Kearney Hub Aug. 17, 2012
Great fit Student-run wellness program benefits all By KIM SCHMIDT
“The opportunity is for students to not necessarily run their own gym, but to be in the direct relaKEARNEY — Getting started tionship with clientele and a perwith an exercise program has never sonal training-type of atmosphere,” been so easy, thanks said Bryce “The opportunity is for to The Loper Fit Abbey, associate Club. of human students to not necessarily director A wellness properformance at run their own gym, but to be UNK and director gram through the University of in the direct relationship with of employee Nebraska at Kearand wellclientele and a personal health ney’s Human Perness. formance Lab, training-type of atmosphere.” Health and Loper Fit Club is sports graduate Bryce Abbey available to staff, students run the faculty and students. Each member program. Each student then has a receives individual training sesvolunteer undergraduate student sions with a personal trainer from who works directly with individual the trained staff in the Human Per- clients. formance Lab. Each Loper Fit Club member
Hub Staff Writer
using free weights. “It really depends on our graduTo become a member of the Loper Fit ate students and how much of an Club, call Bryce Abbey at 865-8336. interest they have in growing it into receives several benefits, including something. It’s their little gym to body composition and aerobic fitdo as much of it as they want. If ness assessments, personalized this is really their area of interest, exercise prescription, and private they can really make it grow.” access to the fitness facility Several versions of Loper Fit equipped with ellipticals, treadClub have been running at UNK mills, exercise bikes and resistance for years, Abbey said. exercise machines, and cable TV. Some semesters where there have Each member also has access to fit- been 20 to 30 Loper Fit Club memness classes. bers, while other semesters there “We have it set up in a very man- have been only four to five people ageable circuit where they move using the facility. from machine to machine right “It just kind of depends on how down the line, so it’s not complete- many undergraduate students we ly random,” Abbey said. “It’s have at the time,” Abbey said. geared more towards that beginner, email to: maybe those not comfortable with email@example.com
Kearney Hub file
SOME STUDENTS struggle in class because of the amount of time they spend on video games, University of Nebraska at Kearney officials say.
Some become video addicts Simple cure: Getting involved on campus By SAM PESHEK Hub Intern KEARNEY— For many incoming University of Nebraska at Kearney students, the transition into independence will be taken in stride. For some, the transition can be derailed by addiction to video games, television and social media and even affect the overall health of students. “We see a lot of students who may be struggling in class and may not be performing as well as they could because of the amount of time they spend on computers with video gaming and social networking,” said Susan Pedersen, UNK Student Health Services assistant director. “That’s an Tony Earls issue.” Pedersen said students who visit Health Services come in with eye strain, headaches, sleep loss and stress, which are symptoms of overusing television or computer screens. Treatment for poor performance in classrooms and health issues caused by these types of addictions is a quick fix, however, and can be found outside the walls of a dormitory. “We try to guide students into productive behaviors through involvement and campus events,” said Tony Earls, associate dean of Students and Director of Resident Life. With more than 160 student organizations on campus, finding a group of students who share similar interests is not a difficult task and can help dis-
“We try to guide students into productive behaviors through involvement and campus events.”
Bryce Abbey shows off some of the equipment available to faculty and staff members at The Loper Fit Club in the University of Nebraska at Kearney Health and Sports Center. Kim Schmidt, Kearney Hub
She finds interest in yoga, page 2
Gold Torch a good match, page 3 Students made this happen, page 5
VIDEO, PAGE 6
Join the scrum at UNK, page 4
Real world gives SIFE members a lesson, page 8
See the world, page 9
For some, faith begins her e, page 10
Page 2 • Kearney Hub • Friday, August 17, 2012
UNK Today: After Hours
Yoga provides community Hanisch furthers students’ interest in their personal well-being with her organization By ASHLEY LEEVER
that was needed to start the organization. hour to practice yoga on campus. The organization’s goal is to further Through reading about the discipline and students’ interest in personal well-being taking classes on her own, Hanisch leads the group through beginning yoga exerKEARNEY — Yoga has been and to increase interest in promoting the cises. a part of Natalie Hanisch’s life well-being of society as a whole. She approached Helen Albrecht, a regisThe community will be meeting once since she was 12. After her mom bought her tered yoga teacher with the Yoga Alliance classes are in session to elect officers and set meeting times. Students books about the discipline, who teaches yoga classes at UNK, to see if she would can find out more about Hanisch became more be the organization’s faculmeeting times at the UNK and more interested in Yoga Community’s Facepracticing it. When she ty adviser. “(Helen) has been wonbook page. began studying at the As Hanisch enters her University of Nebras- derful. She has been very supportive and has given junior year at UNK, she ka at Kearney, she has high hopes that the was looking for a way me a lot of advice as far as working with students,” organization will continue to become more Hanisch said. after she is gone. Natalie Hanisch involved. After starting the organi“I’ve had a few stu“There was nothing that realdents that have taken ly interested me. I got the idea zation, Hanisch put a notice interest in (leading) it. I have offered as of maybe I should start a club in the Honors Program weekly program. “To be honest, when I started it, I much as I can leading into that posithat interests me,” she thought I would attract people who tion,” she said. said. Hanisch hopes to one day become a regHanisch decided were already into yoga,” Hanisch said. “People who were interested in yoga but istered yoga therapist but won’t forget the to share her love didn’t know too much about it (attendlegacy she hopes to leave at UNK. for yoga by ed).” “I think it’s a really wonderful thing. starting the Hanisch was thrilled with the regular I’m happy it brought me a sense of comUNK Yoga attendance each week of seven to 15 munity at UNK,” she said. Community. members. Hanisch wrote email to: Courtesy the constitution The group meets twice a week for an firstname.lastname@example.org
NATALIE HANISCH PRACTICES the lotus position with her hands in the Anjali mudra. Hanisch has practiced yoga since age 12 and began the University of Nebraska at Kearney Yoga Community in 2010.
Hub Staff Writer
“I think it’s a really wonderful thing. I’m happy it brought me a sense of community at UNK.”
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Extraordinary Gentlemen Phi Delta Theta approaches full restoration at UNK By SAM PESHEK Hub Intern KEARNEY — Joel Cedar understands the value of name recognition. Cedar, vice president of Phi Delta Theta at the University of Nebraska at Kearney, said the word “gentlemen” will become synonymous with the fraternity’s letters. After an almost nine-year absence on the UNK campus, Cedar and 24 fellow members of the Phi Delta Theta colony are approaching the full restoration of the Nebraska Beta charter, and the thought motivates them. “What really attracted me to Phi Delta Theta was knowing that we would be the ones bringing this from the ground up,” Cedar, a junior radio broadcasting and marketing major, said. “We would be setting our own standards and establishing our own traditions because they haven’t existed.” With 25 active members, the Nebraska Beta colony is 25 members short of becoming a full chapter for Phi Delta Theta
at UNK by national fraternity requirements. This summer, Ben Loschen, a Phi Delta Theta recruitment chairman and junior philosophy and exercise science major, was assigned to recruit members. “It’s a privilege to go out and handpick guys for us to make entry at UNK, help foster something brand new and re-create Phi Delta Theta and what it stands for,” Loschen said.
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After beginning in January with 10 members, 15 more members were recruited and a colonization ceremony was conducted to formally recognize the group as it works toward full membership. Loschen credits much of the success of the organization to people who were a part of the fraternity since its founding at UNK in 1966 and up to its departure from campus in 2004. “Alumni support has been incredible for them to want us to come back on campus and be strong,” Loschen said. “Just from Nebraska Beta there are over 900 alumni, and they’ve done everything from coming to our recruitment events to sharing monetary support.” Loschen said alumni have contributed $3,500 to a scholarship fund. The colony has worked closely with consultants from Phi Delta Theta national headquarters in Oxford, Ohio, and with members from the Nebraska Alpha Chapter at the University of Nebraska-Lin-
THE PHI DELTA Theta Fraternity Beta Colony members gather for their colonization ceremony. The fraternity was on campus from 1966 to 2004 but did not have membership at UNK from 2004 until 2011.
coln to ensure the fraternity progresses. “It’s really awesome to be recognized and welcomed with open arms by our national fraternity and by other Greeks here on campus,” Loschen said. “We have so many people that are rooting for us.” Cedar and Loschen said after full membership is achieved, the next task is to find a house on campus. For Cedar, signing the 25 members required to have a national charter once again and moving into a pod remain long-term goals. Quality before quantity of members remains the priority. “We want, when somebody hears the name Phi Delta Theta from UNK or anywhere, they think of a quality guy that cares for people other than himself as an all-around gentleman,” Cedar said. “We want to continue our tradition of producing leaders and have a positive impact not only at UNK, but the whole Kearney area.” email to: email@example.com
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Page 3 • Kearney Hub • Friday, August 17, 2012
UNK Today: After Hours
Gold Torch Society lights the way Organization matches alumni with undergrads to teach real-world skills By LORI POTTER Hub Staff Writer KEARNEY — Twenty-five University of Nebraska at Kearney alumni reach back to campus each year to give 25 female undergrads lessons about the working world beyond the classrooms. The professional women are volunteers in The Gold Torch Society, a mentoring and networking organization established by the UNK Alumni Association. “It’s a lighting-the-way type of thing, plus gold is one of our main colors,” Michelle Widger, assistant director of the alumni association, said about The Gold Torch Society name. She works with a board of directors to oversee student selection, match mentors and plan an annual meeting at UNK each October. Widger said the organization grew from master’s degree research done by Stephanie Vogel, a former assistant director, who was studying the importance of mentoring for success in business. Vogel made the first alumni-undergrad matches. The Gold Torch Society was formerly established in 2001. Mentors, who serve threeyear terms, often are selected through board member suggestions. Others ask to participate, and some are recruited based on the students’ career interests. Widger said some mentors come from other states to participate, and some are local residents. “We have a variety of women from all backgrounds,” she said. The 2011-2012 mentors included teachers, a dentist, a certified public accountant, a physician, media specialists, human resources professionals, a realtor, social workers, executives at nonprofit organizations and the chief U.S. probation officer for the District of Nebraska. Widger said past mentors have included the chief financial officer at St. Elizabeth’s Regional Medical Center in Lincoln and an Alaska Supreme Court justice. “We always need teachers,” she said. It’s not a perfect system because a variety of students are selected each year and come to the program with a variety of interests that may or may not be precisely represented by the mentors. About 40 undergrads typically apply. Most of the 25 accepted are upperclassmen, Widger said, because they tend to be more serious about their careers. However, freshmen and sophomores have been accepted. Students apply in January. Widger sends notices to deans of all of the UNK colleges and everyone else on campus who is involved with students. She talks to sororities and puts notices in the student newspaper, The Antelope.
UNK GOLD TORCH Society students and alumni mentors meet at the Alumni House in October 2011 for an annual weekend gathering and program.
A completed application includes the form, a resume and a paragraph about what the applicant hopes to do with her college education. Each student also must identify someone who already has been a mentor to her and define the relationship. The board selects the students. At the end of the spring semester, Widger meets with the new group at a “get-to-know-you event.” She collects their summer contact information and gives them a list of the current mentors from which each girl selects her top three choices. Last spring, she also had the students list their dream jobs. Widger said students’ interests and mentor requests change over the years. “It ebbs and flows. It seems one year, I’ll have a lot of pre-med students. Then the next year, prelaw or a year with interior design.” Currently, there’s a greater interest in social service and social work careers, she added. The mentors are from different age groups and at different places in their careers. “Inevitably, it happens that not everybody is a perfect match,” Widger said. “But they’ll learn something.” For example, one mentor last year talked about having lost her job during the recession. Others have told stories about overcoming other difficulties, including being told by adults that they’d never
Michelle Widger said the organization grew from master’s degree research done by Stephanie Vogel, a former assistant director, who was studying the importance of mentoring for success in business. Vogel made the first alumni-undergrad matches.
amount to anything or that there was something they couldn’t do. Widger said the alumni mentors are given the option to call their student first. Some local mentors meet their students face to face and invite them to their businesses. Other matches communicate long distance via Facebook or other Internet connection. She said it’s up to each pair to define their mentoring relationship. She sends reminders about the importance of making regular contacts and may suggest opportunities to meet or talking points. “The big group gathering is the meeting in October,” Widger said, attended by all the mentors and students. The program involves panel discussions developed by the alumni mentors. Last year’s topics were “Marketing Tools to Position Yourself on the Job Market,” “Personality and the Perfect Job,” and “Interact for Action,” which included speed mentoring. “Sessions that work best are those that have a lot of interaction and feedback,” Widger said. The topic for the October 2012 program is holistic health issues. “The first year I did this (20052006) definitely was an eye-opener,” she said. “They (students) said they wanted to hear real stories.” That included both the positive parts of a career, as well as the personal and professional challenges. Some mentors have talked about rising to certain levels in their careers and deciding to downsize because of family responsibilities or just deciding to do other things. “It’s good to see options, where a job can take you,”
Widger said past mentors have included the chief financial officer at St. Elizabeth’s Regional Medical Center in Lincoln and an Alaska Supreme Court justice.
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“I say the mentors learn just as much as the students do, and each woman has a great story of how they got to where they are.” Alumni Association Assistant Director Michelle Widger
Lori Potter, Kearney Hub
MICHELLE WIDGER, ASSISTANT director of the UNK Alumni Association, oversees Gold Torch Society mentor matching and programs. Each year, 25 alumni mentors are paired with UNK female students.
Widger said. She added that The Gold Torch Society learning isn’t just a one-way relationship. “I say the mentors learn just as much as the students do, and
each woman has a great story of how they got to where they are,” Widger said. When asked if The Gold Torch Society mentoring someday will have a male ver-
sion, she replied, “If time and manpower were available, I think that would be beneficial.” email to: email@example.com
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Page 4 • Kearney Hub • Friday, August 17, 2012
UNK Today: After Hours
UNK team dives into the scrum Coed rugby team boasts 20 members By SARAH WALSH
Today, the coed club has 20 members who participate in scrimmages and competitions throughout the school year. KEARNEY — Rugby is Rugby is still finding its place popular in British and Ausin the American Midwest, but a tralian prep schools, and University of Nebraska at Kearney handful of other Nebraska schools have teams of their senior Garrett Reimers had own that the UNK club comnever heard of it when he petes against. arrived on campus. “Wayne State is really big Today, he is a proud and and really good at rugby, we active member of the UNK play them a lot,” said Reimers. Rugby Club, an organization “They were the that hopes to first ones in make the sport Nebraska to really fun and accessihave a rugby team, ble to Kearney so they’re pretty students. much the ones who “The club was brought it to started about two Nebraska.” years ago when a Rugby originated group of UNK in England during guys that were playing with the UNK senior Garrett Reimers the 18th century. It was one of several Tri-City Men’s variations of footClub decided to ball (or soccer) played by stusee if they could get an actual dents at Rugby School, a rugby club team started at boarding school in WarwickUNK. Luckily, they were able shire County. to do that,” Reimers said.
“We’re just a closeknit group of friends. We don’t just hang out and practice together, but we hang out off the field, too.”
Over time it evolved into an official sport with universal rules and competitive teams, eventually becoming a staple of British and many other cultures. Even the football played by the Nebraska Huskers can trace its origins to rugby. Although Reimers loves to play the game, he says that the absolute best thing about being a member of the UNK Rugby Club is the feeling of team spirit shared by all its members. “We’re just a close-knit group of friends. We don’t just hang out and practice together, but we hang out off the field, too. I love it. You get so many friends, you meet so many new people, so it’s really nice to know that if you need something, they’re there and they’ll help you out,” he said. “Anybody can play,” he said. “Even if you don’t know how to play, we can teach you. It’s a lot of fun.”
ABOVE: WAYNE STATE’S Justin Johnson attempts to break away from UNK/Tri-City’s Chris Olson during a rugby game played in March at Broken Bow’s Mark Russell Field. Wayne State’s men defeated the UNK/TriCity men 27-7. LEFT: WAYNE STATE’S Justin Johnson breaks free from the scrum with UNK/Tri-City’s Will Landolt in pursuit in a March game. Rick Tucker, Kearney Hub
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Little risks can have big rewards With 180 organizations on UNK’s campus, opportunities abound to get involved “It makes you feel part of something,” he said. “You also By KEVIN HERVERT do it for the experience — even if you take little risks, like KEARNEY — Blaine Drozd trying out a philanthropic says volunteering can give stu- organization for a semester. If dents an opportunity to feel you don’t like it, you can move part of something. on. The senior from Genoa is a “There’s something like 180 recreational management major organizations on campus. The at the University of Nebraska opportunity is there. You’ve at Kearney. just got to try it. I realize that He said he encourages other everybody is busy, but try new college-age youths to volunteer. things. That’s how you figure
EDITOR’S NOTE: This story originally ran March 26.
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BLAINE DROZD feels incredible gratification from helping others. “Drozd is truly a selfless individual, dedicated to helping others and being a team player,” says Scotty Seeba, a hall director at UNK.
“Of course it makes you feel good, but just realizing that there’s a bigger picture than you out there — it’s so hard to describe. It’s a deep feeling that life is about a community of people and working together with those people. That’s what drives me.”
out what you like.” Drozd said he gets a sense of gratification from helping others. “I feel there’s a need. People need to have different experiences. I have the opportunity to help and give people a chance to enjoy things. Whether it’s community service or on campus helping out, I do my best to help them enjoy their time on Blaine Drozd campus or in the community.” He said his actions, though selfless, also serve a selfish purpose. “Of course it makes you feel good, but just realizing that there’s a bigger picture than you out there — it’s so hard to of people and working together describe. It’s a deep feeling with those people. That’s what that life is about a community drives me.”
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Drozd said he learned to be a role model from his parents, his mentors and the people he’s seen lead by example. “Obviously, I give thanks to my parents for what they have taught me,” he said. “I also think the environments I’ve been placed in, and the communities, have meant a lot.” He said his activity in Scouting organizations played a major role in his attitude toward community service. He said his involvement in his fraternity, Phi Gamma Delta, has given him a great outlet during his college career to continue practicing the principles he learned as a Scout. Scotty Seeba, a hall director at UNK, said, “I have seen a great deal of youth involved in the community, but Drozd
eclipses all that I have seen. “Drozd is truly a selfless individual, dedicated to helping others and being a team player.” Drozd has been involved in such events as blood drives and Cub Scout Olympics. He also leads campus events and was instrumental in setting up Veterans Day events. “Drozd never asks for anything in return for his service,” Seeba said. “He serves as an excellent role model to all those around him. His countless acts of kindness should not go unnoticed, nor should his service to the community and his campus as a whole.” Drozd won the 2012 Freedom Award in the Service Organizations category for his work on campus and in the community.
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Page 5 • Kearney Hub • Friday, August 17, 2012
UNK Today: After Hours
TYSON RITTER PERFORMS during a concert featuring the AllAmerican Rejects at the University of Nebraska at Kearney Health and Sports Center. The event, which was planned and coordinated by members of LPAC, was April 5. Rick Brown, Kearney Hub
Students get involved with LPAC Organization plans UNK staples like Welcome Week, talent show By SARAH WALSH
and organizes UNK traditions such as Blue and Gold Welcome Week, Homecoming Week and the Fame TalKEARNEY — The Loper Program- ent Show, in which students can win prizes and showcase their talents in ming and Activities Council brought front of an audience. hypnotism, competition and alternaJunior Alyse Andreasen, who tive rock band The All-American helped coordinate The All-American Rejects to Kearney last year. Rejects concert in April, says that parLPAC adviser Tim Danube said ticipating in LPAC has helped her to UNK students can look forward to another full, varied roster of events in become involved in campus life and prepared her for a career as a high the upcoming year. school business teacher. “We’ve already started to contact “It’s thrilling,” she said of her expeand work with several groups of performers,” rience as part of the organization. “I he said. “We’re putting wasn’t a member my freshman year. But I got involved last year, and I together Welcome made it a priority because I loved it Week events. We’re so much. Working on the concert was getting our outdoor a lot of responsibility, a lot of movie chosen, and we’re really excited for patience, and it really taught me what it takes to be on the other side of all of it.” Tim Danube things when it comes to concerts LPAC is a studentinstead of just someone in the crowd. run organization that focuses on “It’s definitely a great way to get bringing entertaining, accessible prostudents involved when they first gramming to Kearney for students to come on campus,” she said. “They enjoy. can get involved right away by comMost LPAC events are free to THE ALL-AMERICAN Rejects perform April 5 at the University of Nebraska at Kearney Health and Sports Center. ing to the events we host, so when attend, while the few that are not are available at discounted prices to UNK you’re a freshman on campus you Danube said that he hopes LPAC pus life during the coming year, life of the university. don’t have to just stay in your dorm students. can continue to contribute “a sense of allowing both incoming and returning email to: In addition to bringing outside per- all the time. It’s something that belonging and togetherness” to camstudents to feel truly included in the email@example.com formers to Kearney, LPAC also plans helped me out a lot.”
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Page 6 • Kearney Hub • Friday, August 17, 2012
UNK Today: After Hours
What’s the best way to stay involved on campus? “For international students, they’re not understanding of campus life here because of the culture shock. They need to go out a little bit, and they’ll be capable of staying involved on campus.”
“When students first arrive they have the greatest opportunity to stay involved because we have almost 200 organizations and local groups. It’s incredibly easy to stay involved on campus.”
Jim Ma of China, junior in graphic design
Jordan Gonzalez of Morrill, senior in political science
“The best way to stay involved is just to get out of your dorm room and try some intramural sports. You’ll get to meet a lot of people that way.”
“I would recommend everybody to try Rush Week and Blue and Gold Week. Going to those right away will help you get involved and stay involved.”
Tealyn Trimble of Kearney, sophomore nursing major
Dana Gibbs of Kearney, freshman international studies major
Compiled by SARAH WALSH, Hub Intern
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VIDEO : Addicts, get involved ONE WAY to counter video addiction is to get involved in activities such as Cafe Vibe’s tabletop game tournaments.
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“One of the ways it is so engaging is you’re interacting tracted students refocus, Earls with people more directly as said. opposed to shouting into a “Hopefully, the synergy of microphone,” Café Vibe owner interacting with students will Nathan Hunter said. help them become more proCafé Vibe has a number of ductive by getting involved tabletop game tournaments for with organizations on campus,” Dungeons and Dragons, Earls said. “There are students Warhammer and Magic the that will come together in setGathering. tings of politics, business and As in all things, Earls said, sports and then go back to video gaming, watching televidoing their homework to fight sion and browsing Facebook addictive behaviors.” can be enjoyable and healthy For students that have trouwhen taken in moderation, and ble putting down a video game addiction of those activities are controller, a step in the right not forefront issues at UNK. direction can be found across “Sure, any kind of behavior the street from campus at Café that distracts students from Vibe tabletop gaming café. their goals can be a problem,” Hard-core gamers can satisfy Earls said. “Balance is one of their cravings without suffering those things you learn while any of the health side affects you’re in college.” and increase their student-toemail to: student interaction. firstname.lastname@example.org CONTINUED FROM 1
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Page 7 • Kearney Hub • Friday, August 17, 2012
UNK Today: After Hours
AMA wants to be household name Adviser sees club as something all marketing majors should join By ASHLEY LEEVER
and finding jobs. “We want them to understand that you join a trade association as part of being a KEARNEY — The Amerilifelong learner because once can Marketing Association’s you are out of school, we all goal is to get better every year. know the education doesn’t The premier trade associastop,” Yeagley said. tion for marketing professionBeing involved with the als at the University of Nebrasorganization also helps stuka at Kearney may not be one dents when they are seeking of the best-known organizajobs, Yeagley said. tions on campus yet, but Presi“Not only does a potential dent Rebecca employer see that on a resume Swenseth is and recognize that they are a determined to Rebecca Swenseth, president of little more balanced, but they make it so. the American Marketing Association also recognize that they want “When I’m on to continue to learn and get campus, when I something all marketing experiences,” she said. majors should be involved in. talk about Swenseth stumbled upon the “(It) allows (students) to get AMA, (stuorganization as she was wansome practical application. dents) don’t Rebecca dering through the organization Plus, on a monthly basis, we know what I’m Swenseth have speakers that are actually booths at Blue and Gold Weltalking about. come Week at UNK. She realmarketing practitioners that They have never heard of it,” said Swenseth, a junior market- come and speak to the students ized it was the perfect organization for her. ing major from Lincoln. “For a about their career,” Yeagley “I like business and being in said. marketing group you would marketing gave me the perfect Students involved with the think we could do better. So combination of being able to organization also have access this year, we are going to.” AMA Faculty Adviser Mar- to marketingpower.com, a web- do the business side and the site that helps with networking accounting and all of that kind sha Yeagley sees the club as
AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION members Shawn Arkle, left, and Rebecca Swenseth staff their booth during AMA week at the University of Nebraska at Kearney. The members handed out hot chocolate to students heading to class.
“We really want people to start to recognize AMA and just to be one of the familiar names on campus and to get membership up so that we can not only sustain ourselves but can get more freshmen involved.”
Hub Staff Writer
of stuff along with being creative,” Swenseth said. After being involved with AMA for two years, Swenseth has taken over as president and is determined to bring more members into the group. “We have a lot of potential. We are trying to grow,” she said. “We are really trying to recruit and do more on campus, which having more members will allow us to do.” In order to raise awareness for the group, AMA will have a booth at Blue and Gold Wel-
come Week. It also will provide a survey for students to set a monthly meeting time. The group gets active in the community by helping its local philanthropy, the Nebraska AIDS Project, with the AIDS Walk. Last year, AMA members helped raise $7,000 and participated in the walk. The group also spreads the word about the organization through AMA week. Members set up a table in the atrium of West Center and hand out flyers and hot chocolate.
As AMA gears up for another year, Swenseth is determined to share the organization with other students so it will continue for years to come. “We really want people to start to recognize AMA and just to be one of the familiar names on campus and to get membership up so that we can not only sustain ourselves but can get more freshmen involved,” she said. email to: email@example.com
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Page 8 • Kearney Hub • Friday, August 17, 2012
UNK Today: After Hours
SIFE teaches outside classroom Members travel the country gaining knowledge they can use at home By SAM PESHEK
“Any sort of organization you’re involved with, you’re going to hit some bumps in the road you will have to learn how to deal with. I’ve always been a leader, but SIFE taught me to be a successful one.”
Hub Intern KEARNEY — When Zach Shultz sought real-world application of his courses as a business administration major, he found more than 500 hours worth last year alone. Shultz, a senior from Grand Island, is entering his second year as the president of the University of Nebraska at Kearney chapter of Students In Free Enterprise. Shultz said the hundreds of hours he committed to the organization’s national competitions and local projects have taught him more about business than he could find between the pages of a textbook. “SIFE has impacted my life in a variety of ways,” Shultz said via email. “I have learned a tremendous amount of information and skills that are not taught in the classroom such as teamwork, communication and networking. Additionally, I have made some amazing friendships with my fellow SIFE members.” SIFE is an international organization that teaches university students the finer points of entrepreneurship through volunteering. According to the SIFE website, the organization operates in 39 countries with an estimated 57,000 active students. Once a year, SIFE members from across the country travel to compete and attend career fairs to gain even more knowl-
Sarah McMillan, former SIFE president and at 23 is making a living by giving lectures about how to be more successful in the business world to people much older than her. As the chair of Grand Island Sam Peshek, Kearney Hub Young Professionals, McMilBREWED AWAKENING MANAGER Amanda Thee, SIFE adviser Shawn Kaskie and SIFE member Alyshia Nelson discuss plans for lan applied what she learned in the coffee shop at the Health and Sport Center’s east entrance. SIFE to help her and the organization she leads reach their full potential. After takship with the help of Kearney- just to get it up and running, area businesspeople, helping a have encouraging management ing charge of the organization grocery store in Cody become and encourage students to start last year, she changed the way it operates to emulate SIFE’s their own businesses and more successful as a business project-based organizational believe in entrepreneurship,” and starting a SIFE-run busistructure. Quality leadership Thee said. “I almost hope to ness at UNK. Zach Shultz, president of the Students in Free Enterprise chapter at UNK experience eased the transiencounter obstacles along the Brewed Awakening is the tion. across the country to compete edge of the world of business. way so I can learn how to get first student-run business at “Any sort of organization in cities such as Los Angeles, “The passion that our team over them.” UNK. The café will open in New York City, Miami and has for our projects makes all Learning through experience you’re involved with, you’re the fall in the Health and of us want to present at a com- Seattle. in SIFE projects helped former going to hit some bumps in the Sports Center and will be road you will have to learn Many of UNK SIFE’s 25 petitive level,” Shultz said. students find jobs and be sucowned and operated by the how to deal with,” McMillan members contributed more “Additionally, the experience cessful at what they do since SIFE team to raise money for said. “I’ve always been a than 100 hours of work to local projects. Amanda Thee, a junof presenting to a panel of 12 the chapter began eight years leader, but SIFE taught me to projects that include the New to 16 judges along with an ior business management major ago. audience behind them is exhil- Venture Adventure Day to Sarah McMillan graduated in be a successful one.” from Kearney, was chosen as teach high school students the arating.” May 2011. She preceded the manager. email to: fundamentals of entrepreneurTeam members have been firstname.lastname@example.org Shultz as president of SIFE, “My main goal right now is
“I have learned a tremendous amount of information and skills that are not taught in the classroom such as teamwork, communication and networking.”
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drink. We don’t tell you not to go out and have fun. What we do tell you is to do all of that responsibly,” she said. KEARNEY — College Throughout the school year, sororities and fraternities have GAMMA and Peer Health a reputation for hard partying, Education co-sponsor events irresponsible decision-making and, above all, heavy boozing. meant to educate and entertain On the University of Nebras- the student body while providka at Kearney campus, howev- ing an alcohol-free alternative to typical college nightlife. er, an organization known as Events have included an allGAMMA is working to combat those stereotypes of Greek night dance marathon and “A Shot of Reality,” a life and educate the comedy show student body about meant to raise responsible drinkalcohol awareness ing. on college campusGAMMA, es. Greeks AdvocatErin Christensen, ing the Mature the university’s Management of assistant director Alcohol, is a of Greek Affairs, national studentsays that the edurun organization cation GAMMA that seeks to “proErin Christensen, provides is espemote responsible UNK assistant director cially important for decision-making of Greek Affairs first-year students skills, increase who lack experiawareness of ence with alcohol. alternatives and enhance “Students who come to colcommunication within the lege are in a transition phase. academic community.” Some of them have never been According to Nora Spath, a graduate student who served as exposed to alcohol, and some GAMMA’s adviser last school of them may have never received any type of education year, the goal of the organization is not to parent Greek stu- on what responsible drinking is,” she said. “It is important to dents or prevent them from have organizations and staff drinking altogether. Instead, it gives them the knowledge they members that are able to educate students on what responsineed to make informed, safe ble drinking is.” decisions about their drinking habits. email to: “We don’t tell you not to email@example.com
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Page 9 • Kearney Hub • Friday, August 17, 2012
UNK Today: After Hours
International Events at the University of Nebraska at Kearney CHINESE STUDENTS AT the University of Nebraska at Kearney serve Chinese food at the Chinese Spring Festival. As many as 500 people attend the annual event.
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA at Kearney Chinese students perform a traditional Chinese dance at the Chinese Spring Festival, which celebrates the Chinese New Year. The Chinese New Year often is referred to as the Spring Festival or Lunar New Year and is typically a time of family reunion.
HIDEMI TANAKA OF Tokyo and Maiko Oku of Kyoto, Japan, wear traditional kimonos as they enjoy the food at the Scott D. Morris International Food and Culture Festival in the Health and Sports Center at the University of Nebraska at Kearney in March.
CHINESE STUDENTS FANG ZHAO from Henan province, Kejia Dong from Hebei province and Yifei Zhao from Shandong province perform a Shinjang dance Feb. 12. The University of Nebraska at Kearney Chinese Students and Scholars Association celebrated the Chinese New Year at the Chinese Spring Festival at the Nebraskan Student Union. PEOPLE FROM AROUND the world stand while “The StarSpangled Banner” plays to begin the annual Scott D. Morris International Food and Culture Festival in March. The Health and Sports Center was packed with sights, sounds and smells as hundreds of people experienced foreign cultures.
REN ITO OF Nagoya, Aichi Prefecture, Japan, paints a Japanese character at the Scott D. Morris International Food and Culture Festival. AUDREY BENNETT OF Kearney considers a University of Nebraska at Kearney Tshirt at the Japanese Festival in March in the Nebraskan Student Union. The shirts were designed by the Japanese Association of Kearney, which sponsored the event.
CHINESE STUDENTS ATTENDING the University of Nebraska at Kearney perform a traditional Chinese dance during the Chinese Spring Festival Feb. 12. The event celebrates the Chinese New Year, a 15-day celebration that begins on the day of the first full moon. This year’s celebration began Jan. 23 and marked the Year of the Dragon.
Photos by Adam Konruff and Rick Tucker, Kearney Hub
CHAN MI LEE of Bucheon, South Korea, poses on stage at the Japanese Festival at the University of Nebraska at Kearney March 10. The festival highlighted several aspects of Japanese culture, including foods, games and dance.
Page 10 • Kearney Hub • Friday, August 17, 2012
UNK Today: After Hours
UNK sophomore offers wisdom for freshmen Munch gives 5 rules to live by By SARA GIBONEY Hub Staff Writer KEARNEY — During his freshman year at the University of Nebraska at Kearney, Tony Munch followed five rules that made for a successful first year of college. “These five rules are what I lived by last year, and now I am a vice president at Pi Kappa Alpha — one of the biggest fraternities on camAnthony Munch pus — as a sophomore, and I am helping to lead the incoming freshmen at Welcome Week,” he said. Here are Munch’s five tips for finding success as a freshman:
1. Join an organization. This is the easiest and fastest way to meet people and also to find something that you are interested in. No one wants to sit in a dorm room all day watching TV or playing video games. Getting involved on campus is a part of the college experience, and it’s an opportunity that shouldn’t be passed up.
are using your time wisely, and not just letting it waste away. Your freshman year will go quicker than you think.
3. Play intramural sports. Another great way to meet people, but also just something fun to do with friends. It’s inexpensive, and it helps out the college campus. They keep you involved, and they also keep you active, which leads to my next tip.
4. Eat right, and stay active. The freshman 15 isn’t a myth. Get up and go running. Take advantage of the free facilities the college has to offer: workout rooms, basketball courts, racquetball, whatever it may be. Eat right, don’t get the hot dogs and pizza every day. Settle for a salad or pasta. Drink water instead of pop every day. Take care of your body or you can get sick, and being sick in college is not fun.
5. Don’t be afraid to walk up to someone new and introduce yourself.
Every incoming freshman is in the same boat. You may know a few people, but that’s all. The only way you will 2. Manage your time. meet people is if you are This might be the best tip I social. Nobody will think you have. You only get 24 hours in are weird because they are all looking to meet new people, a day, and it’s up to you to too. I have met so many peodecide what you do with ple in the last year, it’s hard to those 24 hours. You need to believe. But it’s because I eat, sleep, bathe, go to class, always introduced myself, and work, possibly, and study as I have friends all over the well. The first couple of weeks are crucial to this. Find country now. a schedule that works for you email to: and go with it. Make sure you firstname.lastname@example.org
MEMBERS OF UNITED Campus Ministries participated in UNK’s 2011 Blue and Gold Days with a praise music booth. “We’re very involved in Blue and Gold,” said Laura Stubblefield. “It’s a great time to reach out to new students.”
Progressing Faith United Campus Ministries offers services to students as an opportunity to explore By SARAH WALSH
the multidenominational their parents had,” said organization encourages stuEvans, a University of Nebraska at Kearney alumnus dents to respectfully question and now co-director of Youth one another’s belief systems KEARNEY — Laura Stuband ultimately come out with a blefield, Mike Evans and Kevin Ministry at First United better understanding of their Methodist. “When I came to Andres have all devoted their the campus ministry at UNK, own. lives to their religion — and they really helped me identify “We have a good variety, and college, they say, is where it what is it you believe and it allows them to question or started. why do you challenge each “I think most kids, when believe these difother’s faith a litthey first come to college; tle bit, to say why their faith is usually whatever ferent aspects. That really they believe, to make it theirs. helped me develThey get ownerop what my faith ship in it,” she meant to me.” said. During the Evans said that upcoming school participating in year, Christian UCM also students at UNK allowed him to will have the same forge social conopportunity to nections with explore their faith other students through a number during his time at of student-focused the university. religious organi“Sometimes zations. college can be One of the most scary, to go off active faith-based Mike Evans, UNK alumnus as a freshman organizations on and co-director of Youth and not know campus is United Ministry at First United anybody,” he Campus MinMethodist said. “To have istries, which has the built-in weekly nondenominational worship servic- friendships and support that we had there at campus mines, coordinates fellowship events with a number of small- istry was very important for er Christian ministries at UNK me.” and allows students to particiOff-campus, the Evangelipate in faith outreach projects cal Free Church of Kearney during school breaks. conducts Overflow, a ministry Stubblefield, who organizes specifically focused on relatevents for UCM, believes that ing religious messages to the
“When I came to the campus ministry at UNK, they really helped me identify what is it you believe and why do you believe these different aspects. That really helped me develop what my faith meant to me.”
Tell them you saw it in the
“We have a good variety, and it allows them to question or challenge each other’s faith a little bit, to say why they believe, to make it theirs. They get ownership in it.” Laura Stubblefield, United Campus Ministries event organizer life experiences of college students and other young adults. “We teach, you know, ‘This is what God’s word says,’ and then we try to apply it to their particular situation,” Andres said. “We went through 1 Thessalonians in the spring, and in that particular book, the writer, Paul, is writing to a young church in Thessalonica, so their demographic is, they’re still developing. So he’s writing this letter to them, just giving them some words of wisdom, encouragement and instruction. So, it fits very well for this age group because they’re progressing in their faith, too.” Other student-centric Christian organizations include the Christian Student Fellowship and the Fellowship of Christian Athletes.
Page11 â€˘ Kearney Hub â€˘ Friday, August 17, 2012
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