THE OFFICIAL MAGAZINE OF LAKE LAND COLLEGE
OVERCOMING OBSTACLES TO BECOME AN EDUCATOR NEW ONLINE OPTIONS IN OFFICE PROFESSIONAL MAJORS MEDICAL ASSISTANT NOW OFFERED AT THE KLUTHE CENTER LAKER BASEBALL ALUMNUS DRAFTED TO THE PHILLIES SUMMER COLLEGE FOR YOUTH
Greetings from Lake Land College! Just like you, we are enjoying spring and getting ready for an event-filled summer. The short-term intersession and summer terms are great ways for you to earn college credit that can help you get ahead, boost your GPA or return to school. We offer numerous classes online to provide flexibility as you work and enjoy your summer. For those of you with youngsters in the house, we have exciting Summer College for Youth classes planned such as Harry Potter – Join Our Magical Mystery Tour, Star Wars Stop Animation, Do You Dig Dinosaurs? A Fossil Hunt.
ONLINE BONUS Watch a video sharing more of the Lake Land story at LAKELANDCOLLEGE.EDU.
In this issue you’ll learn about the innovative opportunities we are offering students in and out of the classroom. You’ll also meet some outstanding alumni who are thankful for the excellent start they received at Lake Land College. I invite you to visit campus this summer for Laker Visit Day on June 20. You can meet with faculty, tour campus, talk with current students and learn more about the resources we offer to help you be successful. We look forward to getting to know you and hope you’ll consider becoming part of the Lake Land College family.
Dr. Josh Bullock, President
GET SOCIAL WITH LAKE LAND COLLEGE! VISIT US AT LAKELANDCOLLEGE.EDU. LAKE LAND COLLEGE BOARD OF TRUSTEES AT TIME OF PUBLICATION
Dave Storm, Chair, Effingham Doris Reynolds, Vice Chair, Mattoon Ann Deters, Secretary, Effingham Meg Yargus Steward, Trustee, Marshall Bruce Owen, Trustee, Dieterich Mike Sullivan, Trustee, Mattoon Gary Cadwell, Trustee, Mode Tessa Philpot, Student Trustee, St. Elmo
LAKE LAND COLLEGE CABINET
Josh Bullock, President Jon Althaus, Vice President for Academic Services Beth Gerl, Vice President for Student Services Bryan Gleckler, Vice President for Business Services Jean Anne Grunloh, Senior Executive to the President Jim Hull, Vice President for Workforce Solutions and Community Education
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Director: Kelly Allee Graphic Designer: Megan Nelson Writers: Breanna Davis and Domonique Hill
On the cover: Kristina Brown, Laker Nation Class of 2018.
CABINET REPORT: INNOVATION IN THE CLASSROOM
ONLINE COURSES AVAILABLE IN OFFICE PROFESSIONALS MAJORS
LAKE LAND FRIENDS HONORED AT REGIONAL PHILANTHROPY DAY
10 LAKER ALUMNUS PITCHING IN THE PHILLIES ORGANIZATION
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12 OVERCOMING OBSTACLES TO BECOME AN EDUCATOR
14 CARDINAL CARAVAN BRINGS ST. LOUIS TO LOCAL FANS
16 PAYING FOR COLLEGE 18 SUMMER COLLEGE FOR YOUTH 20 NEW STUDENT ORIENTATION NOW ONLINE 22 CHOOSE YOUR MAJOR 23 NEW HYBRID CLASSES OFFERED IN EFFINGHAM FOR MEDICAL ASSISTANTS
LAKE LAND COLLEGE MISSION STATEMENT Lake Land College creates and continuously improves an affordable, accessible and effective learning environment for the lifelong educational needs of the diverse communities we serve. We fulfill this mission through: University transfer education General education Technical & career education Workforce development Community & continuing education Intellectual & cultural programs
THE LAKE LAND COLLEGE MAGAZINE is published three times a year for the residents of Lake Land College District #517 by Marketing & Public Relations at Lake Land College, 5001 Lake Land Blvd., Mattoon, IL 61938. This magazine will introduce you to Lake Land College and provide you with resources to get started or continue your education with us. For inquiries, contact Marketing & Public Relations at 217-234-5215. Views and opinions expressed by individuals in this publication do not necessarily reflect the views of Lake Land College.
SUMMER CLASSES BEGIN JUNE 3! Intersession begins May 13.
WANT TO LEARN MORE ABOUT BECOMING A LAKER?
Visit us @ lakelandcollege.edu and look for the “Request Info” button.
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IN THE CLASSROOM
NEW STUDENT ORIENTATION NOW OFFERED ONLINE Innovation drives much of what we do at Lake Land College. As one of the college’s core values, faculty, staff and board of trustee members collaborate to find unique solutions and engage in ground-breaking initiatives to create an outstanding experience for our students. To learn more about another innovative best practice at Lake Land College read BOARD AND ADMINISTRATION CENTER the story ILLUSTRATION on the college’s OF newNEW Online New Student Orientation program found on page 20.
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success in higher education look like to you? Is it receiving the best grade in the class, achieving recognition for your hard work athletically or forming friendships that will last a lifetime? If you were to ask Lake Land College English Instructor Matt Landrus, he would tell you that his formula for success combines innovation with student potential to create opportunities for students to excel in the classroom. Beginning fall semester 2018, Landrus created an independent studies course that opened up two student mentor positions to assist students taking Composition I and II. The two student mentors were Ben Esgar of Charleston and David Pruitt of Mattoon. The independent studies course introduced them to the day-today responsibilities of a community college English Instructor, and the interworking of Lake Land College and the challenges faced by higher education. The initial duties of Esgar and Pruitt, both of whom were previously successful in Composition I and II, were to serve as liaisons between Landrus and the students enrolled in the courses. The impact of the mentors was immediately evident. “There were moments when I would hand back work to the class and you could feel the tension in the air build. However, once Ben and David worked with the students to understand why things were marked the way they were, the tension immediately lifted,” Landrus said. Rewards resulting from this innovative independent studies course included markedly increased student satisfaction with the courses, higher grades and course completion rates and dramatically improved instructor–student relationships. Individual success stories also emerged such as that of a non-traditional student in Composition II. “This student was having a lot of difficulty in class, with good reason. English was his fourth
language! He needed extra help and this opportunity allowed David and me to be much more accessible to the student and his needs,” Esgar said. However, the English students were not the only ones reaping the benefits. Landrus said providing Esgar and Pruitt with this opportunity has boosted their confidence and allowed them to quickly develop a new skill set to succeed as mentors. “They developed themselves in a professional setting, learned more about public speaking and audience awareness than they could have in a public speaking class and contributed to their own academic success,” Landrus said. Pruitt and Landrus brought this innovative course to life after realizing Pruitt’s enthusiasm for helping other students recognize their own potential. “It all started out informally. I had taken the course before and I knew I could help, so I devoted my free time to helping students who were struggling,” Pruitt said. When Esgar joined, he was unsure of the direction he wanted to go in his career. “While at Lake Land, I was studying business without really understanding why, but I had always had an interest in teaching,” Esgar said. Esgar and Pruitt agreed that having the opportunity to mentor was the most valuable experience they have had as college students. “This ultimately shaped my career,” said Esgar. “Working with David and Matt gave me a goal that I can work toward as a future educator.” “I look back fondly on my time spent at Lake Land. This experience was rewarding in many ways and I learned more in the two years spent at Lake Land than I ever imagined I would,” Pruitt said. Landrus added, “Ben and David were the perfect storm in the best possible way. We hope to continue, and we would love to see the college apply this to more than just the English department.”
CREATING OPPORTUNITIES FOR ENGINEERING INTERNSHIPS Lake Land College faculty and staff are working together to connect engineering students with local employers. In 2018, Lake Land Physics Instructor Dr. Rakhsha Nasseripour surveyed our engineering students and discovered 93 percent would like to have an internship at an engineering company, yet only 50 percent were aware of such companies in our area. Additionally, 50 percent stated they would like to remain in this area if they could find an engineering job locally. These findings propelled Nasseripour and her team to create an advisory council of area industry leaders to discuss options for connecting local students to their companies. Students now take field trips to area businesses, and this spring the advisory council will meet to discuss a new internship program for engineering students. “We want our students to be aware of the opportunities locally so when they transfer, they can come back to the area after graduation. In turn, companies are pleased to connect with these students and learn there is an upcoming talent pool available,” Nasseripour said. Nasseripour said she is grateful to the college team members Ike Nwosu, division chair math and science/biological sciences instructor, Tina Moore, director of career services and John Mahlmeister, internship & employment coordinator for their support and work on this initiative.
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AVAILABLE IN OFFICE PROFESSIONALS MAJORS
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YOUR PATH TO A CAREER
as an office professional is now more accessible due to new online class options. Beginning in the fall of 2019, five of the foundation courses in the program will be offered online. “If you are someone who is organized, has good attention to detail, and enjoys working with computers and customers, you will be successful in this field,” said Lisa Earp, business instructor/ office professionals program coordinator. As an Office Professional program graduate, you will be prepared to work in a variety of office settings managing the daily activities of a professional office. With more than 11 majors, you can also choose to specialize in a specific field, including medical coding. “Many of our students are working women with obligations outside of school. Those obligations can often turn students away from getting the education they want. Having online options will make the path to receiving a degree much more accessible for non-traditional students,” Earp said.
Courses to be offered online for the first time include Advanced Formatting, Processing Information, Specialized Software Applications, Automated Office Procedures and Professional Development. The Office Professional program is available as a two-year associate degree or as a oneyear certificate program with concentrations in various fields. You practice skills in an office technology lab and complete an internship to gain real life work experience. As an Office Professional program student, you can earn Microsoft Office Specialist certification as Lake Land College is a certified testing center for Microsoft Office Specialist (MOS) certification exams. The MOS certification tests your skills in Microsoft Office 2016 programs: Word, Excel, Access, PowerPoint and Outlook. Microsoft Office Specialist certification provides you with an advantage in your educational and workforce pursuits by providing a competitive skill and credential. You can visit lakelandcollege.edu/high-demandprograms/office-professionals/ or contact Earp at 217-234-5356 or email@example.com for more information.
ONLINE-FLEX ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS Lake Land College offers several options if you’re interested in pursuing a certificate or degree online. There are 12 certificate programs offered completely online. These are short-term programs of one to three semesters that compliment your skillset or prepare you to enter the workforce upon completion. Four degree programs are offered primarily online, requiring traditional face-to-face courses for a few required courses. More than a dozen degrees are offered in an online-flex format with a combination of online and face-to-face options that provide you with flexibilty in completing your educational goals.
Lisa Earp joined Lake Land College full-time in 2003 as an admissions specialist and in 2009 the business instructor/ program coordinator office professionals. Prior to working at Lake Land, Lisa was a high school business instructor for six years.
Kathleen Daugherty joined Lake Land College in 1995 as an adjunct instructor. In 2009 Kathleen transitioned to the position of fulltime business instructor/ program coordinator office professionals-medical.
Kathleen and Lisa enjoy collaborating with each other, current students, community members and graduates. They find joy in sharing their experiences and expertise with their students; seeing them realize they are stronger and more resilient than they ever thought possible; and witnessing their students applying these strengths and skills to their workplace.
Overall Lake Land has about 200 courses available in an online format. Summer is a perfect time to take advantage of our online courses to get ahead, complete a general education or boost your GPA. For a complete list of online options visit LAKELANDCOLLEGE.EDU/ONLINELEARNING
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LAKE LAND FRIENDS
HONORED AT REGIONAL PHILANTHROPY DAY
Wayne and the late Clara Borgic, Taylorville, received the Outstanding Philanthropist award. 8 LAKE LAND COLLEGE w LAKELANDCOLLEGE.EDU
FIVE FRIENDS OF LAKE LAND COLLEGE
were honored at the recent East Central Illinois Chapter of the Association Fundraising Professionals’ National Philanthropy Day celebration. Honorees include Wayne and the late Clara Borgic, Taylorville, who received the Outstanding Philanthropist award; Steve and Debbie Benefiel, Paris, who received the Outstanding Volunteer Fundraiser award; the Fuqua Foundation, Mattoon, nominated for Outstanding Foundation or Organization; Cromwell Radio, based in Mattoon, nominated for Outstanding Philanthropic Corporation; and Jackie Joines, Brocton, who received the Outstanding Fundraising Executive award. Each year the East Central Illinois Chapter of the Association Fundraising Professionals (AFPECI) hosts a local National Philanthropy Day celebration to identify and recognize outstanding philanthropic achievements in six different categories. The Outstanding Philanthropist award went to the Borgics (left), who created a life estate gift of their 355-acre farm to the Lake Land College Foundation in agreement for retaining the land for educational purposes. This impactful gift is the first ever in the history of Lake Land College and the Foundation. “The gift not only provides scholarships and other needs of the college, but will have a direct connection with the students who learn from the KramerBorgic farm,” Julie Melton, National Philanthropy Day chair and Richland Community College Foundation executive director, said.
The Benefiels, who own and operate Pearman Pharmacy, received the Outstanding Volunteer Fundraiser award. The Benefiels have volunteered for, and served on, several boards, including Paris REC Center, Little Theatre on the Square in Sulllivan, Paris Center of Fine Arts, Lake Land College Foundation, Horizon Health Hospital and more. “They have strengthened the faith, wellness and culture of their community and supported numerous youth in making their lives better through education,” Melton said.
Lake Land College Executive Director for College Advancement Jackie Joines received the Lisa Mauney Outstanding Fundraising Executive award. “Jackie Joines is a dynamic fundraiser because she loves people and is known as a connector - people to people, resources and ideas. She is passionate about helping students reach their goals, as shown by her long service to EIU and Lake Land College,” Melton said.
The Fuqua Foundation and Cromwell Radio were honored as finalists and are irreplaceable philanthropic organizations for Coles County. The Fuqua Foundation, established through the estate of the late Karen Fuqua, is making a significant difference in the Mattoon community through generous gifts to the Lake Land College Foundation for nursing scholarships and to the Salvation Army and Catholic Charities. Fuqua’s sister Marilyn Fuqua Thompson received the nomination on behalf of the Foundation. Cromwell Radio and its affiliates are extremely involved with St. Jude’s, One Stop Community Christmas and other community efforts. The staff’s work with St. Jude’s has raised more than $768,000 over the years. Also, as the driving force in a community partnership of more than 170 agencies in a seven county area that created One Stop Community Christmas, Cromwell Radio has helped, to date, more than 11,500 children enjoy the holidays.
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LAKER ALUMNUS PITCHING IN THE
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HARD WORK, HUMBLENESS AND GRATITUDE
have followed Addison Russ from his days as a Laker pitching on the mound at Lake Land College in Mattoon, Illinois to throwing batting practice to Philadelphia Phillies teammate Bryce Harper in spring training in March 2019. “It’s a once in a lifetime opportunity and I am definitely blessed to be here. I am thankful for everything I have been given by the Phillies’ organization,” Russ said during a video interview with YouTuber Eli Fishman at Talkin’ Ball Interviews this spring. Russ’ passion for baseball started at the young age of 4 growing up in Amarillo, Texas. Even as a little leaguer Russ was a talented player, but his work ethic is what set him apart from his peers and led him to be drafted by the Phillies in the 19th round in the 2017 Major League Baseball (MLB) Draft. After high school, the righthanded pitcher played a year at Frank Phillips College in Borger, Texas. The following summer he played in a summer league for Lake Land College Coach Zach Stuart, forming a relationship that led him to Mattoon. Lake Land College Head Baseball Coach Bill Jackson joined Stuart in being impressed by Russ’ potential and Russ saw an opportunity to grow as a Laker. “When I first saw Russ pitch his mechanics were already good. I could see that
his arm had a lot of potential,” Jackson said. “He was throwing 86-87 miles per hour as a freshman, but you could tell his arm had more left in it.” Russ transferred that fall and quickly earned the starting pitcher position for the Laker Baseball Team during the 2014-2015 season. “From day one, he was the leader of our pitching staff,” Jackson added. Russ said the coaches pushed him to be a better player on and off the diamond over the course of his time at Lake Land College. As a Laker, Russ had a 6-6 record. He pitched 88 2/3 innings, struck out 76 and walked 48 with a 3.15 ERA.
“COACH JACKSON AND COACH STUART PUSHED ME IN WAYS THAT I HAD NEVER BEEN PUSHED BEFORE AND THAT HELPED IN THE LONG RUN WITH MY DRIVE AND DESIRE TO IMPROVE.” -RUSS
“Coach Jackson and Coach Stuart pushed me in ways that I had never been pushed before and that helped in the long run with my drive and desire to improve. I learned how to study while at Lake Land College, because the classes were challenging and the coaches held us to high standards,” Russ said.
ABOVE: Russ in 2015 LEFT: Russ shakes hands with Phillies teammate Bryce Harper. Photo credit to BASEBALLBETSY.COM
“The people at Lake Land College were all great. I still keep in touch with close friends and teammates I made at Lake Land,” Russ said. After graduating from Lake Land College, Russ attended Houston Baptist University and earned a degree in multi/interdisciplinary studies and further developed his pitching talents. He signed with the Phillies in 2017 and then moved around the organization’s minor league teams, playing for the Williamsport Crosscutters, Lakewood BlueClaws and the Clearwater Threshers.
During his developing career in the Phillies’ farm system, he stood out earning the Mid-Season All-Star 2018: Lakewood (SAL) and the MILB.COM Organization All-Star Award. In announcing the award in December 2018, MILB.COM stated “relief pitcher Addison Russ went 5-2 with a 1.67 ERA and added 13 saves as a BlueClaw before a second-half promotion to Clearwater. He added 14 saves for the Threshers and had a 1.69 ERA in the Florida State League.
Russ also credits the training facilities for his improvement as a player. Jackson said before Russ transferred to Lake Land College, he had never seen a weight room. Working on his strength was important when preparing him to compete at the next level.
“Another later-round pick in 2017, Russ provided plenty of support in the late innings for both Clearwater and Lakewood. In his first 29 appearances in the Sally League, the righthander went 14-for-15 in save opportunities while fanning 42 over 32 frames. After a jump to the Threshers, Russ posted nearly identical numbers, saving all 13 of his chances and finishing the season with a 1.68 ERA, 0.92 WHIP and 79 strikeouts in 64 1/3 total innings.”
In addition to the training facilities, Russ credits the community at Lake Land for making him feel comfortable away from home.
Reflecting back on his experiences, Russ is grateful for all the opportunities he has been given as a player and a person, especially those at Lake Land College that have positioned him for a promising future in the major leagues. LAKE LAND COLLEGE w 217-234-5253
BECOMING AN EDUCATOR
was always part of Kristina Brown’s plan. From the time she was young, she knew that working with children would be an important part of her life. However, reaching her goal would prove to be a challenging endeavor.
“There, I was introduced to early childhood education. I became very interested and this led me to go back to Lake Land again, changing my major for the final time to Early Childhood Care and Education,” said Brown. Brown was eager to begin the semester, and she was well on her way to reaching her dreams as the semester neared. However, soon after returning to school, Brown faced a heart wrenching obstacle that would have caused many others to give up on their dreams. The first week of her second semester, her son was hospitalized in Carle Hospital’s Pediatric Intensive Care Unit.
“I have always had a special place in my heart for working with children. I love helping them to develop and learn,” said Brown, assistant teacher at Cornerstone Christian Academy in Charleston. Nevertheless, life tends to take many unexpected turns. “I took a detour for a while “We had many obstacles during this time. I had and even changed my major to business to take medical leave from work in management and worked retail for addition to trying to figure out how to a long time,” said Brown. DURING THIS TIME, complete my school work while being SHE WAS FIGHTING there in the hospital. In addition, in This detour couldn’t silence the FOR HER SON AS December 2017, my son had to have dream she had to work with spinal surgery to fix his scoliosis. This children though. Originally from WELL AS HER OWN hurdle continued throughout my time Atwood, Brown, Laker Nation EDUCATION, BUT at Lake Land,” said Brown. Class of 2018, went on to work as a paraprofessional at Arcola schools for four years.
SHE DID NOT FIGHT During this time, she was fighting for ALONE. her son as well as her own education,
“Being a paraprofessional was such a rewarding job. I absolutely loved it. The children and coworkers I had were wonderful and taught me so much,” said Brown. “This led me back to school again taking online classes, but I had a difficult time and took another break.” A short time later, due to the statewide budget crisis, Arcola schools had to cut back on paraprofessionals. Brown was let go with hopes of returning, but this change in plans led her to Cornerstone Christian Academy. With her new career taking shape at Cornerstone Christian Academy, Brown was encouraged by a co-worker to get started with Illinois Gateways to Opportunity, an online training hub for Illinois child care providers.
but she did not fight alone.
“There were a handful of people that helped me complete my degree. My former instructor, Teresa Lang, helped me sift through the classes I had already accumulated to see which classes would transfer. She was a tremendous help with organizing my class schedule,” said Brown. “The second person to help was my instructor, Tanille Ulm. She helped me by letting me do most of my work from the hospital or home. She was very understanding and allowed me to message her with any questions or concerns. This also allowed me to care for my son.”
“They helped by allowing me to be flexible with my practicum schedule in order to work, care for my son and still graduate with my class,” said Brown. “I am forever grateful and blessed to have had them on my journey! They were all there when I needed them the most!” In the end, Brown completed her education and practicum receiving her diploma in May 2018 and graduating cum laude. Brown explained that Lake Land prepared her for her career as an educator in many ways. “I learned a lot about what goes into being a teacher of young students while at Lake Land. For example, I learned how to create lesson plans, projects and portfolios. I also learned how to create meal plans and sleeping arrangements for young students, and thanks to Lake Land’s smart-board lab, I learned how to use a smartboard and other classroom technologies.” Brown said she hopes to one day have her own classroom at Cornerstone Christian Academy or wherever her path may lead. “I also hope to continue to help develop the minds and encourage the imaginations of children. This is a very rewarding career in many ways. To see the children smile, laugh and get excited when they achieve milestones, knowing that I had a part in it, is the greatest reward I could ever ask for in my career. I could not have reached this goal in my life without Lake Land, and for that I am eternally grateful.”
JOBS IN EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION ARE EXPECTED TO GROW
Brown also recognized the Division Chair of Social Science and Education/Education/ Psychology Instructor Charles Jarrell and former Education Specialist Diane Wright. through 2026 (onetonline.org)
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OVERCOMING OBSTACLES TO BECOME AN EDUCATOR
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BRINGS ST. LOUIS TO LOCAL FANS 14 LAKE LAND COLLEGE w LAKELANDCOLLEGE.EDU
LAKE LAND COLLEGE ATHLETICS
hosted current and former St. Louis Cardinals players at the annual Cardinals Caravan event in Mattoon on January 22, 2019. Cardinals’ fans young and old packed the Field House and cheered for each Cardinals player as he walked across the stage and greeted the excited crowd. One of those fans, Bob Wier of Windsor, sat in the bleachers with a slight grin on his face. Wier is a loving father, a veteran in the Navy who fought in the Vietnam War, a cancer survivor and one of the most loyal Cardinals fans you will ever meet. Like many of the fans in the room, Wier’s love for the Cardinals and baseball started at a young age; in fact, at one time his dreams of becoming a Cardinal almost came true. The Cardinals invited Wier to try out for the team after watching him play quarter ball, but, just two days before his scheduled try out date, Wier was drafted by the Navy to fight in the Vietnam War. When he returned home his injuries squashed his hopes of a try out and made it difficult to ride to Busch Stadium. Despite these challenges, Wier remained a loyal Cardinals fan. He never hesitated to share his love for baseball and the Cardinals with his family and friends. With this in mind, Wier’s stepson, Seth Eaton of Mattoon, jumped at the chance to win tickets to the Cardinal Caravan on the Lake Land College Facebook site. He saw it as an opportunity to
shorten the distance between the Cardinals and Wier. On January 18, 2019, Eaton was coming in the house after dropping off his daughters at school and his phone rang. He won the tickets. After hearing the great news, he immediately called Wier and his stepsister Jennifer Sides. They were both overwhelmed with joy. “When he called me I was driving, I pulled over and started to cry. It was such good news to hear. My dad needed this, Seth did good!” said Sides.
grandchildren, Eaton and Sides at a reception hosted by the Lake Land College Foundation.
Eaton looked forward to taking Wier to a Cardinals event since years ago Wier took Eaton to his first Cardinals game. “I hadn’t really ever watched an MLB game but the passion and the way my step-father described it, made me instantly thrilled to give it a shot!” said Eaton.
The Cardinals coming to Mattoon, Illinois gave Wier and Eaton an opportunity to live out their dreams and once again create a cherished memory at a Cardinals event.
With every picture, Wier and his family created moments that will never be forgotten. A few days later, Eaton talked about these moments at the Cardinals Caravan. “That was the absolute best memory to be able to make with the kids and the humbleness everyone showed toward us was absolutely amazing.”
Even though it was years ago, Eaton said that he will never forget the way his stepfather’s face lit up as they walked into Busch Stadium, “As soon as we walked into Busch Stadium he lit up and started telling me all the Cardinals history and pointing out everything to me so I knew what I was watching.“ Eaton recognized a similar look on Wier’s face that Sunday in the Field House. The slight grin turned into a huge smile as shortstop and second baseman, Paul Dejong; outfielder, third baseman and second baseman, Drew Robinson; pitcher, Ryan Helsey; pinch hitter and right fielder, Justin Williams; and retired players Kerry Robinson, and Ryan Franklin walked into the room and greeted Wier and his family. The Cardinals players enjoyed signing autographs and posing for pictures with Wier, his
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JOIN LAKER NATION TODAY! PAYING FOR
FINANCIAL AID FOR SUMMER To determine remaining or additional Pell Grant
eligibility for the summer term, a Summer Request Form is available in your Financial Aid Checklist in the Laker Hub. If you attended full-time in the fall and spring terms and received a full year’s Pell award, you may be eligible for an additional Pell award in the summer term if you enroll in at least six credit hours. If you are a new college student this summer, complete the 2018-2019 FAFSA. Lake Land’s code is 007644.
FINANCIAL AID FOR FALL If you are enrolling in classes this fall, complete the 2019-2020 FAFSA as soon as possible.
NELNET PAYMENT PLAN The college offers the Nelnet Payment Plan that allows you to spread your tuition and fees payments out throughout the semester.
For more information about paying for college, visit lakelandcollege.edu and look for the “PAYING FOR COLLEGE” menu.
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FINANCIAL AID PROCESS
ALL students requesting financial aid must complete the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) at fafsa.gov as early as possible to determine financial aid eligibility. Lake Land College’s school code is 007644. The following financial aid options do not require payback or reimbursement: 1. Federal or state financial aid grants such as the Pell Grant. 2. Lake Land College Foundation Scholarships. 3. Third-party scholarships. Those who do not qualify for state, federal or local assistance can explore: 1. Pay the bill in-full by the due date. 2. Sign up for the Nelnet tuition payment plan. Lake Land offers the Nelnet payment plan that allows students to spread their tuition payments out over the semester as opposed to paying their bill in full at one time. 3. Request a student loan. Visit lakelandcollege.edu/financialaid and click on “Student Loans” for information about the Federal Direct Loan Program eligibility requirements, and the three steps required to request a student loan at Lake Land College.
Plan a Visit
GET AHEAD WITH
Interested in earning some transferable general education classes, boosting your GPA or getting a head start on credits this summer? Take a class or two at Lake Land College. You can choose from several online classes as well as face-to-face traditional classes. If you are attending a four-year college or university, taking a class at Lake Land College can provide significant savings in tuition and fees. One three-hour class averages about $411. Tuition and fees are the same for both online and traditional classes. Visit LAKELANDCOLLEGE.EDU/SUMMER-ONLINE to get started.
OPPORTUNITIES PRESIDENTIAL SCHOLARSHIPS
These scholarships cover the cost of tuition for up to two years. Talk with your high school guidance counselor for more information.
THESE SCHOLARSHIPS ARE AWARDED TO IN-DISTRICT HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS WHO:
Rank in the top 15 percent of the senior class or Have an ACT composite score of 26 or higher or SAT of 1230.
JOIN US FOR
LAKER VISIT DAY!
w Meet with faculty members. w Tour campus with a Student Ambassador. w Visit a class in session. w Learn about student services and amenities. Come see why Lake Land College is the #1 choice for local area seniors! HELD 9 A.M. TO NOON ON THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 2019
REGISTER AT lakelandcollege.edu/visit or call 217-234-5377
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MAKE YOUR CHILD’S SUMMER GREAT
WITH SUMMER COLLEGE FOR YOUTH MATTOON - LAKE LAND COLLEGE MAKE YOUR FIRST 3D VIDEO GAME!
You will go well beyond the limitations of the traditional 2D game design classes and create an immersive 3D world. Students will learn the physics behind 3D games, explore beginner event scripting, level design, controlling the flow of gameplay and storytelling. Student created games will be available on a password-protected Black Rocket website to share with friends and family. Students will work in pairs or teams for most of the program. Instructor: Claire Unkraut Dates: June 3-6, 2019 Location: Webb Hall, room 109 Age: 8-11 Time: 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Age: 11-14 Time: 1 – 4 p.m. Cost: $99
BATTLE ROYALE: MAKE YOUR FIRST FORTNITE STYLE VIDEO GAME
Fans of Fortnite, we need you! Instead of playing the game, design your own! Using a professional 3D game development software, build levels and assets inspired by popular battle royale games, such as Fortnite. This course includes cartoonish action and battle sequences. Student-created games will be available on a password-protected Black Rocket website to share with friends and family. Students will work in pairs or teams for most of the program. Instructor: Claire Unkraut Dates: June 10-13, 2019 Location: Webb Hall, room 109 Age: 8-11 Time: 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Age: 11-14 Time: 1 – 4 p.m. Cost: $99
Bring your favorite Minecraft characters to life in an animated short film! Learn how studios like Pixar and Disney make movies like Inside Out and Frozen by using techniques such as keyframing, tweening, texturing and animating rigged 3D models! Student projects will be available on a passwordprotected Black Rocket website to share with friends and family. You do not need to own a Minecraft account to use the software in this class. Students will work in pairs or teams for most of the program. Mac users can play their project at home, but will not be able to edit the project without a PC. Returning students can create more advanced projects that build on previous years. Instructor: Claire Unkraut Dates: June 24-27, 2019 Location: Webb Hall, room 109 Age: 8-11 Time: 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Age: 11-14 Time: 1 – 4 p.m. Cost: $99
Unlock the power of ROBLOX Studio, the world creation tool used by real world ROBLOX developers! Learn how to build 3D models and create an adventure in your ROBLOX world. Bring characters to life with unique animations of your own design. Student-created projects will be available on a password protected Black Rocket website to share with friends and family. Students will work in pairs or teams for most of the program. Instructor: Melissa Galvin Dates: July 8-11, 2019 Location: Webb Hall, room 109 Age: 8-11 Time: 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Age: 11-14 Time: 1 – 4 p.m. Cost: $99
eSPORTS APPRENTICE – YOUTUBE STREAMERS AND GAMERS
Whether you want to be the next pro gamer, streamer or gamecaster, this course will teach you the basics to get started! No longer just a hobby, eSports is the fastest growing career for the next generation. Over 400 million people watched YouTube videos and Twitch streams of video game competitions this year alone! In this course, students will develop competitive game-play skills in Black Rocket’s new eSports App, learn how to produce commentary for live tournaments, use professional streaming software and most importantly, practice online safety. Students will gain full access to the eSports App and a video of their class tournament with commentary. Videos will not be broadcast publicly, but will be shared with all students in the class. Instructor: Melissa Galvin Dates: July 15-18, 2019 Location: Webb Hall, room 109 Age: 8-11 Time: 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Age: 11-14 Time: 1 – 4 p.m. Cost: $99
Use your favorite game to learn the basics of modding and foundations of programming. Learn scripting and logic statements as you create your first mods! Introductory coding will also be taught through a simulated environment inspired by Minecraft. Student projects will be available on a password-protected Black Rocket website to share with friends and family. Students must own a Java version of Minecraft to access their projects at home. Tablet, phone and game console versions of Minecraft are not compatible. Students will work in pairs or teams for most of the program. Returning students can create more advanced projects that build on previous years. Instructor: Melissa Galvin Dates: July 22-25, 2019 Location: Webb Hall, room 109 Age: 8-11 Time: 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Age: 11-14 Time: 1 – 4 p.m. Cost: $99
18 LAKE LAND COLLEGE w LAKELANDCOLLEGE.EDU
For curious young minds who want to take the first steps into the world of programming. Student explorers will use their creativity to solve a series of web-based coding challenges. Each lesson builds fluency in essential digital skills needed for the future. At the end of the class, students will receive access to the interactive learning platform to continue their coding journey at home. Students will work in pairs or teams for most of the program. Instructor: Melissa Galvin Dates: July 29-Aug. 1, 2019 Location: Webb Hall, room 109 Age: 6-8 Time: 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Cost: $109
STAR WARS STOP ANIMATION
Make your own Star Wars adventure come to life! Bring in your favorite action figures or Star Wars vehicles and create a short film with your friends. Whether you want to recreate a scene from Star Wars or design a new world of your own, this class brings your dreams to the screen. Students will need to bring in Star Wars action figures and/or vehicles from home, but all other equipment will be provided. Student-created films will be available on a password-protected website to share with friends and family. Students will work in pairs or teams for most of the program. Instructor: Melissa Galvin Dates: July 29-Aug. 1, 2019 Location: Webb Hall, room 109 Age: 11-14 Time: 1 – 4 p.m. Cost: $99 Instructor: Claire Unkraut Dates: Aug. 5-8, 2019 Location: Webb Hall, room 109 Age: 6-8 Time: 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Age: 8-11 Time: 1 – 4 p.m. Cost: $99
EFFINGHAM - KLUTHE CENTER MISSION TO MARS
Build and take home your own seven-in-one Mars mini lander. Build a space rover, space explorer, space shuttle, space dog, astronaut, space station and space mechanic − each powered by either solar energy or batteries. On our way to Mars, on Mars and back from Mars, you will experiment in many different ways. You will learn about solar energy, view a 3D Mars surface using 3D glasses, make your own 3D drawing, learn about constellations, build your own mini paper rocket and launch it indoors or outdoors and make a color changing UV bracelet to take home! If you’re feeling hungry, you can sample our delicious astronaut ice cream! On the last day, you will return to Earth after being on Mars all week. Instructor: TBA Dates: June 3-6, 2019 Location: Kluthe Center, room 128 Age: 8-12 Time: 9 a.m – 12 p.m. Cost: $155
HARRY POTTER – A MAGICAL MYSTERY TOUR
If you’re waiting for your acceptance letter to Hogwarts, wait no more! Join in the escapades of Harry and his friends, where the magic of science, art and literature meet. We will play quidditch, make an edible wand, brew some fantastic potions to drink, make cool crystals, experiment with colored magic sand and see a mysterious glowing ball! We will also create and watch some amazing chemical reactions. Have you ever seen a mirage appear? You’ll see a mirage here! You won’t believe it! Come join us so the sorting hat can place you once and for all! Harry, Ron and Hermoine are waiting for your arrival! Instructor: TBA Dates: June 10-13, 2019 Location: Kluthe Center, room 128 Age: 6-11 Time: 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Cost: $145
SECURE YOUR SPOT TODAY AND SAVE $25 WITH PROMO CODE INNOVATE25 OFFER EXPIRES MARCH 22ND.
REGISTER AT INVENT.ORG/CAMP OR 800-968-4332
Your local Camp Invention site information:
ROBOTIC ARM SCIENCE
Who: For children entering grades K–6
Learn the science of robotics as you have fun building, commanding and taking home your own five-motor arm! With your robotic arm you can command your gripper to open and close, move your robotic wrist, elbow, base and command vertical and horizontal reaching moves. Your robot will be equipped with 100 grams of lifting capacity. Additional features include a search light on the gripper for night operation. With your robotic arm you will have total command and visual manipulation using the five switch wired controller. Plus, have fun building a wide range of additional robotic designs with the robotic building system. Participate in our robot Olympic style challenges, robot battles and more! Instructor: TBA Dates: June 24-27, 2019 Location: Kluthe Center, room 128 Age: 9-13 Time: 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Cost: $155
Location: Lake Land College 5001 Lake Land Blvd, Mattoon, IL 61938 Date & Time: June 17 - 20, 2019 from 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Price: $235 (before discount) Director: Bonnie Moore firstname.lastname@example.org | (217) 238-8260
CSI – CRIME SCENE INVESTIGATION
You will be the super science sleuths. Have fun learning about forensics, crime scene investigations and crime lab chemistry as you perform as many as 15 different experiments designed to show you just how those tricky cases are solved. Search for the evidence, gather clues and discover how science can help solve a mystery. Participants will: dust for fingerprints, analyze handwriting, test for blood type using simulated blood, examine hair and clothing fibers, practice chemistry to identify mystery substances and much more. Participants will then use their skills to solve crimes of the century. Instructor: TBA Dates: July 8-11, 2019 Location: Kluthe Center, room 128 Age: 8-12 Time: 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Cost: $145
DO YOU DIG DINOSAURS? A FOSSIL HUNT
You will partake in a simulated fossil excavation, uncovering the different bones of a dinosaur. Each child will then assemble the bones to form a completed 3-D dinosaur to be taken home. We will bring the excavation tools, labels and specimen bags. We will use our geological time and fossil charts. You will make a plaster fossil replica of an ammonite, Tyrannosaurus Rex tooth or choose from other molds. You’ll identify 20-million year old shark’s teeth and see other fossil replicas such as a cave bear tooth, an ammonite, a Tyrannosaurus Rex tooth or a dinosaur egg. See and work with our rock and mineral collection. Be a rock hound and identify different rocks and minerals. Last but not least, you will be able to see and hold our giant pumice rock specimen that has come all the way from the active volcano, Mt. St. Helens! Instructor: TBA Dates: July 22-25, 2019 Location: Kluthe Center, room 128 Age: 6-11 Time: 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Cost: $145
If these dates/times work for you, please visit invent.org/camp for SECURE YOUR SPOT TODAY AT ONE OF OUR TWOdon’t LOCATIONS! other locations near you. For children entering grades K–6. w $235 w Register at INVENT.ORG/CAMP or 800-968-4332
TEUTOPOLIS GRADE SCHOOL 309 E Main St, Teutopolis, IL July 15 - 18, 2019 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.
LAKE LAND COLLEGE 5001 Lake Land Blvd, Mattoon, IL June 17 - 20, 2019 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Contact Jackie Wake at 217-234-5087 or email@example.com.
LAKE LAND COLLEGE w 217-234-5253
GETTING A GREAT START
NEW STUDENT ORIENTATION NOW ONLINE 20 LAKE LAND COLLEGE w LAKELANDCOLLEGE.EDU
LAKE LAND COLLEGE
has recently revamped New Student Orientation to include both an online student orientation course and an individualized academic advising experience, combining two best practices into one program. Academic Counselor Heather Nohren explained the benefits of implementing orientation in an online format, “Our number one goal at Lake Land College is student success. We recognize that our students lead very busy lives and don’t have a lot of time for full- or half-day orientation programs, but we also know that new students need these support programs to help them successfully transition to college.” For several years, orientation has only been offered as an in person, half or full day program. “While our program has always been successful, the demographic of our students is changing. We are seeing an increase in the number of students who work, have family obligations and take online classes,” Nohren said. The online format also benefits students who are restricted by their location such as military students who are stationed around the country and international students. “Our new orientation program is extremely unique, because we kept the personal connection with our students through academic advising even though the information we presented at our previous half and full day orientations is now online,” Nohren said. New Student Orientation now involves an online mini-course which takes about 45 minutes for a student to complete. The course is interactive consisting of audio, video and text and can be completed anywhere with an internet connection. It has been divided into five modules with quizzes at the end of each module. At the end of the online course, students schedule an Advisement and Registration Day
where they meet individually with an academic counselor and register for their courses. Students have several different dates and times to choose from when scheduling an Advisement and Registration Day. The online orientation course is also stored in students’ Laker Hub throughout their career at Lake Land College. Therefore, if a student is ever in need of a refresher, the important information is always there.
“WE ARE SEEING AN INCREASE IN THE NUMBER OF STUDENTS WHO WORK, HAVE FAMILY OBLIGATIONS AND TAKE ONLINE CLASSES.” Of the students who completed New Student Online Orientation in spring 2019, 100 percent indicated that online orientation was userfriendly and efficient. Students also indicated that they are more comfortable and understand how to register for classes in the future. Counseling Services is noticing additional benefits of the new format, Nohren said. When students complete online orientation, they sometimes have further questions and are reaching out to the orientation staff before they come to campus for their advisement and registration day.
“Through critical thinking, brainstorming and utilizing resources we already had available to us, we were able to develop this program ourselves and I’m really proud of how well our team did. Many other colleges and universities spend thousands of dollars to develop a program like this. We didn’t spend any additional funds to revamp our program,” Nohren said. Lake Land College is paving the way for new student orientations across the state of Illinois. For instance, institutions from around Illinois are taking note on how Lake Land College is making orientation more accessible for the unique needs of community college students. Additionally, the new orientation program will be highlighted at an educational session at the National Orientation Director’s Association Region Five Conference in Des Moines, Iowa this spring. “New Student Orientation helps students transition into higher education. Revamping our program to include an online orientation course that is flexible to students, provides information that supports a successful transition to college yet provides a personal connection to the institution through individualized academic advising, is crucial to the success of our community college students,” added Nohren.
“It’s great to be able to address questions the students may have before they come to campus for advisement and registration. This support really eases their anxiety about starting a college education and they feel more prepared when it is time to register for classes,” Nohren said. Development of the online orientation course involved the collaboration of several departments on campus including Financial Aid, Student Life, Counseling Services, Marketing & Public Relations and Information Systems & Services. LAKE LAND COLLEGE w 217-234-5253
LAKE LAND COLLEGE MAJORS WORKFORCE READY AGRICULTURE
Agriculture Business Agriculture Business & Supply Agriculture Power Technology Agriculture Production & Management Crop Production Horticulture John Deere Tech* Livestock Production
Associate Degree in Nursing* Basic Nurse Assistant Dental Hygiene* Emergency Medical Services Massage Therapy* Medical Assistant* Paramedical Services Physical Therapist Assistant* Practical Nursing* Public Safety Telecommunicator
Accounting Computer Applications Specialist Cosmetology* Cosmetology Teacher Desktop Publishing Electronic Marketing Entrepreneurship Esthetics Graphic Design Information Technology IT-Computer Applications IT-Computer Game Development IT-Digital Media Specialist IT-Network Administration IT-Programming IT-Web Technology Management Marketing Medical Coding & Health Information Medical Coding Specialist Medical Transcriptionist Office Assistant Executive w Legal w Medical Office Receptionist Office Manager Office Support Specialist General w Medical w MOS Professional Sales
CENTER FOR BUSINESS & INDUSTRY
HUMANITIES & COMMUNICATIONS Radio/TV Broadcasting Broadcast Announcing Radio Broadcasting TV Field/Studio Production
AGRICULTURE Agriculture Pre-Veterinary Medicine
MATH & SCIENCE
Business Accounting w Finance w Management w Marketing Business Education
SOCIAL SCIENCE & EDUCATION
Child & Family Services Criminal Justice Leadership Early Childhood Care & Education Human Services Business w Criminal Justice w Dietetics w Education Health w Psychology w Sociology Law Enforcement Law Enforcement Operations Nanny Child Care Provider Paraprofessional Educator Paraprofessional Education
Applied Engineering Technology Automotive Mechanic Automotive Technology Basic Manufacturing Basic Welding Building Construction Technology Civil Engineering Technology Civil Engineering Technology Co-op CNC Operator CNC Programmer Computer-Aided Design Technology Computer-Aided Drafting Computer Systems Computer Technician Electronic Control Technician Electronic System Specialist Electronics Engineering Technology Heating, Venting, Air Conditioning & Refrigeration Technology Industrial Maintenance Manufacturing Skills Mechanical Electrical Technology Plastics Manufacturing Plastics Manufacturing Technician Production Technician Programmable Logic Controllers Renewable Energy Renewable Energy Management Renewable Energy Technician Residential Wiring Robotic and Automated Manufacturing Sustainable Energy Welding Welding Technology
Commercial Truck Driver Training
* Special Admission Program
22 LAKE LAND COLLEGE w LAKELANDCOLLEGE.EDU
HUMANITIES & COMMUNICATIONS
Art English Liberal Arts Communication Studies
MATH & SCIENCE
Biological Science (Non-Teaching) Chemistry Clinical Laboratory Science Conservation—Pre-Forestry Conservation—Pre-Wildlife Earth Science Environmental Science Mathematics Physics Pre-Chiropractic Pre-Dentistry Pre-Engineering Pre-Medicine Pre-Nursing Pre-Pharmacy Pre-Physical Therapy
ASSOCIATE IN ENGINEERING SCIENCE DEGREE Engineering
SOCIAL SCIENCE & EDUCATION Criminal Justice Early Childhood Education Economics Elementary Education Health Education History Mathematics Education Physical Education Political Science Psychology Recreation Secondary Education Biology w Chemistry w Physics Sociology/Social Work Special Education
NEW HYBRID MEDICAL ASSISTANT
CLASSES OFFERED IN EFFINGHAM The Lake Land College Medical Assistant Program is expanding to the Lake Land College Kluthe Center in Effingham beginning this fall.
scheduling and billing and clinical duties may include patient care, phlebotomy and injections. The Medical Assistant program is available as a two-year associate in applied science degree or one-year certificate program.
“We are excited to offer hybrid classes at the Kluthe Center, because “NEARLY approximately half of our current 100 PERCENT OF students are from the Effingham MEDICAL ASSISTANT area,” said Medical Assistant STUDENTS AT Instructor Molly Yeske. LAKE LAND COLLEGE WERE With a hybrid class, students take classes online and meet one night EMPLOYED WITHIN ONE MONTH OF per week in person at the Kluthe GRADUATION.” Center or on campus. “Medical Assistant is a good way to enter the health care field” said Yeske. Medical Assistant is a special admission program that trains students in both administrative and clinical duties in health care settings. Administrative duties of the medical assistant may include assistance with office procedures,
APPLY FOR MEDICAL ASSISTANT TODAY! THE DEADLINE TO ENROLL IS MAY 1.
According to the O Net Online, this career field is expected to grow by 13 percent in Illinois by 2026. Lake Land College is preparing students well with a near perfect employment rate upon graduation. Yeske stated, “Nearly 100 percent of Medical Assistant students at Lake Land College were employed within one month of graduation.”
For more information about the Medical Assistant program and registration for classes visit lakelandcollege.edu/high-demandprograms/medical-assistant or contact Yeske at 217-234-5055 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
GET STARTED ONLINE @ LAKELANDCOLLEGE.EDU/SCHEDULES LAKE LAND COLLEGE IS NEAR YOU! Take a class in one of our regional extension centers!
EASTERN REGION CENTER 224 South Sixth St. Marshall, Illinois 62441 217-826-8490
KLUTHE CENTER FOR HIGHER EDUCATION & TECHNOLOGY 1204 Network Centre Blvd. Effingham, Illinois 62401 217-540-3555
WESTERN REGION CENTER 600 East First St. Pana, Illinois 62557 217-562-5000
WORKFORCE DEVELOPMENT CENTER 305 Richmond Ave. East Mattoon, Illinois 61938 217-235-2222
LAKE LAND COLLEGE IS COMMITTED to maintaining a working and learning environment that promotes equal opportunity and affirmative action and that is free from unlawful discrimination and harassment. It is the policy of Lake Land College not to engage in discrimination or harassment against any person because of race, color, sex, age, religion, national origin, ancestry, disability, marital or civil union status, veteran status, sexual orientation or any basis of discrimination precluded by applicable federal and state statutes. This policy applies to admission and access to and participation, treatment and employment in the College’s programs, activities, and services. The following campus office is assigned the responsibility for ensuring compliance with this policy as well as federal and state statutes and regulations concerning affirmative action and equal access: Office of the Director of Human Resources 217-234-5210. Human Resources Office Complaint forms and procedures for filing can be obtained through Counseling Services or Human Resources. In addition, these offices will maintain current copies of appropriate laws, regulations, and policies.
SUMMER CLASSES BEGIN JUNE 3 REGISTER BY MAY 31
INTERSESSION BEGINS MAY 13
FOR LAKER VISIT DAY JUNE 20
LAKE LAND COLLEGE w 217-234-5253
NON-PROFIT ORGANIZATION ECRWSS U.S. POSTAGE PAID PREMIERE PRINT GROUP
5001 Lake Land Blvd. Mattoon, IL 61938
Summer term begins June 3 and Intersession begins May 13 Visit: lakelandcollege.edu/summer-online/ to get started
Volume 4, Issue 3 -Overcoming Obstacles to Become an Educator -New Online Options in Office Professional Majors -Medical Assistant Now Offer...
Published on Apr 5, 2019
Volume 4, Issue 3 -Overcoming Obstacles to Become an Educator -New Online Options in Office Professional Majors -Medical Assistant Now Offer...