Issuu on Google+

fourteenth annual

ASACCU CONFERENCE washington dc celebrating our future together

july 23-26, 2013


schedule overview

Pre-Conference SUNDAY 4 - 6 pm

JULY 21st Early Check-In for ASSACU Board Members

MONDAY 4 - 6 pm

New South

JULY 22ND Early Check-In for Franciscan Colleges Pre-Conference

LOCATION?

Conference TUESDAY

JULY 23rd

8:30 - 9 am

Breakfast for Franciscan Colleges Pre-Conference

McShain

9 am - 2 pm

Franciscan Colleges Roundtable Pre-Conference Session

McShain

10 am - 4 pm

Check-In for Conference Attendees

2:30 pm

Buses depart for Basilica Tour,The Catholic University of America*

Tennis Courts

4:00 pm

Tennis Courts

5:15 - 6:30 pm

Busses depart for The Catholic University of America for Opening Liturgy & Opening Dinner Opening Liturgy

6:30 - 8 pm

Opening Dinner & Estanek Young Alumni Award Ceremony

Pryzbyla

8 - 9 PM

Cocktail & Dessert Hour

Pryzbyla

8:30 - 10 pm

Buses depart for Georgetown University (every half hour)

10 pm - 12 am

Hospitality Rooms open

WEDNESDAY

Alumni Lounge

National Basilica

McMahon Hall New South Floor Lounge

JULY 24th

7 - 8 am

Running Group (all levels encouraged!)

7 - 9 am

Yates Field House Open for Conference Guests

Yates

7 - 9 am

Breakfast

Leo’s

9 - 10:15 am

KEYNOTE Address: E.J. Dionne, Jr.

Lohrfink

10:15 - 10:45 am 10:15 - 10:45 am 10:45 am - 12 pm

Book Signing with E.J. Dionne, Jr.

Lohrfink

Coffee Break Program Session Blue

Front Gates

Connelly Commons Hariri * For delegates who pre-registered to participate in the tour


WEDNESDAY

JULY 24th

12 - 1:15 pm

Lunch with Michael Galligan-Stierle

1:30 - 2:45 pm

Program Session Gray

2:45 - 3 pm

Coffee Break

3 - 4:15 pm

Program Session Red

5 - 6 pm

Reception with the Georgetown Jesuit Community

6 - 9 pm

Night out in Georgetown

9 pm - 11 pm

Milkshakes with Georgetown Chaplains

9 pm - 12 am

ASACCU Social

9 pm - 12 am

Hospitality Rooms Open

THURSDAY

Leo’s Hariri Connelly Commons Hariri Healy Hall Georgetown Neighborhood New South Epicurean Bar New South Floor Lounges

JULY 24th

7 - 8 am

Running Group (all levels encouraged!)

7 - 9 am

Yates Field House Open for Conference Guests

Yates

8 - 9:45 am

Breakfast & ASACCU Business Meeting

Leo’s

10 - 11:15 am

KEYNOTE Address: Rev. John J. Piderit, S.J. & Dr. Morey

Lohrfink

11:15 - 11:45 am

Book Signing with Rev. John J. Piderit, S.J.

Lohrfink

11:45 am - 1:15 pm

Lunch

1:15 - 2:45 pm

Program Session Black

2:45 - 3 pm

Coffee Break

3 - 4 pm

Functional Area Roundtable Discussions

4 - 5:30 pm

Free Time

4 - 5 pm

Iconography Tour of Georgetown University

5:30 - 6:30 pm

Closing Liturgy

Holy Trinity

6:30 - 8:30 pm

Closing Banquet

Leo’s

9 - 11 pm

ASACCU Dance Party

9 - 11 pm

Monuments at Night Tour*

9 pm - 12 am

Hospitality Rooms Open

FRIDAY

Front Gates

Leo’s Hariri Connelly Commons Hariri LOCATION?

Copley Formall Bus loads outside Epicurean New South Floor Lounges

JULY 25th

5:30 - 10 am

Grab & Go breakfast available

12:00 pm

Must be Checked Out of Room

* For delegates who pre-registered to participate in the tour

Res Hall Lobby 1


Our Generous Sponsors:

Thank you for helping make this event possible. ASACCU 2013

The World Needs You.

The opportunity for today’s business leader lies in knowing how to balance leadership skills with being a socially conscious member of the global business community. Our degree programs provide the tools and skills you need to step onto the world business stage as an impactful, socially aware executive leader. U n d e rg r A d uAt e P ro g r A m F u ll -t i m e & E v e n i ng MBA E x e c u t i v e M BA G e o rge t o w n - E SADE G l o bA l E x e c u t i v e M BA E x ec u t i ve MA St er’S in L e A d e r S h i p

GeorgetownMeAnSBuSineSS.com GT_AD_Student AffairsCC.indd 1

2

6/28/13 2:10 PM


Contents join the asaccu conversation on twitter Follow us for daily quotes, updates, & other information @ASACCU2013 Look for Twitter prompts throughout the program book to get you started. To participate in the conversation, don’t forget to use the hashtag #ASACCU2013

Welcome and about the host universities

4

About ASACCU

10

Program Sessions At A Glance

12

Tuesday Events

14

Wednesday Events

16

Wednesday Programs Descriptions

18

Night Out in Georgetown

24

Thursday Events Thursday Programs Descriptions Washington DC Guide get the conference app! With your smartphone, tablet, or computer you can get full access to the 2013 ASACCU conference activities! • View the conference schedule • Set your personal conference schedule and sync with your calendar to receive reminders before events • Reference maps • Make to-do lists • Get real-time updates on any scheduling adjustments Download the app for free today!

28 30 34

Metro Map

35

Georgetown Neighborhood Map

36

Washington DC Tourist Map

37

Highlights of the City

38

Notes Pages

40

Campus Eateries

52

Important Conference Information

53

Map of Georgetown University

54

Map of The Catholic University of America

55

Act as if everything depended on you; trust as if everything depended on God. - St. Ignatius of Loyola 3


Georgetown University Office of the President July 23, 2013 2013 ASACCU Conference Georgetown University and The Catholic University of America Washington, DC Dear Ladies and Gentlemen: On behalf of our Georgetown community, I wish to extend a warm welcome to the 2013 ASACCU Conference, Celebrating Our Future Together. It is wonderful to host this conference along with The Catholic University of America; we hope that you will enjoy your time on our campuses and in our city. As you engage on the important work before you, I wish to express my deep gratitude for your dedicated work in service to our students and our shared Catholic mission. The talents, passion and commitment that you bring to your work as student affairs professionals make a true impact in our communities every day. We hope that this conference offers space for collaboration and dialogue around the Catholic tradition that animates our work and shapes our vision. Thank you for bringing the perspective and insights you have gained through work on your own campus; we are grateful for your willingness to engage with counterparts on Catholic campuses across our country as we seek to best serve our students. You have my very best wishes for a wonderful conference. Sincerely,

John J. DeGioia

4


THE CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY OF AMERICA Office of the President Washington, DC 20064 202-319-5100 Fax: 202-319-4441

July 23, 2013 Dear Friends and Colleagues, As President of The Catholic University of America, I am delighted to welcome you to our campus as you begin the ASACCU Annual Conference. It is our privilege to co-host this important conference with our crosstown neighbors at Georgetown University. I cannot imagine a more appropriate setting for a conference dedicated to improving the way support and services are delivered to the students on our distinctly Catholic campuses. Celebrating Our Future Together is your theme, around which I hope you gain wisdom and inspiration from one another during your time together. As you gather to participate in this conference, I hope you will take some time to enjoy the Basilica of the National Shrine of the Immaculate Conception, the monuments, and other points of interest in Washington, D.C., and reflect on their importance to our country and the work that we do. Thank you for your work with students and, again, welcome to The Catholic University of America. I hope your visit is rewarding and fulfilling. Sincerely yours,

John Garvey President

5


about us

Georgetown University is one of the world’s leading academic and research institutions, offering a unique educational experience that prepares the next generation of global citizens to lead and make a difference in the world. We are a vibrant community of exceptional students, faculty, alumni and professionals dedicated to realworld applications of our research, scholarship, faith and service. Established in 1789, Georgetown is the nation’s oldest Catholic and Jesuit university. Drawing upon this legacy, we provide students with a world-class learning experience focused on educating the whole person through exposure to different faiths, cultures and beliefs.  With our Jesuit values and location in Washington, D.C., Georgetown offers students a distinct opportunity to learn, experience and understand more about the world. Jesuits have played a significant role in the growth and evolution of Georgetown into a global research university deeply rooted in the Catholic faith. Georgetown’s Jesuit tradition also promotes the university’s commitment to spiritual inquiry, civic engagement, and religious and cultural pluralism. The Jesuits are members of the Society of Jesus, an international religious community which was founded by St. Ignatius of Loyola in the 16th century. Today, Jesuits continue to enrich the university through their work as scholars, researchers, administrators, chaplains and counselors.

The ideals and principles that have characterized Jesuit education for over 450 years are central to Georgetown’s mission and character. Drawing from this tradition, Georgetown fosters an environment where students can develop their unique gifts and insights through reflection, service and intellectual inquiry. Students are challenged to engage in the world and become men and women in the service of others, especially the most vulnerable and disadvantaged members of the community. These values are at the core of Georgetown’s identity, binding members of the community across diverse backgrounds, faiths, cultures and traditions. Catholicism’s rich and diverse intellectual tradition is central to Georgetown’s academic life. The university serves as a forum where issues of importance to society and the Church are considered in a spirit of mutual respect and dialogue. Students have opportunities for reflection and discussion on Catholic thought and teaching through academic coursework and programs, religious services, retreats, residence life programs and campus ministry efforts. In keeping with the Catholic and Jesuit commitment to engage people of all faiths, Georgetown hosts and sponsors rich academic and cultural programs in interreligious dialogue, and the university’s Office of Campus Ministry offers students, faculty and staff the opportunity to worship within their respective traditions. Grounded in the belief that spiritual development is essential to personal growth, St. Ignatius placed prayer and reflection at the center of Jesuit life. Today, Georgetown celebrates this long tradition by providing pastoral care and opportunities for worship, reflection and service to members of the community across a diversity of faiths. On any given week, more than 50 different religious services are taking place across our campuses, including Catholic Masses, Muslim prayer services, Orthodox Christian services, Jewish Shabbat services, and Protestant services and Bible studies.

Georgetown University

6


Points of interest at

Georgetown University

Healy Hall is the flagship building at Georgetown, and is named after Patrick Healy, S.J., Georgetown’s president from 1873-1882. The building is on the National Register of Historic Places and is a National Historic Landmark.Healy is home to many classrooms and offices, including Campus Ministries, the Office of the President, Riggs Library, and Gaston Hall, a world renowned lecture hall. The statue in front of Healy Hall depicts Archbishop John Carroll is the founder of Georgetown. He received a grant from George Washington in 1789 to open Georgetown as the first Catholic university in the United States.

Dahlgren Chapel is the main Catholic chapel on campus and seats 250 people. The University also has a Muslim Prayer Room and a Jewish Student Association House. Protestant services are primarily held in St. William Chapel on campus.

Old North was the University’s main building from 1795 until the completion of the Healy building in 1879. During this period, it was not uncommon for the President of the United States to visit the University for the commencement exercises, or for other public exhibitions. In all, 14 United States Presidents have stood on the steps of Old North to address the public, including George Washington, Abraham Lincoln, Georgetown alum Bill Clinton, and just last month, Barack Obama. 7


about us

The Catholic University of America was founded in 1887, by the bishops of the country with the approval of the Holy See. The national university of the Catholic Church in the United States is committed to being a comprehensive Catholic and American institution of higher learning, faithful to the teachings of Jesus Christ as handed on by the Church. Dedicated to advancing the dialogue between faith and reason, The Catholic University of America seeks to discover and impart the truth through excellence in teaching and research, all in service to the Church, the nation and the world. The campus has approximately 3,694 undergraduate and 3,144 graduate students from all 50 states and 86 countries enrolled in 13 schools of architecture and planning, arts and sciences, business and economics, canon law, engineering, law, library and information science, music, nursing, philosophy, professional studies, social service, and theology and religious studies.

The Catholic University of America is a community of scholars, both faculty and students, set apart to discover, preserve and impart the truth in all its forms, with particular reference to the needs and opportunities of the nation. As a university, it is essentially a free and autonomous center of study and an agency serving the needs of human society. It welcomes the collaboration of all scholars of good will who, through the process of study and reflection, contribute to these aims in an atmosphere of academic competence where freedom is fostered and where the only constraint upon truth is truth itself. As a Catholic university, it desires to cultivate and impart an understanding of the Christian faith within the context of all forms of human inquiry and values. It seeks to ensure, in an institutional manner, the proper intellectual and academic witness to Christian inspiration in individuals and in the community, and to provide a place for continuing reflection, in the light of Christian faith, upon the growing treasure of human knowledge. Faithful to the Christian message as it comes through the Church and faithful to its own national traditions, The Catholic University of America has unique responsibilities to be of service to Christian thought and education in the Catholic community as well as to serve the nation and the world. Catholic University is the only American university with ecclesiastical faculties granting canonical degrees in canon law, philosophy, and theology. Theological College, the University seminary, prepares men for the priesthood who come from many dioceses of the United States. Accredited by the Commission on Higher Education of the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools as well as many disciplinary accrediting organizations, CUA enjoys a distinguished history and has filled an important niche: doctoral programs in philosophy and social work that are among the nation’s oldest; the only university library science and music schools in Washington, D.C.; the largest architecture school in the area; a law school that is a pioneer in clinical education; and a drama department that has been the educational incubator for acclaimed playwrights, directors, and actors. Catholic University is also the only American university with ecclesiastical faculties granting canonical degrees in canon law, philosophy, and theology. Theological College, the University seminary, prepares men for the priesthood who come from many dioceses of the United States. Located near the heart of Washington, D.C., students at Catholic University have the best of both worlds: they study and live on the largest campus in Washington, D.C., where they can enjoy a complete collegiate experience, while having easy access to the political, diverse and business minded campus of the District.  Traveling by Metrorail, which is near the edge of campus, students are only a 10-minute ride away from Union Station, Capitol Hill, and the Library of Congress, and within easy reach of the abundant array of educational, cultural, social, political, and professional opportunities that make Washington a unique laboratory for learning.

The Catholic University of America

8


Points of interest at

The Catholic University of America Caldwell Hall opened in 1889, one year before the formal opening of The Catholic University of America. Designed in the modernized Romanesque style, it was notable as the only building of that type in the city for quite some time. The building currently houses male residents, classrooms, and the Office of Campus Ministry, as well as Caldwell Chapel.

One of the newest buildings on campus, the Edward J. Pryzbyla University Center was completed in March 2003. It serves as the center for both the CUA community and campus visitors. It is host to a food court, the CUA Bookstore, Starbucks, student organizations, and a variety of student life and academic support offices. On April 17, 2008 His Holiness Pope Benedict XVI spoke to more than 500 invited guests in the Great Room about Catholic Education.

Built to house the School of Philosophy in 1895, McMahon Hall was named after Rev. James McMahon. Over its long history, McMahon has housed a University Museum, the Office of Admissions, the Post Office and many administrative offices. In the lobby of McMahon Hall is a 12 foot high statue of Pope Leo XII, who signed the papal charter to found The Catholic University of America. It was created by Italian sculptor Giuseppe Luchetti and shipped from Naples, Italy in seven crates.

Gibbons Hall, named after Cardinal Gibbons, was the first building to house lay students, and is constructed in the Collegiate Gothic style. The cornerstone for the building was laid on October 12, 1911 and was blessed by Cardinal Gibbons himself. It is still used today as a residence hall and is one of the oldest continuously used student residences in the United States. Adapted from: Malesky, Robert P., 2010. The Catholic University of America;The Campus History Series. Arcadia Publishing, Charleston, SC.

9


ASACCU

Association for Student Affairs at Catholic Colleges & Universities founded in

1999 in order to

Strengthen Catholic higher education identity, mission, & vision Increase understanding of Catholic intellectual tradition Facilitate communication & collegiality

The purpose of the annual ASACCU Conference is to: Share tools, resources, & best practices of our work as student affairs professionals at all career stages Celebrate the mission of Catholic higher education & the vital role of student affairs in that mission Build a community rooted in the highest standards of the profession & celebrating our gifts, stories & faiths

conference hosts:

10


asaccu board of directors Dr. Maryellen Gilroy

Carmen Vazquez

Dr. Brian Bruess

Dr. Tim Seaworth

Chair of the Board Vice President for Student Affairs, Siena College (NY)

Vice President for Enrollment Management and Dean of Student Affairs, St. Catherine University (MN)

Vice President for Student Affairs, University of San Diego

Vice President for Student Development, University of Mary

Karen Johnson

Kathleen Byrnes, Esq.

Associate Vice President for Student Life, Villanova University

Vice President for Student Affairs, St. Mary's College, Indiana

Rev. Gerard J. Olinger, C.S.C.

Rev. Jay Fostner, O.Praem

Vice President for Mission and Student Affairs, St. Norbert College

Spiritual Advisor Vice President for Student Affairs, University of Portland

Katherine Sisoian

Vice President for Student Development, St. Mary's University (TX)

asaccu 2013 planning committee Dr. Jeanne Lord

Ed Gilhool

Kelly S. Burns

Jonathan Sawyer

Georgetown University

Georgetown University

Georgetown University

The Catholic University of America

Erika Cohen-Derr

Jane Holahan

Michael Ritterbeck

Rob Hengesbach

Georgetown University

Georgetown University

Georgetown University

The Catholic University of America

Carol Day

Pat Killilee

Cari Shimkus

Nicole Giglia

Georgetown University

Georgetown University

Georgetown University

The Catholic University of America

Tara Duprey

Beth Harlan

Chris Hodes

Amy Kerr

Georgetown University

Georgetown University

Georgetown University

The Catholic University of America

Patrick Durbin

Katie McKenzie

Kathryn Jennings

Julie Mullen

Georgetown University

Georgetown University

The Catholic University of America

The Catholic University of America

Erin Feree

Andrew Powell

Stephanie Davey

Kate O’Conor

Georgetown University

Georgetown University

The Catholic University of America

The Catholic University of America

Katie Heather

Madeline Vitek

Georgetown University

Georgetown University

Co-Chair

Co-Chair

Co-Chair

Co-Chair

Feedback for the committee? Share your thoughts!

@asaccu2013

11


programs at a glance {Wednesday am} Program Blue "The Work is Yours": Integrating Mission into Graduate Assistant & Professional Staff Training

Rm 350

Deferred Suspension: An alternative sanctioning model for male students, centered on self-exploration & growth

Rm 340

Learning about Catholic Social Thought through Bystander Intervention Training Programs

Rm 145

Mission Magnified: Teaching Students about Mission through the First-Year Experience

Rm 250

The Crisis in Masculinity Myth: What’s at Stake and How we can Truly Help our Male Students

Rm 240

The Dorothy Day Social Justice Living-Learning Community

Rm 155

Understanding the College Choice Process of Catholic Homeschooled Students

Rm 150

Uniting Mission & Student Activities at Catholic Colleges and Universities

Rm 160

Year 7 of a Staff Development Model: Embracing the Gift of Tension

Rm 230

{Wednesday pm} Program Gray

12

Beloved Friends & Allies: Creating a Vision to Serve LGBTQ & Heterosexual Students at Notre Dame

Rm 160

Blessed Teresa of Calcutta's Message for a Culture in Crisis in an Age of Discontent

Rm 130

Campus Emergency Management

Rm 240

Career Exploration, Education, & Development: Everyone's Job

Rm 350

Catholicism 101

Rm 150

Experiential Educational & Learning in the Community & Career Discernment

Rm 155

Marijuana Intervention: A New Approach to Low Level Drug Use

Rm 340

The Georgetown "Safety Net"

Rm 250

The Most Valuable Participant Program; Enhancing Campus Pride & Student Engagement

Rm 145

What Would Saint Francis Do: Putting Our Mission Into Practice

Rm 230


{Wednesday pm} Program Red Article Publishing for Student Affairs Professionals

Rm 145

Best Practices for Student Conduct at Catholic Colleges and Universities

Rm 230

Building Upper Class Communities with Intentionality

Rm 155

Catholic Culture Competency Areas for Student Affairs Practitioners

Rm 130

Confronting the Past to Inform the Future: Has Dr. King's Dream Been Realized?

Rm 160

Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Catholicism (but were afraid to ask)

Rm 150

Fueling the Spirit: Promoting Staff Physical, Emotional & Spiritual Wellness in Residence Life

Rm 240

Orientation Extended: Opening Doors in the First Six Weeks

Rm 340

Roses, Royals, & Gentlemen, Oh My!: Exploring Hall Identities

Rm 350

TRADITION! TRADITION! Creating And Continuing Traditions at Catholic Universities

Rm 250

{Thursday am} Program Black "ASACCU Best Practices for Mission Integration: The 1804 Society"

Rm 340

Clear & Convincing v. More Likely than Not: Changing the Burden of Proof on Campus…It’s all in the Details

Rm 240

Creating a New Future for First Year Residential Experience

Rm 350

Heartbeat of the Campus: Presence, Dialogue and Witness of Ministers in Residence

Rm 155

Hitting the Bull’s Eye or Missing the Mark: Ensuring the Effectiveness of First-Year Courses

Rm 130

iGeneration . . . r u ready?

Rm 145

Ignatian Principles & Challenging Case Studies - Making our mission meaningful

Rm 250

Magis: Practicing Better in a Universe that Settles for Best

Rm 230

Supervision: Celebrating the Joys & Challenges Together

Rm 150

Welcoming All: Contemporary Challenges for Creating Inclusive Campus Environments In Catholic Higher Education

Rm 160

13


Tuesday, July 23

“Life’s most urgent question is: What are you doing for others?” - Martin Luther King, Jr.

Congratulations to our

Sandy Estanek Young Alumni Award Winners

Emily J. Wallace graduated from The Catholic University of America in 2008. She went on to work with the Jesuit Volunteer Corp ad serve in Dar es Salaam, where she served as a teacher for impoverished children. Here, she developed a passion for fighting educational inequality. She completed her Masters in International Educational Development from UPenn and went on to work with World Vision focusing on education programs in Africa. Rebecca Danis is a 2006 graduate of Georgetown's School of Foreign Service.  After graduation, Rebecca studied Bioethics at a pontifical university in Rome, Italy. She has made significant contributions to countries around the world since joining the Foreign Service in 2008. Rebecca currently works in Washington, DC as a Crisis Management Support officer in the State Department Operations Center, coordinating contingency planning and crisis response for South and Central Asia.

14


8:00 AM - 2:00 PM

Franciscan Colleges Roundtable Pre-Conference, McShain Lounge 8:00am - 8:45am Pre-Conference Breakfast 9:00am - 2:00pm Franciscan Colleges Roundtable Pre-Conference

10:00 AM - 4:00 PM

Arrival & check-in, Alumni Lounge

2:30 PM - 4:00 PM

Basilica Tour, The Catholic University of America (Optional) Optional tour of the National Basilica prior to the start of the Opening Liturgy for interested delegates. Bus departs Georgetown University Tennis Courts at 2:30 pm.

4:00 PM

Buses depart Georgetown University for Opening Liturgy & Dinner at The Catholic University of America, Tennis Courts parking lot All remaining delegates will board buses at this time.

5:15 PM  - 6:30 PM

Opening Liturgy, National Basilica at The Catholic University of America Presided by: Fr. Jude DeAngelo O.F.M

6:30 PM - 8:00 PM

Opening Dinner & Estanek Young Alumni Award Ceremony, Pryzbyla

8:00 PM - 9:00 PM

Cocktail & Dessert Hour, Pryzbyla

8:30 PM - 10:00 PM

Buses depart for Georgetown University (Leave every ½ hour), McMahon Hall

10:00 PM - 11:59 PM

Hospitality Rooms available for your convenience, New South Floor Lounge

15


Wednesday, July 24

Keynote Speaker EJ Dionne, Jr. A nationally known and respected commentator on politics, Dionne

appears weekly on National Public Radio and regularly on MSNBC. He is a regular contributor to NBC’s Meet the Press. He has also appeared on The News Hour with Jim Lehrer and other PBS programs. Dionne began his career with theNewYork Times, where he spent 14 years reporting on state and local government, national politics, and from around the world, including stints in Paris, Rome, and Beirut. The Los Angeles Times praised his coverage of the Vatican as the best in two decades. In 1990, Dionne joined the Washington Post in 1990 as a reporter, covering national politics and began writing his column in 1993. A seasoned author, editor, and coeditor, his latest book is Our Divided Political Heart:The Battle for the American Idea in an Age of Discontent, published in Spring 2012.

Featured Lunch Speaker

Michael Galligan-Stierle, Ph.D.

Dr. Galligan-Stierle has over 40 years of experience in higher education and various ministerial settings, primarily working with young adults. Michael’s 1996 book, Gospel on Campus is viewed as a standard for Catholic campus ministry in the U.S., and his 2005 text, Promising Practices: Collaboration among Catholic Bishops and University Presidents, highlights collaboration between these groups. His new book on the “Emerging Role of the Mission Officers within Catholic higher education” will be published in January 2014. Michael has been president of ACCU since 2010, leading the association in strengthening and promoting the Catholic mission and identity of its member campuses. He holds a Ph.D. in Sacred Scripture, an M.A. in Psychology, and an M.A. in Theology. Michael and Pamela have just celebrated 35 years of marriage; they are the proud parents of four children, two biological and two adopted, and three grandchildren.

During each coffee break today in the Connelly Commons, take some time to meet learn more from one of our sponsors, Adirondack Solutions. They are the worldwide leader in providing innovative solutions primarily for the college student life market. Share your favorite quotes from E.J. Dionne’s keynote:

16

@asaccu2013


7:00 AM  -  8:00 AM

Running Group, Front Gates of campus (optional)

7:00 AM  -  9:00 AM

Breakfast, Leo’s Dining Hall Yates Field House open for Conference Guests (optional)

9:00 AM  -  10:15 AM

Keynote Address by EJ Dionne, Jr., Fisher Colloquium

10:15 AM  -  10:45 AM

Book signing with EJ Dionne, Jr., Fisher Colloquium

10:15 AM  -  10:45 AM

Coffee Break, Connelly Commons (3rd Floor)

10:45 AM  -  12:00 PM

Program Session Blue [see pages 18-19 for program descriptions]

12:00 PM  -  1:15 PM

Lunch, Leo’s Dining Hall

1:30 PM  -  2:45 PM

Program Session Gray [see pages 20-21 for program descriptions]

2:45 PM  -  3:00 PM

Coffee Break, Connelly Commons (3rd Floor)

3:00 PM  -  4:15 PM

Programming Session Red [see pages 22-23 for program descriptions]

5:00 PM  -  6:00 PM

Reception with the Georgetown Jesuit Community, Healy Hall Meet the Jesuits & learn more about the Society of Jesus and the values that that are at the core of our mission and identity at Georgetown. Light drinks & refreshments will be served in historic Healy Hall.

6:00 PM  -  9:00 PM

Dinner Out in Georgetown [see pages 24-27 for details]

9:00 PM - 11:00 PM

Milkshakes with Georgetown Chaplins, New South Enjoy a milkshake or smoothie and meet some of our Chaplains-InResidence. Learn about how individuals from various faith traditions minister to our community & celebrate the Jesuit ideal of cura personalis.

9:00 PM  -  11:59 PM

ASACCU Social, Epicurean Bar Take the opportunity to relax and socialize at Epicurean & Co., one of Georgetown’s most “lively and comfy” establishments, located right on campus in Darnall Hall.Your first drink is on us!

9:00 PM  -  11:59 PM

Hospitality Rooms available for your convenience, New South Floor Lounge

17


wednesday

Program Blue "The Work is Yours": Integrating Mission into Graduate Assistant & Professional Staff Training Hariri 350 The Office of Residence Life at Saint Mary’s University underwent recent transition in its leadership. Viewing this as a time for change and an opportunity to strengthen the core practices within the department, an effort was made, through the guidance of the Office of Mission, to integrate three aspects of our Lasallian heritage and mission, into the training of both professional Graduate Assistant Hall Director staff and student-staff (resident assistants). The purpose of this program is to help inspire new ways to integrate institutional mission and heritage into the training of Residence Life Staff. Presented By:Tim Gossen & Brendan Dolan, Saint Mary’s University of Minnesota

Deferred Suspension: An Alternative Sanctioning Model for Male Students, Centered on SelfExploration & Growth Hariri 340 The SJU Deferred Suspension program is a conduct intervention program created as a result of a committee of SJU student affairs professionals who gathered to review the number of students on conduct related probation and students who could potentially be suspended for future violations. While suspension is necessary in many cases, we considered other alternatives in lieu of suspension. In addition, while “time away” from campus can be construed as educational; as a group we felt that we could do more on the front end to offer a class or experience to help students with their personal exploration, growth, and self-awareness. Presented By: Michael Connolly, Saint John’s University

Learning about Catholic Social Thought through Bystander Intervention Training Programs Hariri 145 Colleges and universities across the United States are using bystander intervention training programs to educate students about health and social justice issues. The bystander intervention model of education aims to teach students to become “active bystanders” who challenge problematic behaviors that they witness, and social structures that support such behaviors. This session explores the bystander intervention model of education within the light of Catholic social thought, focusing on programs addressing sexual violence such as the P.E.E.P.s., the Peer Education and Empowerment Program at Siena College. Presented By: Dr. Joy Galarneau & Dr. Shannon O’Neill, Siena College

Mission Magnified: Teaching Students about Mission through the First-Year Experience Hariri 250 How can we interest today’s first-year students in our institutional missions? What is the best way to inspire new learners to experience their faith at Catholic colleges/universities? For almost a decade, Madonna University has required students to complete a first-year seminar course and service-learning project as part of a learning community. Combining these structures within the first-year experience has inspired students and faculty alike to live the mission. Orientation agendas, syllabi, project outlines, and other resources will be shared. Presented By: Christine Benson, Madonna University

The Crisis in Masculinity Myth: What’s at Stake and How we can Truly Help our Male Students Hariri 240 Have you ever wondered why so many of our male students are so disengaged? Have you wondered why they would much rather play video games then come to your program? Have you ever wondered why these are our default questions when working with our male students? Come learn briefly how crisis in masculinity myths inhibit our ability to effectively educate our male students, three vital questions male programming needs to answer, and the results from a piloted program at Notre Dame, which debunks the myths and truly engages young men. Presented By: Emmanuel Cannady,University of Notre Dame 18


Program Blue The Dorothy Day Social Justice Living-Learning Community Hariri 155 This program was organized to introduce and integrate academic and social learning in a residence hall setting through faculty involvement with the goal of an enriched learning experience for all participants. As such, it included a cohesive curriculum, meaningful faculty/student interaction, meaningful peer interaction focused on academics, a residence hall and floor environment that supports academics, and meaningful diverse interactions. It also met the goal of offering a living-learning program for sophomore students. Presented By: Dr. Jim McMahon, Marquette University

Understanding the College Choice Process of Catholic Homeschooled Students Hariri 150 With the growth of homeschooling in the United States nearly doubling in the past eight years, this session seeks to engage Catholic student affairs professionals in dialogue and discussion on how best to serve and understand this emerging market of traditional age college students. Drawing from research conducted in a recent qualitative study, I will present practical implications for those interested in recruiting and assisting Catholic homeschooled students. Presented By: Dr. Linda Henry, Benedictine College

Uniting Mission & Student Activities at Catholic Colleges and Universities Hariri 160 Administrators at Catholic institutions are called to advise, provide social activities and develop leadership programs in unification with their institution mission. Student desire for cutting edge may conflict with the institutional identity/mission. Administrative decisions involving the approval of student clubs, fundraising activities or imprinting apparel within institutional context is challenging. This session will allow participants to share their best practices of uniting mission with student activities experiences though the exploration of and discussion of different programming models, strategies and ideologies. Presented By: Peggy Hnatusko, University of Notre Dame

Year 7 of a Staff Development Model: Embracing the Gift of Tension Hariri 230 A high functioning Student Affairs staff recognizes conflict and tension inherent in our Catholic missions. Celebrating our future, together, demands staff embrace difficult conversations with ALL members of the campus community, so that we may deepen our understanding of Catholic identity in light of our history and current context. Learn about a Student Affairs staff development model that prepares the way for engaging and transformational work and discussion in Catholic higher education. Presented By: Lisa Kirkpatrick & James Puglisi, Saint Edwards University

Notes:

What session are you looking forward to?

@asaccu2013

19


wednesday

Program Gray Beloved Friends and Allies: Creating a Vision to Serve LGBTQ & Heterosexual Students at Notre Dame Hariri 160 This session outlines the University of Notre Dame’s process to create “Beloved Friends and Allies,” our pastoral plan to address the needs of both Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender and Questioning (LGBTQ) and heterosexual students. We will share the strategies that Notre Dame utilized to assess needs, review current practices, benchmark with other institutions and identify services for implementation. We seek to discuss how other universities have undergone similar reviews and share lessons learned, rewards, and challenges. Pre-reading of Notre Dame’s pastoral plan (friendsandallies.nd.edu) is encouraged. Together, as Catholic colleges and universities, we hope to establish best practices in serving our students who identify as LGBTQ and their allies. Presented By: Karen Kennedy, Erin Hoffman Harding & Christine Caron Gebhardt, University of Notre Dame

Blessed Teresa of Calcutta's Message for a Culture in Crisis in an Age of Discontent Hariri 130 Every age in human history has experienced economic distress, injustice, violence and an assortment of crises. Blessed Teresa of Calcutta challenges us to trust in Divine Providence and to live life doing small deeds with love for God and neighbor. As one of the most remarkable spiritual leaders of the 20th c. she began serving the poorest of the poor in India. She advocates a simple spirituality rooted in the sacraments, daily prayer and in a steadfast outreach to everyone who hunger for God, food, peace and justice. The presentation will provide the opportunity to reflect on Blessed Teresa spiritual directives for a culture in crisis in an age of discontent, to discuss its significance for the future of Catholic teaching in higher education environments and to explore ways to implement Blessed Teresa’s leadership of service in student affairs practices. Presented By: Dr. Mary Altman, Saint Elizabeth School of Nursing - Saint Joseph's College

Campus Emergency Management Hariri 240 This presentation will provide guidance for small colleges on the establishment of a Emergency Management organization. It will provide a practical, business-focused crisis management approach that can be adopted at universities. It will also show campuses how to identify risks faced by colleges and perform a risk analysis. Attendees will gain an understanding of the roles and responsibilities of the Crisis Management Team. The program will demonstrate how to apply the Prevention, Preparation, Response, and Recovery (P2R2) process pro-actively. Drill and Exercise management will also be addressed. Presented By:Vito Czyz, Saint Bonaventure University Career Exploration, Education, and Development: Everyone's Job Hariri 350 In recent years higher education costs have drawn scrutiny and pointed criticism. "What is the return on investment?" is asked more frequently than ever before. Catholic colleges and universities, in particular, justify higher tuition costs by highlighting learning outcomes and lifelong benefits. This session will explore the unique ways in which all student affairs staff can, and should, help students plan and prepare for internships, networking, graduate school, service, careers, and living lives of purpose and meaning. Presented By: Patti Goff & Steve Sears, Providence College Catholicism 101 Hariri 150 An introduction to the basic teachings and practices of Catholicism, structured according to Ninian Smart’s seven dimensions of the sacred: Ritual, doctrine, narrative, experience, ethics, organization, and aesthetics. This session will discuss the basic teachings and practices of Catholicism, including the following topics: the meaning of faith, the Catholic approach to Sacred Scripture, major Catholic doctrines (e.g., the Trinity), the essentially communal nature of Catholicism (i.e., the necessity of the church), the centrality of the sacraments (especially the Eucharist), and the basic principles of Catholic social teaching. It will also touch briefly on the relevance of Pope John Paul II’s Apostolic Constitution on Catholic Universities, Ex corde ecclesiae. The session is designed for any new professional to Catholic higher education, but it would also serve as a good refresher for experienced colleagues. Presented By: Fr. Dennis Tamburello, Siena College 20


Program Gray Experiential Educational & Learning in the Community & Career Discernment Hariri 155 Looking for ideas about experiential education and programs that can be implemented on your campus? Look no further; this session will walk attendees through various experiential programs currently being implemented by The Civic Engagement and Career Development Center at St. Mary’s University. As well as, discuss the structure of the office to explain how both career development and civic engagement work in tandem to create opportunities for students to serve their community throughout college and within their career. Presented By: Jimmy Linehan, Saint Mary’s University

Marijuana Intervention: A New Approach to Low Level Drug Use Hariri 340 In this workshop presentation we will present a new approach taken on by The Catholic University of America in working with students who participate in low-level drug use. We will highlight the overall development of the program, and review how it has been received during its second year of existence. Additionally, we will review motivational interviewing, the specifics of implementation of the program and challenges faced. The conclusion of the workshop will be reviewing and designing the program to be a strong fit for your institution, as well as participating in group brainstorming on what else can be added to the program to make it more impactful. Presented By: Amy Kerr & Kate O’Connor,The Catholic University of America

The Georgetown "Safety Net" Hariri 250 Under the supervision of the Assistant Vice President for Student Health Services, the Case Manager position at Georgetown University is designed to work with high-risk, complex student situations. The role serves to connect entities across campus, in order to coordinate outreach to students of concern. Blending best practices from both social work and college student development, the function and goals of case management, as an independent entity within student affairs, will be outlined. Case studies will allow participants an opportunity to experience mock student crises, and practice case management and team-based behavioral intervention. Presented By: Kathleen Boin & Mary Dluhy, Georgetown University

The Most Valuable Participant Program; Enhancing Campus Pride and Student Engagement Hariri 145 Campus pride and school spirit are hallmarks of the American college experience. How do we enhance school spirit on our campuses? One possible answer may be the Most Valuable Participant (MVP) program. The MVP program utilizes electronic swipes, attendance data, and the use of social media to increase student participation and enhance campus pride. Participants will also be asked to share similar programs on their campuses. Presented By: Douglas Geiger & Mary Pelkowski, Saint John’s University

What Would Saint Francis Do: Putting Our Mission Into Practice Hariri 230 In this session participants will learn how we have been able to translate our Franciscan mission into practice in The Office of Residential Life at Siena College. Through the surveying of Resident Assistants (RA), resident students, presentations, as well as implementing creative programming (such as Fish and a Friar), we have been able to help bring the message of Saint Francis and our Franciscan values to life for our students. In this presentation we will highlight how we have integrated our values into student staff hiring and training processes, RA programming, student conduct meetings, and have been an integral part of campus-wide initiatives. We will challenge participants to simplify and evaluate the mission/vision of their own institutions and together we will brainstorm ideas that will bring mission to life at your campus. Presented By: KatherineWolanin & Adam Casler, Siena College

21


wednesday

Program Red Article Publishing for Student Affairs Professionals Hariri 145 Your work can have a wider impact if you publish articles in key journals and even in the campus-focused media like "The Chronicle of Higher Education," "Change," and the education sections of major newspapers. However, most administrators report that they have little time for writing and publishing in their fields, or for taking on "public intellectual" roles in the media. Since 2006 scores of scholars with administrative leadership roles at Georgetown, plus Catholic University, St. Joseph's University, the University of Michigan, Suffolk University, and the University of Virginia, among others, have worked with Carole Sargent to develop a dynamic publishing system just for administrators. Our focus will be on journals in your field such as those published by NAPSA, and also on the education media, but these principles apply to any publishing. This proven method also contributes to enhanced work/life balance, with plenty of time for family and rest. Presented By: Dr. Carole Sargent, Georgetown University

Best Practices for Student Conduct at Catholic Colleges and Universities Hariri 230 Catholic colleges and universities across the globe have a unique responsibility to provide educational developmental services and intervention strategies for students who violate their community expectations while, at the same time, maintaining their institution’s core values, which guide their existence in the field of higher education. By participating in this program, attendees will be better equipped to: a) discover innovative methods of applying best practices in a principled-based environment; b) operate a student conduct office with limited staffing, funding, and other resources; c) shift from a punitive-based adjudication to a practice reflective of restorative student learning outcomes. Presented By: Omar Torres,The Catholic University of America

Building Upper Class Communities with Intentionality Hariri 155 We will explore how intentional living learning communities can be utilized within upper class area living. As the needs of upper class students differ than other students, principles and theory affect the structure of the communities. Grounded from the College of Saint Benedict Residential Curriculum, students participating in intentional living learning communities enhance knowledge of the Benedictine Values as well as enhance community living skills. Presented By:Tara Nelson, College of Saint Benedict

Catholic Culture Competency Areas for Student Affairs Practitioners Hariri 130 This program seeks to engage Catholic student affairs professionals in further dialogue and discussion on how we can best serve student learning and formation within the unique context of our Catholic colleges and universities. Drawing from both the Principles of Good Practice for Student Affairs at Catholic Colleges and Universities (2007) and the ACPA/NASPA Professional Competency Areas for Student Affairs Practitioners (2010) document, we devised a competency document for student affairs practitioners at Catholic colleges and universities. Presented By: Dr. JosephWurtz, Benedictine College, Dr. Jesse Dorman, Christendom College, & David Schmiesing, Franciscan University

Notes:

22

Tell us what session stood out to you today!

@asaccu2013


Program Red Confronting the Past to Inform the Future: Has Dr. King's Dream Been Realized? Hariri 160 On August 28, 1963, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. stood not far from the campuses of Georgetown University and Catholic University and talked about his dream for American society. Unfortunately, nearly fifty years later, we have to ask ourselves the difficult question: Has Dr. King’s vision been fulfilled? More to the point, has Dr. King’s dream of meaningful integration been realized in our institutions of Catholic higher education? Using Villanova University as a case study, this session will explore how Catholic colleges and universities have engaged race historically and will analyze the implications of this for present day discussions of race on campus. Drawing on oral history and archival research, this session will examine how Villanova University’s embrace of racial integration did not necessarily match the lived experiences of its African American students. The session will conclude with a discussion on how Catholic colleges and universities can utilize the knowledge of their past to make their campuses more welcoming and inclusive in the future. Presented By:Thomas Morgan,Villanova University

Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Catholicism (but were afraid to ask) Hariri 150 A follow-up to Catholicism 101 (Program Session Grey), this session will be devoted entirely to questions and answers about the Catholic tradition. Ideally, participants would have attended the earlier Catholicism 101 session. Presented By: Fr. Dennis Tamburello, Siena College Fueling the Spirit: Promoting Staff Physical, Emotional and Spiritual Wellness in Residence Life Hariri 240 Residence Life professional staff are consistently trying to find ways to keep their staffs motivated, charged and well. As Catholic institutions, we have the ability to use faith and traditional wellness techniques to promote staff wellness. In this session/round table, participants will be learn about physical and spiritual wellness strategies used at The Catholic University of America and have opportunities to share strategies that they employ at their institutions. Presented By: Rob Hengesbach & Stephanie Davey,The Catholic University of America

Orientation Extended: Opening Doors in the First Six Weeks Hariri 340 The Orientation Extended program at The Catholic University of America is a continuation of our fall Orientation into the first six weeks of the semester. Come learn about the program, its history, how it has grown over the past four years, and its impact on retention. We will also discuss strategies for implementing this type of program on your campus. Presented By: Adriana Lincoln,The Catholic University of America

Roses, Royals, & Gentlemen, Oh My!: Exploring Hall Identities Hariri 350 A recent decision to implement single sex housing brought many questions of apprehension across the campus community. However Resident Assistants saw this as an opportunity to enhance their community and created hall “identities” that coincide with core principles and values rooted in the Catholic tradition. This presentation will explain the creation of the identities, how they became brands, the balance of single sex halls and gender stereotyping, and the successes/pitfalls of the program. Using this example we will explore adapting this model to other institutions as well as coed housing. Presented By: Nicole Giglia,The Catholic University of America TRADITION! TRADITION! Creating And Continuing Traditions at Catholic Universities Hariri 250 Every university has traditions that mold and shape the experiences of its students. In this roundtable discussion, we will explore ways to create new traditions and address methods to revitalize campus spirit. Wherever your university is on the spectrum of tradition and spirit initiatives, we invite you to come and share your thoughts and brainstorm new ideas with us. Presented By: Chris Hodes & Amy Kerr,The Catholic University of America 23


Night out in Georgetown wednesday night dinner Grab some new (or old) friends and explore the best food and drink that the Georgetown neighborhood has to offer. Use the following guide to find something that tickles your tastebuds and don’t forget to reserve a table early! Refer to the neighborhood map on page 35. Prefer not to walk? Taxi information on page 53.

up to 5 minute walk Epicurean & Co 3800 Reservoir Rd NW . 202-625-2222 . www.epicureanandcompany.com Up to $12 | American | Asian Fusion | Bar | Open Late | On-Campus Epicurean & Co is best described as an eclectic dining experience, providing a diverse menu full of delicious and healthy American and International dishes created by skilled chefs. 1789 Restaurant 1226 36th St NW . 202-965-1789 . www.1789restaurant.com $30 and up | American | Bar | Reservations highly recommended | 0.2 miles 1789 Restaurant is the essential Washington, D.C. dining experience. Chosen by readers of Gourmet magazine as one of America's Top Tables, its inspired creativity is delivered in a relaxed country-inn elegance. The Tombs 1226 36th St NW . 202-337-6668 . www.tombs.com Up to $12 | American | Bar | Open Late | 0.2 miles Situated near the entrance of Georgetown University’s campus, The Tombs is a favorite with University students, faculty and neighbors, featuring a simple, affordable menu of burgers, hearty soups and salads, daily specials and house made desserts.

up to 10 minute walk Booeymonger 3265 Prospect St NW . 202-333-4810 . www.booeymonger.com Up to $12 | Deli | Open Late | Outdoor | 0.5 miles This deli/sandwich shop with the strange name will brighten anyone's day with its snazzy selection of specialty sandwiches. Create your own with a whole array of your favorite fresh fixings. Café Bonaparte 1522 Wisconsin Ave NW . 202-333-8830 . www.cafebonaparte.com $12 to $20 | Bar | French | Outdoor | 0.5 miles Cafe Bonaparte is Washington’s one and only European creperie, coffee shop and bistro-bar.

24

Where are you going to eat tonight?

@asaccu2013


up to 10 minute walk Mai Thai of Georgetown 3251 Prospect St NW . 202-337-2424 . www.maithai.com $12 to $20 | Open Late | Outdoor | Thai | 0.5 miles Offering many specialties, entrees are filled with poultry, beef, and seafood, to create many authentic Thai dishes. Most dishes can be made vegetarian style and the spice level can also be adjusted to your taste. Martin's Tavern 1264 Wisconsin Ave NW . 202-333-7370 . www.billymartinstavern.com $12 to $20 | American | Breakfast | Open Late | Outdoor | 0.5 miles Martin’s Tavern, a Georgetown tradition since 1933, serves classic American cuisine enjoyed by every president from Harry Truman to George W. Bush. Paolo's Ristorante 1303 Wisconsin Ave NW . 202-333-7353 . www.paolosristorante.com $12 to $20 | Bar | Italian | Outdoor | 0.5 miles The bustling ristorante has become a corner fixture in this centuries old melting pot amongst politicians, travelers, and students. Traditional Italian made California fresh.

up to 20 minute walk Cafe Milano 3251 Prospect St NW . 202-333-6183 . www.cafemilano.net $30 and up | Bar | Italian | Open Late | Outdoor | 0.6 miles Cafe Milano is the hub of diplomats, journalists, broadcasters, lawmakers, lobbyists, entertainers and all those who value first class Italian cuisine in a setting that inspires. Clyde's of Georgetown 3236 M St NW . 202-333-9180 . www.clydes.com $12 to $20 | American | Bar | Open Late | 0.6 miles Serving up everything from crab cake sandwiches to steak, Clyde’s serves authentic American dining and a menu featuring locally grown produce, hormone-free beef and house-made desserts. J. Paul's 3218 M St NW . 202-333-3450 . www.j-pauls.com $12 to $20 | Bar | Open Late | Seafood | 0.6 miles J. Paul’s is Washington’s quintessential turn of the century American Dining Saloon. There are many places to dine in the Washington area. J. Paul’s combines excellent food, personal service, and a stimulating atmosphere in an historic setting. Old Glory Bar-B-Que 3139 M St NW . 202-337-3406 . www.oldglorybbq.com $12 to $20 | American | Bar | Open Late | Outdoor | Wine Bar | 0.7 miles Of all of our "native" food, barbecue is uniquely, authentically and gloriously All-American. The huge barbecue pit, the open kitchen, and the 1901 Silver Dollar Four Winds hand-crafted bar, create a lively, exciting atmosphere that is downright downhome. Pizzeria Paradiso 3282 M St NW . 202-337-1245 . www.eatyourpizza.com $12 to $20 | Pizza | 0.6 miles Pizzeria Paradiso has the best brick-oven pizza around with an exceptional Birreria to match.

25


Georgetown Favorites

Filomena Ristorante 1063 Wisconsin Ave NW . 202-337-2782 . www.filomenadc.com $21 to $30 | Bar | Italian | 0.7 mile walk Filomena has been frequented by Presidents, Heads of State, Sports Champs & Hollywood Stars. Generous portions moderately priced.

Farmers Fishers Bakers

3000 K Street, NW . 202-298-8783 . www.farmersfishersbakers.com $21 to $30 | American | Regionally Inspired Dishes | 1 mile walk The menu at Farmers Fishers Bakers offers an extensive and diverse selection of farmhouse and regionally inspired dishes for lunch and dinner. Every menu item is new, prepared from scratch from only fresh ingredients.

Tackle Box 3245 M St NW . 202.337.8269 . www.tackleboxrestaurant.com $11 to $30 | Seafood | Casual | 0.6 mile walk Tackle Box is Washington DC’s first and only lobster shack. Nowhere else can you get a taste of your last beach vacation while still in the city. The menu frequently changes to reflect the freshest ingredients available. 26


Cupcake Wars you determine the winner thursday night Washington DC is known for politics, American history, bad traffic, and its cupcake scene. America tends to love Georgetown Cupcake (star of DC Cupcakes on TLC). DC locals tend to love Baked & Wired.

georgetown cupcake

baked & wired Let ASACCU 2013 decide the winner once and for all. Join us at the Dance Party tomorrow night for a very sweet competition. Tried them? Tweet your cupcake winner to:

@asaccu2013

27


Thursday, July 25

Keynote Speaker Rev. John J. Piderit, S.J., Fr. Piderit is president of the Catholic Education Institute, a not-for-profit corporation promoting new approaches to the on-going education and formation of Catholics.  Although a member of a Jesuit community in Manhattan, he lives in a parish in the Bronx in order to appreciate and explore the challenges faced by urban parishes.  He has taught courses at Fordham University about how Christian commitment fits into standard, neoclassical economic analysis.  While continuing to reside in New York, he now is Vicar for Finance at St.Patrick’s Seminary & University in Menlo Park, CA. His main area of research is Catholic culture, especially in education.  Father Piderit is the author of The Ethical Foundations of Economics and Sexual Morality: A Natural Law Approach to Intimate Relationships and a number of other published works. 

Dr. Melanie Morey

Featured Speaker

Dr. Morey, Provost at Saint Patrick’s Seminary & University, has worked primarily as a researcher and consultant to Catholic colleges and universities, religious congregations, and other Catholic institutions. She has also been actively involved in working with various groups to more effectively address issues of governance, sponsorship, leadership, institutional identity and Catholic culture. Since 2003 Dr. Morey has been the senior director for research and consulting at Narrow Gate Consulting, a division of the Catholic Education Institute that focuses on projects and issues dealing with Catholic institutional life.Together with John J. Piderit, S.J. she has authored Catholic Higher Education: A Culture in Crisis, Renewing Parish Cultures and Teaching the Tradition: A Disciplinary Approach to the Catholic Intellectual Tradition.

Our true worth does not consist in what human beings think of us.

What we really are consists in what God knows us to be. - St. John Berchmans

28


7:00 AM  -  8:00 AM

Running Group, Front Gates of campus (optional)

7:00 AM  -  9:00 AM

Yates Field House open for Conference Guests (optional)

8:00 AM  -  9:45 AM

Breakfast & ASACCU Business Meeting, Leo’s Dining Hall

10:00 AM - 11:15 AM

Keynote Address by Rev. John J. Piderit, S.J., Fisher Colloquium

11:15 AM  -  11:45 AM

Book signing with Rev. John J. Piderit, S.J., Fisher Colloquium

11:15 AM  -  11:45 AM

Break, Connelly Commons (3rd Floor)

11:45 AM  -  1:15 PM

Lunch, Leo’s Dining Hall

1:15 PM  -  2:45 PM

Program Session Black [see pages 30-31 for program descriptions]

2:45 PM  -  3:00 PM

Coffee Break, Connelly Commons (3rd Floor)

3:00 PM  -  4:00 PM

Roundtable Discussions [see page 32 for program descriptions]

4:00 PM  -  5:30 PM

Free Time Georgetown University Iconography Tour, LOCATION???

5:30 PM - 6:30 PM

Closing Liturgy, Holy Trinity

6:30 PM  -  8:30 PM

Closing Dinner, Leo’s Dining Hall

9:00 PM  -  11:59 PM

ASACCU Dance Party, Copley Formal Lounge Let’s celebrate the end of another ASACCU conference, with special guest DJ, Fr. Tamburello (Sienna College). In addition to an assortment of wine and beer, you’ll have the opportunity to judge the best DC cupcake, with cupcakes from Baked & Wired and Georgetown Cupcake.

9:00 PM  -  11:59 PM

Monuments By Moonlight Tour, Outside Epicurean (for pre-registered guests only) Pre-registered guests will participate in a guided bus tour of many of our monuments, such as the Lincoln Memorial, Reflecting Pool, Washington Monument and more.

9:00 PM  -  11:59 PM

Hospitality Rooms available, New South Floor Lounge

29


thursday

Program Black "ASACCU Best Practices for Mission Integration: The 1804 Society" Hariri 340 The 1804 Society is a mission-based student leadership organization at Emmanuel College. The society, named in honor of the founding year of the Sisters of Notre Dame de Namur by St. Julie Billiart, continues the tradition of mission at Emmanuel through a deeper understanding of the SNDs, the College history and Emmanuel’s Catholic identity. In turn, the students act as ambassadors for the College at annual traditions and celebrations. Through this best practices presentation, you will see how we incorporated student leadership development with mission integration to foster a greater awareness of the founding order of the College! Presented By: Mark Harrington & Dan Darcy, Emmanuel College

Clear & Convincing v. More Likely than Not: Changing the Burden of Proof on Campus…It’s all in the Details Hariri 240 In January of 2013, after a strong, well-organized student campaign, Georgetown University became one of a few campuses to change its Student Code of Conduct burden of proof from “More Likely than Not” to “Clear and Convincing.” Using a case study approach, participants will learn about the factors that led to this decision, the considerations made in implementing the change and how the burden of proof modification impacted the way cases are resolved. Presented By: Judy Johnson & Ed Gilhool, Georgetown University

Creating a New Future for First Year Residential Experience Hariri 350 The College of Saint Benedict faced the challenge to redesign the First Year Residential Experience. The programming model needed implementation of the new Residential Curriculum, inclusion of “Bennie” initiatives, integration of Benedictine Values, as well as consideration of first year student needs while simultaneously allotting responsibility and creativity to the student staff. We will discuss what we have learned, our successes and challenges. We will provide time for reflection and dialogue for new ideas to reinvigorate your own programming model. Presented By: Kyleen Ammerman & Ann Monson, College of Saint Benedict

Heartbeat of the Campus: Presence, Dialogue and Witness of Ministers in Residence Hariri 155 “Celebrating Our Future Together” is dependent upon us mentoring our student leaders to honor the past, celebrate the present and embrace the future through collaborative service learning with educational, residential and athletic programs. St. Bonaventure University Ministers in Residence provide a model of presence, dialogue and witness facilitating servant leadership that transforms students’ lives to be the pulse of campus life. This program design engages students from choosing a living learning leadership community to being on a campus leadership team. Presented By: Dr. Paula Scraba, St. Bonaventure University

Hitting the Bull’s Eye or Missing the Mark: Ensuring the Effectiveness of First-Year Courses Hariri 130 Is your first-year course hitting the bull’s eye or is it missing the mark? How do you know? How do you ensure your program stays on target? This presentation demonstrates the importance of assessment and curricular redesign as relates specifically to firstyear seminars and will provide examples that will help student affairs professionals understand how to develop a comprehensive evaluation and assessment plan that focuses on student success and the integration of the Principles of Good Practice. Presented By: Dr. Jordan Humphrey & Dr.Timothy Bessler, St. Mary’s University

iGeneration . . . r u ready? Hariri 145 Generation Z, aka the iGeneration or Internet Generation students have never known life without personal computers, mobile phones, gaming systems and the Internet. Typically born from the mid-90’s through 2004, this population of students will be arriving on college campuses soon. This session will introduce participants to the characteristics of this generation, and discuss strategies to meet the needs of the “digital natives” at Catholic Colleges and Universities. Presented By: Peggy Hnatusko, University of Notre Dame 30


Program Black Ignatian Principles & Challenging Case Studies - Making our Mission Meaningful, Hariri 250 The Ignatian Charism shapes the work of the U.S. Jesuit universities in a particular way, and offers us helpful lenses to look at our work and our decisions. This approach to living out our Catholic and Jesuit mission has relevance to all Catholic institutions. Concepts from Ignatian spirituality and pedagogy will be discussed, and applied to challenging case studies involving our work with students, with staff in Student Affairs, and with our colleagues across campus. This interactive program will invite participants to engage with these case studies using the principles discussed. Small groups will have the chance to share their ideas and thoughts with the larger group, and will take home a primer on Ignatian approaches to learning, community, and spirituality. Presented By: Dr.Todd Olsen, Georgetown University

Magis: Practicing Better in a Universe that Settles for Best, Hariri 230 The goal of this session is to provide a model that will enhance students life and learning in Catholic higher education. In economies seeking "best practices" the anchor of aspiration, Magis, tells us a great deal about mission oriented ambition. At the end of this presentation and discussion, participants will: know the advantages and challenges mission based higher education will face in a rapidly changing sector, identify processes and outcomes that communicate the mission for faculty, staff, students, and concerned constituents, understand the ways economic and technology forces will compete with the Catholic higher education mission or can prompt innovative responses, and develop tools to manage morale. Presented By: Bette Jacobs, Georgetown University

Supervision: Celebrating the Joys & Challenges Together, Hariri 150 Being a supervisor can be the most professionally rewarding experience, but also at times the most challenging part of our careers. Through the use of cartoon characters participants will engage in an interactive exercise to enhance practical supervisory techniques and share best practices. Come to this program and meet Samantha Slacker, Alex Attitude, Negativity Nancy, and all their friends. Presented By: Dr. Lynn Ortale, Chestnut Hill College Welcoming All: Contemporary Challenges for Creating Inclusive Campus Environments In Catholic Higher Education, Hariri 160 How do we hold the tension inherent in our call to “welcome all students into a vibrant campus community that celebrates God’s love for all” while also grounding campus “policies, practices and decisions in teachings and living tradition of the Church,” especially related to students whose identity is in conflict with the majority or with Catholicism? Participants in this case study session will explore strategies for strengthening inclusive dialogue and co-curricular learning activities through dialogue launched by an experiential activity highlighting contemporary tensions. Because of the confidential and sensitive nature of the opening activity, it is vital for participants to be on time and stay for the duration of the session. Presented By: Laura Goble & Kristina Houck, University of Portland

Notes:

Tell us what you learned today:

@asaccu2013

31


Roundtable Discussions In an effort to allow conference guests opportunity for a variety of discussions, we have developed two tracks for the round table discussions.

Track 1 is comprised of two short roundtable discussions. They will be led by someone from Georgetown University or The Catholic University of America to pose questions and develop conversation.

Track One Part A // 3:00 - 3:25 pm Developing a Sophomore Year Experience Program

Hariri 130

Working with mental illnesses on a religiously affiliated campus

Hariri 145

Setting professional boundaries

Hariri 150

Track One Part B // 3:30 - 4:00 pm

32

Does alternative programming work?

Hariri 155

“Dorm” or “residence hall”? “Students” or “kids”? Why does language matter and what effect does it have?

Hariri 160

How does one work when your beliefs clash with those of your organization or supervisor?

Hariri 230

Track 2 is comprised of one in-depth discuss on a subject that directly affects Catholic Colleges and Universities. These conversations will provide a topic for conversation and allow attendees to use the Socratic Method for

Track Two // 3:00 - 4:00 pm What are the risks and benefits associated with allowing students to fail?

Hariri 240

Drawing from diverse backgrounds as Student Affairs professionals, how do we work together on behalf of our mission?

Hariri 250

How should campus administrators achieve balance between Catholic teachings and current student demands?

Hariri 340


It is not the actual physical exertion that counts toward a man's progress, nor the nature of the task, but the spirit of faith with which it is undertaken. - St. Francis Xavier

32

33


Welcome to WASHINGTON D.C. 1 34


35


Georgetown Neighborhood

things to see & do

Founded in 1751, Georgetown predates Washington DC by 40 years and is the city’s oldest neighborhood. Two of Washington’s oldest buildings, the Old Stone House and the City Tavern Club are Georgetown landmarks, and the neighborhood has served as home to a long list of famous residents including former U.S. Presidents Thomas Jefferson and John F. Kennedy - making Georgetown a true historic destination. Today, Georgetown is a vibrant community with upscale shops, bars and restaurants along its cobblestone streets. 36

Where are you planning to explore?

@asaccu2013


Washington D.C.

the city awaits you

white house

1600 pennsylvania ave. nw 37


martin luther king, jr. monument

1964 independence ave. sw

washington monument

15th street nw

wwii memorial

17th street nw 38


iwo jima memorial

arlington, va | meade st. & marshall dr.

u.s. capitol building

east capitol street. & first street ne

lincoln memorial 1361 connecticut ave sw 39


Seek grace in the smallest things,

and you will find grace to accomplish, to believe in, and to hope for

the greatest things.  - Blessed Peter Faber

40


SAVE THE DATE 2014 ASACCU Conference

From Mission to Action, From Theory to Practice: Realizing Our Catholic Identity Transform your institution’s mission into practical and programmatic learning opportunities.

SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS JULY 29 – AUGUST 1, 2014

For more information, contact asaccu2014@stmarytx.edu.

Planning to attend ASACCU 2014? Share the news!

@asaccu2013 #asaccu2013


Need a break? Starbucks

enjoy one of these campus eateries

6:30 am - 5:00 pm South Gallery of the Leavey Center next door to Cosi Restaurant.

Cosi Restaurant

10:00 am - 7:00 pm South Gallery of the Leavey Center next to Starbucks.

Epicurean and Co.

6:30 am - 2:00 am West side of Darnall Hall, just North of the Leavey Center.

Faculty Club Restaurant

7:00 am - 2:30 pm South Gallery of the Leavey Center.

Market Place Express

7:00 am - 8:00 pm South Gallery of the Leavey Center next to Starbucks.

Uncommon Grounds

7:30 am - 12:00 am East side within Leavey Center adjacent to Sellinger Lounge & across from the Bookstore.

Vital Vittles Grocery Store 8:00 am - 1:00 am Leavey Center next to the Student Credit Union. 42


Things to know: Twitter will be a place to have conference conversation with other delegates. Follow us @ASACCU2013 and use the hashtag #ASACCU2013 to join in. Conference updates, quotes, and highlights will be tweeted daily.

Logistics

Wifi is available throughout most of campus. Look for the wifi account: GuestNet. Computer access is available in Sellinger Lounge in the Leavey Center. Computers with printer access are available for .10 per page in the Cawley Career Education Center in the Leavey Center.

Hospitality Rooms are available in your New South floor lounge for light snacks, drinks, and toiletry items

Dahlgren Chapel of the Sacred Heart St. Williams Chapel, Copley Hall Copley Crypt Chapel, Copley Hall Basement Makóm: A Jewish Gathering Space, Leavey Center Muslim Prayer Room, Copley Hall Basement John Main Center for Meditation, McSherry Hall

To access the Metro (map on page 35), you can take the Rosslyn GUTS shuttle free of charge. The bus leaves from the Tennis Courts and a schedule can be found at: http://tinyurl.com/RosslynGUTS Parking is available for $20/day in the Southwest Quad garage. Visit otm.georgetown.edu for more.

Georgetown University: Call 202-687-4343 for the Department of Public Safety In case of Medical Emergency call 202-687-4357 for GERMS (Georgetown Emergency Response Medical Service) Need non-emergency conference help? Look for a conference volunteer wearing a gray ASACCU shirt with “Volunteer” on the back & we are happy to assist you. Questions? Tweet us!

For Emergencies

The Catholic University of America: Call 202-319-5111 for the Department of Public Safety

Transportation:

A taxi cab can usually be hailed just outside the main gates of Georgetown. If you would like to call a cab for pick-up, the phone number for Yellow Taxi Cab of DC is 202-544-1212.

Sacred Spaces

There are several faith spaces on campus that we invite you to for prayer and reflection.

@asaccu2013

43


2,789($*+,&-,.* 2,789($*+,&-,.* :&-.(&9, :&-.(&9,

LK5 LK5

Georgetown University

2,789($*+,&-,.* +(;64# 2,789($*+,&-,.* +(;64#

:6894.,(&* !,#-(4.(&:6894.,(&* !,#-(4.(&+GM5 +GM5

F8#9"&#8&* GB,&4, F8#9"&#8&* GB,&4, J46"&-* +8.9$, J46"&-* +8.9$,

=>>0+(;64#<"4#8&?* @*/=+(.7*=>A9,# =>>0+(;64#<"4#8&?* @*/=+(.7*=>A9,# /01*2,-."*34#*5-"6 /01*2,-."*34#*5-"6

',(B,%* +,&-,. ',(B,%* +,&-,.

/LC5*5D4--$,*34#*5-"6 /LC5*5D4--$,*34#*5-"6

!" !" H(-,#*I8,$7* <"4#, H(-,#*I8,$7* <"4#,

K++ K++

+"6$,%* '()& +"6$,%* '()&

2(8&* /(-,# 2(8&* /(-,#

G.$8&?-"&

G.$8&?-"&

!"##$%&

!"##$%&

J8&8&?*<($$

J8&8&?*<($$ '()* 5"4-D),#-*/(.(?,* +,&-,. :&-.(&9, '()* 5"4-D),#-*/(.(?,* +,&-,. :&-.(&9,

/01 <,($%* /01 '()& <,($%* '()& '(48&?,. '8E.(.% '(48&?,. '8E.(.%

44

%

% %

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

/01

/01

!"#$%"&#'()*(+,"$-+&.)/0+()10234-)/03 !"#$%&'()*+,'%&)+,-,./0(/,1-% !2C$%Q10+(-%<6,5),-;% !=>$%Z'A(0/HE%7(55% !"#$%"&#'()*(+,"$-+&.)/0+()10234-)/03

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

CD,*C";E#* !,#-(4.(&CD,*C";E#* !,#-(4.(&-

!C2$%Z'?1-16;H%QE+-(.,6+% !=>$%Z'A(0/HE%7(55% !=I$%Z'[*,0%&6),/10,6+% !C2$%Z'?1-16;H%QE+-(.,6+% !I>$%Z'8H*00E%<6,5),-;% !=I$%Z'[*,0%&6),/10,6+% !I$%Z*),'(5%\%?*-/(5%&--*]% !I>$%Z'8H*00E%<6,5),-;% !3$%Z*),'(5%\%?*-/(5%<6,5),-;% !I$%Z*),'(5%\%?*-/(5%&--*]% !I=$%Z655*)E%<6,5),-;% !3$%Z*),'(5%\%?*-/(5%<6,5),-;% !"=$%[*K,5.%<6,5),-;% !I=$%Z655*)E%<6,5),-;% !=3$%[*G%[10/H% !"=$%[*K,5.%<6,5),-;% !C$%[*G%P*.*(0'H%<6,5),-;% !=3$%[*G%[10/H% !32$%[*G%816/H% !C$%[*G%P*.*(0'H%<6,5),-;% !IB$%[10/H%Q(/*H16.*% !32$%[*G%816/H% !2B$%[10/H%Y*EH1*%T,*5)% !IB$%[10/H%Q(/*H16.*% !=C$%^_?1-1K(-%?,-,-;%7(55% !2B$%[10/H%Y*EH1*%T,*5)% !C#$%^S.*0K(/10E% !=C$%^_?1-1K(-%?,-,-;%7(55% !="$%^5)%[10/H% !C#$%^S.*0K(/10E% !2=$%L(.96*0,55(%7*(5/H'(0*%A*-/*0% !="$%^5)%[10/H% !3=$%L165/1-%7(55% !2=$%L(.96*0,55(%7*(5/H'(0*%A*-/*0% !"$%L0*`A5,-,'(5%8',*-'*%!L8<$% !3=$%L165/1-%7(55% !4#$%P(M,a%<b%7(0,0,%<6,5),-;% !"$%L0*`A5,-,'(5%8',*-'*%!L8<$% !4#$%P(M,a%<b%7(0,0,%<6,5),-;%

!>4$%P*)%896(0*% !33$%P**)%&56+-,%P*.,)*-'*% !>4$%P*)%896(0*% !>I$%P*,..%8',*-'*%<6,5),-;% !33$%P**)%&56+-,%P*.,)*-'*% !>$%P*.*(0'H%P*.160'*%T(',5,/E%% !>I$%P*,..%8',*-'*%<6,5),-;% !CB$%P*E-15).%7(55% !>$%P*.*(0'H%P*.160'*%T(',5,/E%% !I"$%P,;;.%F,S0(0E% !CB$%P*E-15).%7(55% !II$%PE(-%7(55% !I"$%P,;;.%F,S0(0E% !"3$%PE)*0%7(55%!FOP$% !II$%PE(-%7(55% !3#$%816/H%Q(/*H16.*% !"3$%PE)*0%7(55%!FOP$% !=2$%816/HG*./%J6()0(-;5*%!8XJ$% !3#$%816/H%Q(/*H16.*% !23$%8/b%Z(0E_.%7(55%!R@8$% !=2$%816/HG*./%J6()0(-;5*%!8XJ$% !3>$%:,55(;*%&% !23$%8/b%Z(0E_.%7(55%!R@8$% !==$%:,55(;*%A%!?L8U%&56+-,%F16-;*$% !3>$%:,55(;*%&% !"C$%X(5.H%<6,5),-;% !==$%:,55(;*%A%!?L8U%&56+-,%F16-;*$% !>B$%XH,/*`Q0(K*-10%7(55% !"C$%X(5.H%<6,5),-;% !""$%O(K,*0%7(55%!FOP$% !>B$%XH,/*`Q0(K*-10%7(55% !>2$%c(/*.%T,*5)%716.* !""$%O(K,*0%7(55%!FOP$% !>2$%c(/*.%T,*5)%716.*


CUA CAMPUS MAP DIRECTORY

TAYLOR ST. NE

Capuchin College Facilities Grounds Center Opus Hall Marist Annex Flather Hall

Camalier House

Eugene I. Kane St. Vincent de Student Paul Chapel Health & Fitness Center

Reardon House

Curley Court

Ryan Hall

Walton House Quinn House

Curley Hall

Hartke Theatre

Millennium North

RD. NE

HAREWOOD RD. NE

Nugent Hall

Regan Hall

MACK

Aquinas Hall Curley Court

McCOR

Marist Hall Marian Scholasticate

Millennium South

JOHN

O’Boyle Hall

Centennial Village McDonald House Engelhard House Salve Regina Magner House Hall Unanue House

Leahy Hall

Caldwell Hall

Hannan Hall

McMahon Parking

Columbus School of Law University Parking Garage

Seton Wing

Edward J. Pryzbyla University Center

Ward Hall

Paulist Place

Power Plant

McCormack Plaza

McMahon Hall

Basilica of the National Shrine of the Immaculate Conception

P

Edward M. Crough Center for Architectural Studies

P

Meters Only

Pangborn Hall

Shahan Hall

Perini John K. Mullen Plaza Nursing-Biology Building Gowan of Denver Hall Memorial Library McCort-Ward Building McGivney Maloney Hall Hall

Pryzbyla Plaza

Father O’Connell Hall Gibbons Hall

VE. NA

NE

IGA

H MIC

MONRO

Theological College

8TH ST. NE

7TH ST.

Dominican House of Studies

NE

E ST. NE

4TH ST. NE

HAREWOOD RD. NE

The Catholic University of America

Raymond A. DuFour Athletic Center

Admissions, McMahon Hall . . . . D13 Alumni Relations, McMahon Hall . . . . . . . . . D13 Aquinas Hall . . . . . . . . . . . . D8 Architecture and Planning, Crough Center . . . . . . . . . F14 Arts and Sciences, McMahon Hall . . . . . . . . . D13 Athletics, DuFour Center . . . . . . F1 Basilica of the National Shrine of the Immaculate Conception . . . . . . . . . . . B15 Bookstore, Pryzbyla Center. . . . E12 Caldwell Hall, Auditorium and Chapel. . . . . . . . . . . C12 Callan Theatre, Hartke Theatre . . . . . . . . . A9 Camalier House . . . . . . . . . . . E9 Campus Ministry, Caldwell Hall. . . . . . . . . . C12 Canon Law, Caldwell Hall. . . . . C12 Career Services, Pryzbyla Center . . . . . . . . E12 Centennial Village . . . . . . . . . E10 Columbus School of Law. . . . . G11 Computer Center, Leahy Hall. . . A11 Crough Center . . . . . . . . . . . F14 Curley Court. . . . . . . . . . . . . C9 Curley Hall . . . . . . . . . . . . . C10 Dean of Students, Pryzbyla Center . . . . . . . . E12 Drama Department, Hartke Theatre . . . . . . . . A10 DuFour Center. . . . . . . . . . . . F1 Engelhard House . . . . . . . . . D10 Engineering, Pangborn Hall . . . G14 Enrollment Services, McMahon Hall . . . . . . . . . D13 Facilities Grounds Center. . . . . . A5 Father O’Connell Hall . . . . . . . E16 Financial Aid, McMahon Hall . . . D13 Flather Hall . . . . . . . . . . . . . F7 Gibbons Hall. . . . . . . . . . . . C17 Gowan Hall and Auditorium. . . H15 Graduate Admissions, McMahon Hall . . . . . . . . . D13 Hannan Hall, Herzfeld Auditorium . . . . . D11 Hartke Theatre . . . . . . . . . . A10 Housing Services, Father O’Connell Hall. . . . . E16 Human Resources, Leahy Hall . . . . . . . . . . . A11 Judicial Affairs and Ethical Development, Father O’Connell Hall. . . . . E16 Kane Student Health and Fitness Center . . . . . . . . . . F9 Koubek Auditorium, Crough Center . . . . . . . . . F14 Law School. . . . . . . . . . . . . G11 Leahy Hall . . . . . . . . . . . . . A11 Library, Mullen. . . . . . . . . . . E15 Library and Information Science, Marist Hall. . . . . . . . . . . . C7

Magner House . . . . . . . . . . . E10 Maloney Hall and Auditorium. . . . . . . . . . . G15 Marist Hall. . . . . . . . . . . . . . C7 McCort-Ward Hall. . . . . . . . . G15 McDonald House. . . . . . . . . . F10 McGivney Hall . . . . . . . . . . . D15 McMahon Hall . . . . . . . . . . . D13 Metro Station, Brookland/CUA . . . . . . . . . J15 Metropolitan School, Pangborn Hall. . . . . . . . . G14 Millennium North. . . . . . . . . . G8 Millennium South. . . . . . . . . . G9 Music, Ward Hall. . . . . . . . . . A12 Nugent Hall . . . . . . . . . . . . . A8 Nursing-Biology Building . . . . . G15 Nursing, Gowan Hall . . . . . . . H15 O’Boyle Hall. . . . . . . . . . . . . B7 Opus Hall . . . . . . . . . . . . . . F6 Pangborn Hall. . . . . . . . . . . G14 Philosophy, Aquinas Hall . . . . . . D8 Police/Public Safety, Leahy Hall . . . . . . . . . . . A11 Power Plant, Maintenance . . . . G13 Pryzbyla Center . . . . . . . . . . E12 Public Affairs, McMahon Hall. . . D13 Quinn House. . . . . . . . . . . . D10 Reardon House . . . . . . . . . . . D9 Regan Hall. . . . . . . . . . . . . . F8 Residence Life, Father O’Connell Hall. . . . . E16 Ryan Hall . . . . . . . . . . . . . . G9 St. Vincent de Paul Chapel. . . . . G9 Salve Regina Hall and Art Gallery. . . . . . . . . . . C11 Seton Wing, Caldwell Hall. . . . . C12 Shahan Hall . . . . . . . . . . . . D14 Social Service, Shahan Hall. . . . D14 Student Life, Pryzbyla Center . . E12 Summer Sessions, Pangborn Hall. . . . . . . . . G14 Theological College . . . . . . . . B19 Theology and Religious Studies, Caldwell Hall. . . . . . . . . . C12 Unanue House. . . . . . . . . . . E11 University Development, Aquinas Hall . . . . . . . . . . D8 University Parking Garage . . . . F12 Visitors’ Information, Pryzbyla Center . . . . . . . . E12 Walton House. . . . . . . . . . . . E9 Ward Hall and Recital Hall . . . A12

Metro Bus Stop Principal Parking Area (permits required)

Metrorail Station Public Safety • 202-319-5111 TTY: 202-319-5736 http://publicsafety.cua.edu

45



ASACCU 2013 Program