, suggest they get involved as a club leader or with a volunteer organization. We can also work to amplify female voices. If someone has a great idea in class, repeat it, attributing the idea to the speaker. This encourages more voices to take part in important conversations.

DW: Much of your research focuses on women in politics (or lack thereof). What would you like female and female-identifying students to know about your work in that area? LPS: A lot of my recent work focuses on women and political ambition. We know that young children of all gender identities are equally likely to express an interest in politics and being a leader. This starts to diverge in high school and becomes acute in college, with femaleidentifying students saying they are significantly less likely to be interested in serving politically then male-identifying

DW: While the University of Arizona is already a pretty great place to be, there is always room for improvement. What is something you would like to see implemented or changed on campus? LPS: This is a hard one because I have not been in my role long enough to have strong opinions. What I can say is across academia, I would like to see more first-generation students, closing of retention gaps for students from underserved backgrounds and stronger graduation rates for all our students. CONTINUE ON PAGE 35

Fall 2022 • Wildcat Welcome Edition

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NEW SBS DEAN –– CONTINUED CONTINUED FROM PAGE 34 DW: Something that hangs over the head of practically every student at the UA is how to pay for college. Going into your new role, how will you prioritize scholarships and financial aid for students? LPS: Financial aid is something that is outside the purview of the dean. Where I can work to make a difference is on cultivating relationships to increase donor support for scholarships. This is one of my main goals as dean. For example, The Magellan Circle provides a way for people to directly support students. Because I believe that one should lead by example, I have personally joined the Magellan Circle. DW: Student success can be difficult to achieve, especially for incoming freshmen. How do you plan on dismantling some of the barriers that students face in the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences? LPS: Student success is one of our main goals and

we already have amazing supports in place to help students succeed. We are successful if our students are successful. Our student ambassador program helps us to keep a pulse on the student experience and is also a way for peers to help other peers. While many variables contribute to student success, two are key in the first year: study skills and sense of belonging. We can model study skills, but I also ask SBS students to take responsibility by attending class regularly, asking if you have a question, doing your reading, and going to see your professors in their office hours. SBS undertakes several events to cultivate sense of belonging. I am asking students to partner with me in this. Get involved. Join a club or a Greek organization; volunteer with a community group. When you cultivate a sense of community, you are more likely to succeed and stay in school. Also, watch out for each other. If you see a dormmate who is keeping to themselves, consider reaching out to offer conversation or to invite them along to dinner. If you are struggling, reach out. My email

is lorips@arizona.edu. I value and appreciate when students reach out to me, and I am happy to connect you up with the right resources so that you can have a successful year. DW: Since you’ve lived in Flagstaff for the past decade or so, what are you most looking forward to about living in Tucson and working at the UA? LPS: I’m very excited to work with such a high caliber group of faculty, staff and students. The work being done at UA and in SBS is groundbreaking and being a part of that is very exciting. Moving to a new place is both scary and exciting. In that way, what I’m experiencing is not so different from all of you who are just arriving in Tucson. I’m looking forward to exploring the rich culture and history of Tucson and the borderland region. I’m also pretty excited to not be shoveling snow all winter! *Editor’s note: This interview was edited for length and clarity.

36 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022


ASUA President Patrick Robles on how to have a successful first year of college ¡Bienvenidos Wildcats! My name is Patrick Robles, and I am your undergraduate student body president. Welcome to our university. After a couple years of the pandemic that put our lives to a halt — [though] we’re not totally out of the pandemic yet — your student government is going to work hard to bring about some of the most fun and impactful experiences you all deserve. As I was writing this, I was reflecting back to when I was in your shoes just a few years ago. I was incredibly nervous walking on campus for the first time as a Wildcat. I’m a first-gen college student from the south side of Tucson who attended local public schools, so the weight on my shoulders was heavy. I’m sure it’s the same for you. We all want to succeed, we all want to make our families proud and we all hope to find that dream job after walking out of here. Though the path to get there is not easy, I want you to know that you are not alone in your college education journey. Here are a few tips in finding community and resources on campus.

Introduce yourself

When you walk inside that large classroom for the first time or sit at that four-seated table, introduce yourself to the person to the left of you and the person to the right of you. You’ll become friends or at least acquaintances. I guarantee that they will come in clutch when you need help on that assignment at 10 o’clock at night or even if you’re trying to check out the campus or town. A friend by your side never hurts.

Visit your ASUA office

Your student government offices are open for everyone. The Associated Students of the University of Arizona is what we’re called. If you have a question, comment or concern, come talk to your student leaders or find out what resources are

Join a club, do an internship

As powerful as a college degree may be, if you want to make yourself stand out, you need to build your resume. Go for those internships and join a club. ASUA will be hosting a massive club fair at the beginning of the fall semester and the spring semester. Take advantage of it. Handshake is a job search platform that can help you find job opportunities on campus or in your field of interest. Make an account. Put yourself out there. Getting involved will pay off.

Go to office hours

If there is one thing I wish I did more of throughout my educational career, it would be to have attended more office hours with my professor. It’s not as scary as it seems. In fact, when you show to your professors that you are interested in receiving help or learning more, they will definitely help you out.

Tucson is your home, embrace it COURTESY PATRICK ROBLES

PATRICK ROBLES WAS VOTED to serve as the 2022-23 president of the Associated Students of the University of Arizona. ASUA is the UA’s student government.

available to you. If you’re interested in getting involved in a club or student government efforts, we’re always looking for students to bring on the team. Even if you’re looking for a space to do homework or chill out from the heat, come on by! We’re located on the third floor of the Student Union Memorial Center.

Visit a cultural or resource center

The UA is home to the following centers: African American Student Affairs, Guerrero Student Center, Asian Pacific American Student Affairs, Disability Resource Center, Immigrant Student Resource Center, LGBTQ+ Affairs, Native American Student Affairs, Women and Gender Resource Center and more. These centers serve as a focal point for many marginalized communities on

campus, especially if you are searching for a safe space with activities or resources for the community you may identify with.

Fun on the mall

Your Wildcat Events Board actively works to bring some of the best experiences for you from concerts and jumping castles to food, and look out for free fun activities in the UA Mall area. Also, keep an eye out because we’re bringing back Spring Fling, one of the biggest student-run carnivals in the country. There’s nothing else like it!

Join ZonaZoo

We’ve got the best student section in the country! Join some of the loudest, most spirited Wildcats in cheering on our teams from basketball to softball! Visit zonazoo.squarespace.com to purchase your pass today!

The Old Pueblo is a beautiful place. We’re a little big city. Everyone knows everyone. There’s more to life than the corporations that populate our major shopping plazas and malls. Check out some of the local shops that make our city unique, get on the streetcar and check out downtown, go taste some of the best Mexican food in the world, take your workout routine to Tumamoc Hill and get a breathtaking view of our city. Venture beyond Broadway Boulevard and Speedway Boulevard and you’ll fall in love with our home. Welcome to some of the best years of your life. Embrace these moments. I’m so excited for you. If I can ever be a resource for you, visit me on the third floor of the student union at the ASUA office or email me at asuapres@arizona.edu. Bear Down,

Patrick Robles Student Body President 2022-23

ASUA meets weekly each semester, so check out DailyWildcat.com/News to catch up on our student government’s plans and updates.

Fall 2022 • Wildcat Welcome Edition

DailyWildcat.com • 37


Meet ASUA’s executive vice president BY KIARA ADAMS @kiadams101

Senior Nico Nieri-Lang, studying political science and sociology, was elected to be executive vice president of the Associated Students of the University of Arizona, otherwise known as ASUA, for the upcoming 2022-23 academic year. In ASUA, there are two different vice president positions. The positions of executive vice president and administrative vice president are the two offices directly below the student body president. Each office has different resonsibilities as stated in the ASUA bylaws and EVP NieriLang handles most matters involving clubs on campus. Daily Wildcat: What does the EVP position do in relation to clubs on campus? Nico Nieri-Lang: As EVP, I oversee the Club Resource Center, which is supposed to be a resource for clubs to come to and understand how they function in relation to other things on campus and with administration. This year, what we’re trying to do is expand the Club Resource Center back to what it previously has been. We have these club advocates, it’s two positions, and they’re there to help clubs in any way possible and to show clubs resources that ASUA already has to help with how to become a club, how to find a sponsor for their club and how to get them connected with other clubs and club leaders on campus. DW: Will there be any new or returning clubs coming to campus for the upcoming academic year? NNL: Yes, actually! Last year, there were over 500 clubs on campus and this year we’re expecting the same amount or even more. I think it’s awesome that we have that many clubs on campus. But as summer ends and the school year starts, my job and my club advocates’ job will be to approve all of the clubs who need to get reapproved for club status, or if someone is thinking of starting a club we would oversee that. Bottom line though we have about 500 clubs, but anyone is able to create one at any point in the year and we encourage students to do so! DW: What will the club fair look like this year? What will be similar or different compared to last year? NNL: We are in the process of starting to plan for the club fair now. The goal is to

incorporate as many clubs as possible. For example, PATH, which is a part of the Honors College, reached out to us wondering about how to get involved and even though they aren’t formally what we consider a club we just want to give everyone a chance to broadcast themselves to a larger audience of the student body. DW: What plans does ASUA have to get freshmen students involved on campus? NNL: This is actually really important to me because for me personally and just in general, clubs really help a lot of people find a community on campus. I think it’s really hard in college, especially freshman year, to find people to just talk and relate to. So part of my goal is to get the benefits of clubs out to freshmen earlier and one way that we can do that is through [Housing & Residential Life]. I think a lot of freshmen live on campus and having Res Life advertise clubs has been really effective in the past so we’re hoping to ramp that up a bit. Also with us now getting out of COVID-19, a lot of the events that were once held for freshmen can be brought back to campus because they have been missing these last two years. We’re working with Wildcat Events Board to get back-to-school bashes and concerts happening again, hopefully in early August, to really get freshmen immersed in campus to see what Arizona has to offer. DW: Does ASUA have any plans to promote cultural/ethnic clubs to POC freshmen coming to campus in the fall? NNL: We’ve been reaching out to a lot of cultural centers on campus and this is something that [ASUA President Patrick Robles, ASUA Administrative Vice President Kaleb Nichols] and I have been working on a lot. We’ve been having meetings with cultural centers over the past few months asking them what their needs are and how they can reach out to freshmen so people know that they exist and know they’re there. Because honestly, the cultural centers don’t have the largest presence on campus, partially because they don’t get a lot of institutional funding. So we’ve been working with them to get involved with things like the club fair and any events we’re having to try and form this relationship.


NICO NIERI-LANG IS the 2022-23 executive vice president of the Associated Students of the University of Arizona. ASUA is the UA’s student government.

DW: Are there any ideas to increase participation in Homecoming Olympics with clubs from across campus? NNL: Yes, something really cool that we’ve been working on this year and actually met last week to discuss and plan out is All Leadership Council. It used to be called All Honorary Council and it’s a joint combination of Bobcats Senior Honorary and ASUA. It was formed maybe two or three years ago, but this year, Bobcats’ project and our project is to turn us from All Honorary Council to All Leadership Council. Their goal this year is to incorporate more people into [Homecoming Olympics] including things that are not honoraries. Bobcats run homecoming, so by incorporating All Leadership Council it is going to incorporate club leaders on campus who haven’t had a place to meet together before. DW: Will there be a Spring Fling this year? And how should clubs prepare since there has not been one since 2019? NNL: I am excited to say that there will be a Spring Fling this year. We’re working really hard to get people hired and involved in the process. The All Leadership Council meeting will be a big part of getting clubs

prepared for things like Spring Fling. Most clubs get their funding from participation, and participating in Spring Fling is where a lot of clubs historically get a lot of their funding from. I want to make sure that our club advocates are able to help clubs with things like sign-ups and overall information for Spring Fling. DW: How does ASUA plan on engaging with the clubs on campus this year? What will communication look like? NNL: Most communication will be done through our club advocates but I personally will also have a lot of interaction with clubs. We also have an Appropriations Board that has around $250,000 to give out to clubs, and the thing is a lot of clubs don’t know about this. We want to make sure they’re engaging with ASUA because we’re their biggest resource when it comes to scheduling on the mall, scheduling rooms and most importantly funding. But the main three things that clubs can use as a resource are our club advocates, the Appropriations Board and myself. Check out DailyWildcat.com/News for the latest ASUA news.

38 • The Daily Wildcat

Wildcat Welcome Edition ● Fall 2022


Five shops to visit only a Sun Link ride away from campus BY AJ STASH CASTILLO @comicsconverse

A SUN LINK STREETCAR stopping along Tucson’s Fourth Avenue in July. The streetcar will remain free to ride through the end of 2022. SOHI KANG | THE DAILY WILDCAT





The Rustic Candle Company offers a variety of wax melts, sages and candles. They also sell crystals, incense and candle holders! It is a great local place if you want to find a new scent that isn’t Bath & Body Works. All the candles are handmade in the shop, so you never know what kind of new scent might be there.

Are you a crystal lover? The Aquamarine Daydream shop is the nearest crystal shop from the university. Whether it’s the tiny ones, earrings, pendants to wear on a necklace or even huge ones to spruce up your dorm or apartment and cleanse the energy in the place that you live in, they’ve got them all!





Are you looking for a new place to shop that isn’t Goodwill or some high-end fashion boutique? Well, look no further than Tucson Thrift Shop. Located on Fourth Avenue, the shop offers so many styles from the ‘50s to the early 2000s, and they even offer costumes. If you’re looking for an early Halloween costume or just want to dress up a little bit, they offer all sorts of clothing, jewelry, hats, shoes — you name it! It’s a little pricey, but the drip is real.

Looking to spice up your library? Head over to Antigone Books. The women-run book shop on Fourth Avenue offers quite a lot of books in a variety of genres. Whether it’s LGBTQ+ representation or a mystery novel you want to re-read, they’ve got it all. They also sell a lot of leather-bound journals and awesome knick-knacks for you to have around! Check out page 32 of this newspaper for some book recommendations.


WHY I LOVE WHERE I LIVE Do you want some fancy Tucson-based decorations or to send souvenirs back to your family from Tucson? Why I Love Where I Live, a shop in the MSA Annex, has a lot of cool nontraditional and traditional types of souvenirs to show off or send back to your friends and family. With drawings or photos of the Tucson landscape, amazing earrings, magnets and local art, this shop is one of the non-traditional souvenir shops.

Fall 2022 • Wildcat Welcome Edition

DailyWildcat.com • 39


Local businesses to visit near campus BY AJ STASH CASTILLO @comicsconverse

No car? No problem! There are plenty of local businesses for students to enjoy that are near campus. Here are just a few. Some of these are even within walking distance, while others may require riding the Sun Link or Sun Tran, which are free transportation options through the end of 2022.


Scented Leaf Tea House and Lounge 943 E. University Blvd. (OnCampus) and 308 E. Congress St. (Off-Campus)

Miss Saigon 47 N. Sixth Ave.

Chocolate Iguana on 4th 431 N. Fourth Ave.

Chingona Arizona 412 E. Seventh St.

The Little One 151 N. Stone Ave.

Donut Bar 33 N. Sixth Ave.

Celestial Rites 543 N. Fourth Ave.

Gentle Ben’s 865 E. University Blvd.

Rustic Candle Company 324 N. Fourth Ave.


Heyy~Tea 1031 N. Park Ave.

Tucson Thrift Shop 319 N. Fourth Ave.

Smoothie Factory 1031 N. Park Ave. Unit C

Frog & Firkin 874 E. University Blvd.

Aquamarine Daydream 408 N. Fourth Ave.

Hippy Gypsy 351 N. Fourth Ave.

Caffe Luce 943 E. University Blvd. Ste. 191 (On-Campus) and 245 E. Congress St. (Off-Campus)

Bacio Italiano 943 E. university Blvd.

Antigone Books 411 N. Fourth Ave.

Jimmy’s Pita & Poké 845 E. University Blvd.

Pop Cycle 422 N. Fourth Ave.

&gallery 419 N. Fourth Ave.

Silver Sea Jewelry 330 N. Fourth Ave.

Espresso Art Cafe 942 E. University Blvd.

Lindy’s on 4th 500 N. Fourth Ave.

Cafe Maggie 745 N. Fourth Ave.

ATL Wings 802 N. Fourth Ave.

Black Broccoli 418 E. Seventh St.

Why I Love Where I Live 267 S. Avenida del Convento #6 (MSA Annex)

Kukai Fresh Japanese Kitchen 267 S. Avenida del Convento Ste. 11 (MSA Annex)

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Eleven Cafē 33 N. Stone Ave. Ste. 150

Cartel Roasting Co. 210 E. Broadway Blvd. and 2516 N. Campbell Ave.


No Anchovies 870 E. University Blvd.

Illegal Pete’s 876 E. University Blvd.

Oriental Express Restaurant 982 E. University Blvd.

Fullylove’s 994 E. University Blvd.

Noodies 1730 E. Speedway Blvd.


Woops! Bakeshop and Gifts 845 E. University Blvd.

Peace Love & Pops 845 E. University Blvd. Ste. 165

Insomnia Cookies 345 E. Congress St. Ste. 145

Hub Ice Cream Parlor 245 E. Congress St.

The Screamery 250 E. Congress St.

Northeast of U of a CampUs: 2001 E. SpEedway Blvd. (at CampBell) 520-795-0508 buffaloexchaNge.Com

sustaiNable style siNce 1974

Buy Sell Trade Fashion

University of Arizona Attn: Daily Wildcat Univ. Svc. Bldg. #301 PO Box 210158 Tucson, AZ 85721