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@GCC The Voice Newspaper

Wednesday, Nov. 16, 2016


Volume 64, Issue 6


Page 2 Wednesday, Nov. 16, 2016

Donald Trump wins race for presidency.


Empty Bowl fundraiser feeds the hungry.

Native American Classic showcases junior college basketball talent from across the United States.

P. 5

P. 4

Campus Pulse

P. 10

What is your favorite Thanksgiving side dish and why?

Cas Baurtista Psychology

Man Bui Engineering

Skylar Henry Biochemisty

Bernice Mendoza Behavioral Health

Kelsey Smothers General Arts

Mark Ustayev Medical

“Tamales because they taste so good and its basically tradition.”

“Candied yams because it has marshmallows.”

“Stuffing! Anything that is mostly bread is all right with me.”


“Pumpkin pie because my mother only makes it once a year and it is amazing.”

“Turkey with cranberry sauce.”


623-845-3820 Chelsea Isabella che2147142@maricopa. edu

BUSINESS MANAGER 623-845-3822 Jessica Snyder jessica.snyder@

6000 W. Olive Ave. Vol. 64, Glendale, AZ 85302 Issue 6 High Tech 2, Room 125 SPORTS EDITOR FREELANCE Seth Askelson Frankie Wauneka Adrian Pelayo Lucy Denton Aida Guadarrama STAFF REPORTERS Davonty Craven Michael Nguyen Jordan Nelson Michael Arbizo Genevieve Copeland Jurgen Soto Angelica Sosa Mia McAllister ADVISER Justin Pinzon Jenna Duncan 623-845-3914 jenna.duncan@gccaz. PAGE DESIGNER edu Ingrid Sanora

The VOICE is the student newspaper of Glendale Community College and is published bi-weekly during the fall and spring semesters. It is distributed on campus with a circulation of 2,000. Unsigned editorials reflect the view(s) of the editorial board of The VOICE. Signed editorials and columns reflect the views and opinions of the author(s) and are not necessarily the views of The VOICE. ADVERTISING Paid advertising in The VOICE does not reflect the views of the editors, staff or campus. Classifieds or personal advertising is a service to the GCC community. We reserve the right to refuse advertising due to content. For more information, please contact 623-845-3820.

LETTER POLICY Letters to the editors are encouraged. Typed or legibly written letters may be submitted to The Voice by mail or may be delivered to High Tech Center 2, Room 125. Include full name (no aliases) and a phone number for verification. The VOICE reserves the right to edit letters for style, content, or length. Letters should be limited to 300 words, and must be received by Tuesday (eight days before publication) Instagram: @thevoice_gcc

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PERSPECTIVE Black Friday preparations start earlier every year

Wednesday, Nov. 16, 2016

The reality of Black Friday does not always live up to the expectations.

Denisha Gregory Reporter The VOICE

Black Friday is on the horizon. As a retail worker, preparation for Black Friday starts months in advance. Christmas decorations go up right after Halloween. “It's so hard to keep an eye on the merchandise because there are so many shoppers who rush in that at any time someone can walk out without paying.” Russel Young of Ross said. For many shoppers, there are a few Black Friday preparations. that can make theexperience easier. Below are a few recommendations for anyone who plans on doing some early Christmas shopping or is just interested in the excitement of the Black Friday rush. Make a List Creating a wish list helps to

make shopping a smooth process. best offers. the other can go try to find the Finding what you are be looking Patience is key item you are looking for. “Well, for can be a challenge, especially Patience is key during holiday to shop smart, no item is worth when there might be 100 people shopping, especially Black fighting for or even putting who want the same item. Friday. The lines can loop around your life in danger and for those Knowing what you need makes it the store before shopping as well working retail, expect the worst easier to find. as when chickening out. From but also prepare for the better, it's Choose the store wisely previous experience as a shopper a fun experience from both sides,” Most stores will have similar and retail worker, bringing said Gardiel Rodarte. deals on the hot items of the snacks and a friend helps. Having Black Friday can be a crazy season. Picking the store that someone with you makes looking experience but overall it is fun has most of what you want will for what you want easier because and memorable. Best wishes save you time. Some stores one person can wait in line and during this holiday season. such as Kohl’s, will be offering Kohl’s shopping Corrections 1. In the “Trails smoke shop hiring for any interested incentives. Kohl's students” story, Eric Lopez was the writer of that story, not will give you $15 Justin Pinzon. for every $50 you 2. In the Fashion feature, students Felicya Ptak and Nivri spend in Kohl's Parker were mixed up cash. Kohl’s 3. In the “Empty Bowls fundraises on main campus” story, cash is a coupon Ms. DeLaney's name was spelled incorrectly and the quotes in that holds a cash the story were unofficial. It was further reported that the ART value that is good department did not confirm any connection to Plowshares. towards your next purchase. You The Voice apologizes for these mistakes. want to pick the store that has the

Aida Guadarrama/Freelance

Montufar Tree Service 602-330-5821

Tree trimming and removal. Includes palm trees. 17 years experience/ Family owned. Free Estimates.

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Trump wins presidency with 290 electoral votes Angelica Sosa Reporter


Hillary Clinton was ahead of Donald Trump in the polls by 4 percentage points on Nov. 7, according to a Washington Post-ABC News Tracking Poll. It was neck and neck by Nov. 8. The country closely watched the visual map of the country and pondered which states would completely change colors. The day before the elections was nerve-racking. Candidates rushed to win over swing states, and people stopped to think about who they wanted to run this country. Election Day itself was more hectic, as people rushed to the voting booths and the candidates bit their nails, wondering if they would be the new leader of America.The race was long and no one knew where it would lead us. Whenever we thought we had a clear choice, the chimes would go off and it would go back and forth between the votes. The outcome was Donald Trump with 290 electoral votes and Hillary Clinton with 232. Our new president-elect gave his victory speech, asking for America to come together and become one, to hold the unity that our country represents. The public’s reaction was mixed, as some dissapointed voters protested the outcome. While others cheered for our new leader. Is this the choice that we Americans really wanted though? A few students from GCC were Aida Guadarrama/Freelance asked “How do you feel about the outcome of this President-elect, Donald Trump is victorious over Hillary Clinton, Nov. 7. election?”,Zachary Taylor, age 21, responded. “I am disappointed and dissatisfied with the majority of them.” disappointed, I felt like our vote did not really count.” Another student, Jesus Barrio, age 20, replied, “I was The students were then asked how they think Donald


onald Trump is our President-elect and

we are wondering what he will do next. -Angelica Sosa Trump will do in his new leadership role? Taylor said “I cannot say what is to come in the future. I will say, that this election signifies the end of what was left of the Republican party. We cannot do anything about it, except prepare for the worst, and hope things don’t get out of hand,” Barrio said “It is laughable, like a bad joke when you hear the title.” The people were left in awe as we are the ones who elected him. It all seems too sudden. Donald Trump is our President-elect and we are wondering what he will do next. The country will stick by him through thick and thin. Trump says he wants us to be united, and that the country should come together instead of divided. The doubled ended sword named Donald Trump is the United States of America’s President.

Hillary Clinton faces a surprising defeat in close race Angelica Sosa Reporter


There is one day that we are all divided. A day we are red, blue, purple, or gold. That day is Election Day. The day when every American stops what they need to do and for maybe an hour or more wait to vote in a booth. After the vote is cast, the country waits, to find out what color each state will be. It is like a guessing game, sometimes the results surprise us. Sometimes they are expected but, it all depends on the votes. This year our country was painted red, meaning the Republican candidate won the election. That also means that there are three losing candidates. That canidate is Hillary Clinton, the Democratic nominee. With her head held high, Hillary congratulated Donald Trump.

Though the race was close, Clinton was expected to win the start of Election Day. But things changed drastically. The country watched as the bells chimed, each giving the latest report on what state went to which candidate. Many gasped, some cried in the stands of Clinton’s room; it seemed that in the end, it was all for nothing. With Clinton giving a speech about how she lost, she felt the disappointment. Regardless she admitted defeat, but did not let it stand in her way. Clinton said in her concession speech on Nov. 9, “This is not the outcome we wanted or we worked so hard for” but that we “owe him (Trump) an open mind and the chance to lead”in her speech. In response to the elections, some Clinton supporters protested in some states like Oregon and New Jersey.

Protestors took to the streets, stopping traffic and objecting that they did not want Donald Trump as their president. It may not be what they want but this is the outcome. Clinton accepts it and hopes for the best. On Election Day there is always going to be a winner, but there will always be a loser as well. No matter who is in charge there will always be a mix of emotions. We cannot get what we want all the time. Some accept it, others lash out. But Hillary Clinton has set an example to follow, keeping her head high as she faced a candidate who said outrageous things to the country, and the country rewarded him for it. Clinton was defeated, but it will not stop her from working for this country.

Jordan Nelson/Freelance President-nominee Hillary Clinton, Nov. 8.

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LIFESTYLES Ceramics Club feeds hungry through The Empty Bowls event

Wednesday, Nov. 16, 2016

Michael Arbizo Reporter


The holiday season is all about helping those in need so they can enjoy basic necessities others take for granted. The Glendale Community Ceramics Department/Club and the office of Student Life & Leadership are doing exactly that by co-sponsoring an event called The Empty Bowl. The purpose of this event is to raise funds for the Rio Vista Center, a local non-profit organization which provides services for the community, particularly feeding the homeless. During the holidays they also provide food boxes and turkeys for families who can afford them. The students of Esmeralda DeLaney’s ceramics classes and Ceramics Club start out with 1,000 pounds of clay and create the one-of-a kind bowls from September until early November. The dishwasher safe bowls are then sold at The Empty Bowl event which takes

place on campus, Nov. 16 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Breezeway, located in front of the Student Union. Ceramic bowls purchased for $10 come with a small cup of soup which is provided by the cafeteria. As explained by Professor DeLaney “This small bowl of soup, bread, and water is supposed to represent a 500 calories meal, which is what people in third world countries have to live on daily.” She said. The Empty Bowl is an event sponsored by various MCCCD colleges such as Phoenix College, Mesa Community College, and Sc. This event is so widespread within MCCCD colleges because it is a great way for students to give back to the community. “It’s a good way of helping people who are less fortunate. We are lucky to even be going to school…How many people would love to do that? They don’t even have a house,” Professor DeLaney said. For more information on volunteering or donating to the Rio Vista Center, located at 16 Street and Southern Road,

Michael Arbizo/The VOICE Ceramics Club students put their talent to use and create one-of-a-kind bowls to help others.

Students support local events at First Friday Genevieve Copeland Freelance The VOICE

Every month, thousands of people from across the valley take to the streets of downtown Phoenix to enjoy live music, a variety of food, and an eclectic collection of local artwork. This is the product of a citywide tradition of First Friday, where the goal is to bring awareness to a purpose such as art and culture. However, the celebration does not stop there. As the community continues to expand outwards and finally establishing its own roots, art appreciation is slowly making its way into the West Valley. To avoid the long commute and insane traffic, First Friday participants can head out and support Estrella Mountain Community College’s very own DancEstrella. DancEstrella is a performing dance company that hosts four local shows every semester. “What makes us different from the other colleges is that the majority of the dances are created by the students,”

said Janaea Lyn McAlee, the artistic director of DancEstrella. “Every student gets to choreograph and perform their collaborative pieces.” The actual dances are conceptualized by what the student is inspired by, whether it would be quotes, ideas, or life events. Dance styles can range from modern to hip hop to ballet, but are remotely defined through the performer’s individual movement of style. McAlee has been diligently working with 21 dancers since September in preparation for the event’s theme of Hidden in Plain Sight. For dance major, Antonette Fleming, this would be her third show and is already familiar with the grueling process of working behind the scenes. “We’d practice once a week during regular class days going over the dances for the event, but as we near the actual event, we have rehearsals for three nights a week,” she said. Fleming is also performing in four dance pieces, which includes debuting her own choreography labeled

“Surroundings.” The dance troupe dedicates at least two and a half hours in the studio to ensure that they are wholly prepared for opening night. Inside the dance studio of the school’s new Performing Arts Center, first time performer, Esmeralda Castro, is wrapping up her rehearsal for the day. Donned in her usual uniform consisting of tights, ballet slippers, a leotard, and a ballet bun, her anticipation is evident as she proudly looks at the event’s schedule. “So far, it is an amazing opportunity for me as this is my first semester participating; I feel that I can grow as a performer and as a dancer,” Castro said. “I’m practically getting hands on experience with choreographing, and I can’t wait to display the creations on stage.” The ultimate goal for McAlee is to maintain an inclusive and supportive group of dancers and sharing their passion with the community. She wants to introduce and curate a wider interest for dance to the West Valley.

What the audience can expect is a show that is produced in the same manner as they would see in a professional company. There will be 13 pieces that are made up of solos, duets, and group performances. In collaboration with resident composer, David Anderson, there will be a live music accompaniment. It will be an hour’s worth of creative entertainment that will engage with a magnitude of emotions. “The audience will be taken on a journey exploring different ideas of what it means to be hidden in plain sight. The goal is for the audience to have a really moving experience and to be thought provoking. I really want it to touch them,” McAlee stated. The show titled “Hidden in Plain Sight” will run for two days from Friday, December 2 to Saturday, December 3. Show times are at 3 and 7 p.m. on both days. The event is free and open to the general public at the EMCC Performing Arts Center, 3000 N. Dysart Road, Avondale, Arizona.

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In a few words, how would you describe your fashion st yle?


Michael Ertz

Nichelle Long

“Practical and simple with a little bit of layering for variety.”

“Just plain simple and stupid.”

“Dark Gothic.”

Jason Shreiber

Marcus S.C. Young

Derrik Daniels General Sudies



“Quirky, fun, and colorful!”

“Vintage, Victorian.”


Creative Writing

Mickey Nab

“My sense of style is a mis-mash of things. A bit goth, a bit costumy. Kinda Wednesday 13 or Marilyn Manson.”

“Comfortable, BOHO, been described as hippie.”

Alexandrea Wilson Arts

Fine Arts


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GCC community celebrates contribution of veterans Michael Arbizo Reporter


In a time of great political divide one common thread many Americans agree on is the need to appreciate and celebrate our veterans. Glendale Community College did just that by hosting a veteran’s celebration event commemorating the 75-year anniversary of Pearl Harbor and the birthday of the Marine Corp which celebrated 241 years of service. The event was held on Nov 10 between 10am and 1pm in the center mall on campus. Among the various speakers were Glendale Mayor Jerry Weiers, Silvestre S. Herrera Jr., and Chris Spicer, GCC’s advocate for veteran’s success. Jeff Senour finished the guest speaker portion of the ceremony with a live performance of his song “You won’t be forgotten” which he wrote in tribute for first responders, police officers, and all who serve or have served in the U.S. military. The event also included a ribbon signing activity all in attendance were encouraged to write the name of a loved one, or family member who has served in the military or are currently serving. Those ribbons will be transported to

Pearl Harbor with Chris Spicer and more than 22 other veteran heroes from the state of Arizona to celebrate the 75-year anniversary of Pearl Harbor. Chris Spicer will have the privilege of attending the ceremony in Hawaii with Ray Sanchez, the oldest surviving veteran of Pearl Harbor. “Sanchez will be 105 years old by the time we go in December and this guy still lifts weights every day. He puts some of us to shame!” Spicer said jokingly. Spicer, who is a veteran himself, explained that it is truly an honor to go to Hawaii with other incredible veterans who have sacrificed so much for our country. Spicer is very appreciative of all the support veterans receive from the community and the Glendale Community College family. a Though Veterans Day is celebrated on Nov. 11, gratitude from civilians can be shown every day. This heartfelt event was a reminder to show appreciation for all those who have served to protect the freedoms of this nation. If you would like to contribute to the GoFundMe account to help out with the costs of the Pearl Harbor 75th Anniversary Project visit: http://www.

Michael Arbizo/The Voice Above top, Silvestre S. Herrera Jr. speaks about his father’s experience in the military. Bottom, Student show their support of veterans by displaying yellow ribbons. Bottom right, Silvestre Herrera Jr., Mayor Jerry Weiers, Chris Spicer and Chuck Pierce present the mayor with a prestigious Medal of Valor.

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CAMPUS LIFE Stargazers observe night sky at GCC North campus Wednesday, Nov. 16, 2016

Lucy Denton Freelance


Aida Guadarrama/Freelance Extra credit opportunities for helping to set up ASTRO Club stargazing event.

A stargazing event is held in the GCC North parking lot every couple of months by the ASTRO club and the Astronomy Department. This event provides food, stars and intelligent converstaion. It is open to the public, and provides many benefits to students at Glendale Community College. The ASTRO Club is mainly involved in this event to answer questions anyone may have at the event and members set up the telescopes and make themselves available to answer questions. Sally Watt, Keith Watt, and Brian Gleim are the three professors who teach in the astronomy department. They hold these events for a couple of different reasons. They like to show their students certain aspects about the sky and the equipment in person. “A lot of the information we go over in class is very technical on how to work these telescopes to see exactly the correct point in the sky, and has helped many of my students understand their notes better” professor Brian Gleim said.


realized, though, how cool it is to

see certain things in the sky — GCC student Jenn Butkiewicz These professors also give out extra credit to students who attend these events, helping students who might be falling behind in their grades. Students may even earn volunteer hours for helping set up. Having a family-oriented setting for this event is a way to encourage the community to be involved. The professors bring their kids as well, and allow them to enjoy the event as a whole. “I have been to this event a couple of times. Honestly, I first went to only receive some extra credit for my class. What I realized, though, was how cool it is to see certain things in the sky,” GCC student Jenn Butkiewicz stated.

She also explained how visualizing certain points in the sky helped her understand concepts that she had problems with in her astronomy lecture class. The ASTRO Club tries to give as much notice as one week before the actual event. However, they have had multiple rescheduling problems due to weather. Planning the event is more complicated than it seems. Depending on complications like weather and turbulence in the air, the dates can change. Also, if there is a lunar eclipse or an interesting event happening in the sky, the ASTRO club tries to plan around that as well. “The GCC North campus is not as fond of our events as they should be. It is a lot of work to keep the campus open after hours, and get security to agree. If we had more of a support from the community, we could hold more events,” said GCC professor Sally Watt. All in all, this event should be recognized for the beautiful experience it provides. As well as, the different opportunities it provides for GCC students and their families.

Bledsoe gets Suns first win in overtime Justin Pinzon Reporter


Eric Bledsoe and the Phoenix Suns took on Damian Lillard and the Portland Trailblazers Wednesday, Nov. 2 and got their very first win of the season in overtime. The Phoenix Suns, Who had a rocky start to the season, started out with an 0-4 record had to play a Trailblazers team with a powerhouse frontcourt with Damian Lillard and CJ McCollum. The Phoenix Suns led on both forward TJ Warren who had 27 points in the entire game and point guard Eric Bledsoe who although shot terribly had 20 points in the game. The Suns recent superstar shooting guard Devin Booker had a cold night as he only had a total of 15 points on 6 of 15 shooting. The Trailblazers on two superstars, Damian Lillard who also shot horrendously finished the game with a total of 27 points on 9 of 22 shooting. His counterpart CJ McCollum had a little better shooting night finishing with 24 points on 8 of 18 shooting. Throughout the game the Suns and the Trailblazers went back and forth scoring but it was the fourth quarter that really got people out of their seats. With a score tied at 101 points apiece, the Suns gave the ball to Eric Bledsoe with

6.7 seconds left in the game and hit a layup with 1.1 seconds left in the game. With the Trailblazers down by two points Mason Plumlee inbounded the ball to Meyers Leonard and he scored a wide open layup to tie the game at 103 points and send it into overtime. In overtime things got very interesting for Suns shooting guard Devin Booker. Booker gave the Suns eight points in overtime before getting his sixth and final foul on an and-one layup to Damian Lillard with 6.4 seconds left in the game tied at 115 points apiece. With 6.4 seconds left in the game, TJ Warren inbounded the ball to Eric Bledsoe who was guarded by Damian Lillard. Bledsoe took a few dribbles and then did something much unexpected, goes sinks a step back three pointer for the win. With Eric Bledsoe hitting the game winning shot and ending the losing streak for the Suns fan Cade Neil said “It’s probably one of the best feelings; it’s one of the best games I’ve been to in a long time.” The Suns had an impressive win and shows great potential for the rest of a long and tough season. The Suns showed that they may be young but they can still win games.


Page 9 Wednesday, Nov. 16, 2016

Young Americans for Liberty encourage students to express free speech





5. Michael Alan Arbizo/The VOICE

1. Club president Kaleb Anderson is joined by community organizers Francisco Owen and Emily Parry. 2. Even Peter Griffith exercises his right of free speech 3. The Free Speech Ball on display for students to voice their opinions. 4. YAL encourage GCC students to be active in politics and free speech activities. 5. An eager student signs up for more information on YAL.

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Wednesday, Nov. 16, 2016

Native American Classic prepares meeting of athletes, cultures

Native American Classic is hosted by Tohono O’odham and set to take place Nov.17 through Nov. 19. It showcases some of the best junior college competition from across the U.S.

Davonty Craven Freelance The VOICE

The second annual Native American Basketball Classic is set to take place Nov. 17_Nov. 19. The tournament showcases some of the best junior college competition from across the United States. The NABC is hosted each year by Tohono O’odham Community College in conjunction with another junior college. Last year, the Glendale Community College Gauchos, previously ranked No. 1, co-hosted the tournament at GCC. This year it will be co-hosted by, and held at, Pima Community College. Contenders in the men’s games this year include the NJCAA Division 1 National Champion Salt Lake Community College, No. 13 Midland College, New Mexico Junior College, Pima Community College, Pascua Yaqui, GCC and TOCC. The women’s basketball contenders in the tournament are NJCAA Division 1 national tournament team Gillette College, NJCAA Division 2 semifinalist

Pima Community College, Division 2 runner-up Illinois Central, Elite 1 Academy, GCC and TOCC. The event is not just a basketball tournament but a chance for people to break through the barriers between the two cultures along, some organizers have said. “The efforts are to provide the best possible experience to the college participating and the Native student athletes and for those who are in attendance we plan to blow their mind not only with the athletic abilities of the athletes but with the ripe fruits that the Native culture can bear,” Native American Classic founder Matthew Vargas said. The overall goal of the Native American classic is to remove the social barrier and give different people the opportunity to gain new relationships and get a deeper view of the Native American culture. Culture is the make-up of the community, but people only know what they see so as we take that into account we try to be that transition to learning about something new. In addition to great basketball, the Native American

Freelance/Frankie Wauneka

Classic tournament will feature live Native American performers and demonstrations, in the grass courtyard east of the Glendale Community College gymnasium. Traditional Native American dance performances, cultural songs and contemporary entertainment will be featured on the stage both days. This year the festivities are going to be bigger and better bringing back some of the same competition along with adding some new schools who are also nationally recognized. “The Native American Classics first year was definitely a hit and the competition was great I cannot wait to see what is in store for next year,” said Damin Lopez. “It’s a great way to get our guys into some new things our overall goal is growth and appreciation you can’t be one sided in life so why not break down barriers now and get out of your comfort zone,” said GCC basketball head, coach Damin Lopez.

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LIFESTYLES Fitness center hosts a member appreciation day

Wednesday, Nov. 16, 2016

Michael Arbizo Reporter


Member Appreciation is very important to the Glendale Community College Fitness Center and on Nov. 1 they celebrated their members by hosting a Member Appreciation Day. This event included exercise demonstrations, free healthy snacks, and giveaways. “We wanted to say thanks and this was a nice way to show our members” said Fitness Center Manager Margo Bates. She was joined by the Exercise Science and Nutrition Club who see fitness an important part of everyone’s daily routine. The Fitness Center has about 1,400 members according to Bates. Though this seems like a lot of people for the on campus center there is always room for more. “You never feel like you are waiting for equipment. We could always have more members.” Bates said. Degree certified instructors are always present on site to help members successfully achieve their workout goals. “The instructors help so much and there is always of lot of variety of things to do here” GCC international student and Fitness Center member Sunniva Juliussen said. The facilities also offer an Adapted Fitness Center which caters to those with disabilities. The equipment is specifically designed to give them a safe and comprehensive workout. EIM Students, veterans, and students enrolled in 6 credits or more get great pricing on joining the GCC Fitness Center. The center even offers a free guest pass (one per semester) which can be used to try out the Fitness Center. Paid membership for the Fitness Center also includes a variety of instructor taught workout classes including Yoga, Kickboxing, and Zumba just to name a few. Members who join the Fitness Center are also granted access to use the facilities at North Fitness Center which is located at GCC North campus. The main campus fitness hours are Monday thru Thursday 5 a.m..-8p.m., Friday 5 p.m.-7p.m., and Saturday 6 a.m.noon. For more information on pricing and classes offered visit:

THE VOICE/Michael Arbizo Fitness Center Member Appreciation Day Nov. 1. Participants included: physical education instructors, Kerry Taft and Suzie Kimball and student, Sunniva Juliussen, practicing different workouts.

HA! GOT YOUR ATTENTION. Ad space for sale Contact Jessica 623-845-3822

FREELANCERS WANTED Do you like to write? Does photography interest you?

The Voice wants you! Stop by HT2-125 and meet the Editor-in-Chief, Chelsea Isabella, or contact her at Let your voice be heard. Be a part of the student produced newspaper at Glendale Community College.

The Voice Volume 64 Issue 6  
The Voice Volume 64 Issue 6