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*Bricolage Issue 32 Call for Submissions!
*Bricolage, the Literary and Visual Arts Journal at the UW, is accepting submissions for short prose, poetry, and visual art to put into our 32nd journal, coming out in spring 2014. This is a great opportunity for UW students, faculty, and alumni to get published in the oldest literary and visual arts journal on campus. The deadline for submissions is February 21, 2014, but we want to see your beautiful words and art right now! All guidelines for submissions can be found here:
http://bricolageuw.wordpress.com/submissions/ and for updates on everything Bricolage, like our Facebook page: https://www.facebook.com/bricouw
Questions? Email firstname.lastname@example.org
The UW College of Education is currently recruiting for its new Leadership in Higher Education (LHE) Master’s Program for Autumn 2014 enrollment. This 45-credit program prepares graduates for careers in all sectors of postsecondary education and is designed for those just starting out as well as current higher education professionals seeking to advance. Both full-time and part-time enrollment options are available. Full-time students can complete the program in one academic year. The application deadline is January 10, 2014.
The application form and guidelines are now live.
Attend the information session to learn more!
Leadership in Higher Education Information Session
Thursday, Nov. 21 at 6pm in Miller 320, University of Washington Campus
If you would like to attend, please Register Here to help us with our planning. For questions or more information contact Jessica Salvador, Graduate Staff Assistant, at email@example.com or (206) 221-8384.
Join us for Shadow Days
Want to test-drive the Foster Full-time MBA Program? There's no better way than participating in a Shadow Day. Experience a day in the life of a Foster MBA Student. You will shadow a first year MBA student by attending class and club activities and connecting with current students. We will be hosting Shadow Days on November 25th
and November 26th
. Register now by emailing us at firstname.lastname@example.org
. In your email, please indicate your date preference. Space is limited on each date, so please contact us soon if you would like to participate. If you are unable to join us on one of these dates, we will be offering class visits and additional Shadow Days in 2014.
In honor of Trans Awareness Week, QMed invites you to a panel discussion about providing care that is respectful and affirming of Trans people.
Date: Thursday, November 21st
Place: Health Sciences T-531
The program will begin with a "Trans 101" overview of basic concepts and the health disparities that affect the Trans community by Marsha Botzer, founder of Ingersoll Gender Center. We will then hear from some awesome providers about their experiences caring for Trans patients. Regardless of your knowledge or previous exposure to this topic, we welcome you to come learn and ask questions.
Dinner will be provided so please RSVP here so we have enough food! Please email email@example.com for any accessibility needs or concerns.
We are graduate students in Counseling Psychology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, and we would really appreciate your help recruiting participants for an IRB-approved research project!
Our study explores the way distress is expressed in diverse populations and what role cultural factors play in that expression. We are contacting you because your university is well known for having a strong commitment to multiculturalism and a diverse student body, and we would love to gain a better understanding of your students' life experiences! We would be very grateful if you could distribute our participant recruitment flyer on any listservs or other forums you feel would be relevant. Please take a look at the attached materials, and let us know if you have any questions or concerns.
We thank you for your time and consideration, and for your dedication to your students.
Joel Thomas, Julia Benjamin, and Numan Turan
UW-Madison Department of Counseling Psychology
When going through difficult life events are you more likely to…
If you are over 18 and have had a traumatic experience, we’d appreciate your help! Our study is easy to participate in — simply complete a brief survey found at the link below. Anyone who completes the survey will be entered into a drawing to win $50!
Follow the link below to LEARN MORE. (Note: The link will take you to the secure site of the University of Wisconsin's contracted online survey vendor, Qualtrics). https://uwmadison.qualtrics.com/SE/?SID=SV_6xjXvmk0ZmQgquF
What you should know:
· Approximately 400 respondents are expected and two $50 Visa gift cards will be awarded, thus the odds of winning are 1 in 200.
· The survey should take between 10-15 minutes of your time.
· Participation in this research is entirely voluntary and can be discontinued at any time.
· Responses are completely anonymous (survey responses will not be associate with any personally identifying information).
If you have any comments, questions or concerns about this study or invitation, please contact the Principal Investigator, UW-Madison Professor, Dr. Takuya Minami at:firstname.lastname@example.org, or student researcher Joel Thomas at email@example.com
QUEER API NARRATIVES is a safe space for ALL those who identify as queer AND Asian, Asian American, or Pacific Islander. It is a safe and anonymous event to have discussions of lived experiences and find solidarity among one another. Please invite others who you think will benefit from this event. Free snacks will be provided!
Date: December 6th, from 3:00 - 4:00PM in the Q Center.
Hosted by: Asian Student Commission, Pacific Islander Student Commission, Queer Student Commission, UW Q Center
New resource for LGBTIQQAP+ Physicists
Welcome to the first website for lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, intersex, queer, questioning, asexual, pansexual, not-cisgender and not-straight (as well as friendly cis and straight) physicists. This resource website has come out of a need for resources for LGBTIQQAP+ physicists. It is our hope that it expands into a networking resource for young TIQQAPBLG+ physicists and students to find mentors, a place to find resources for laboratories and universities to make their physics departments more BTIQQAPLG+ friendly, as well as a hosting of information of get togethers of GLBTIQQAP+ physicists and friends.
We have recently completed our Best Practices Guide for physics departments! It includes a list of suggestions that your department can enact to make it more inclusive and welcoming towards LGBT+ students and faculty.
If you would like to join our mailing list, please join the the Google Group below. If you are an out physicist, please consider e-mailing us so that we can add you our Out Physicists List, which will help other physicists network with you. If you would like to offer your skills and talents towards this cause, please contact us.
We look forward to meeting you and continuing to build this community!
All the wavelengths of the rainbow,
Hall Health Mental Health
Fall Quarter Groups 2013
1. LGBTQ & Questioning Group: Wednesdays 1:30 to 3:00 pm. Ongoing. Starting TBA. The purpose of this group is to provide a safe, supportive, and affirming environment where individuals can explore thoughts and feelings around sexual orientation. Members can be individuals who are anywhere in the lifelong "coming-out" process, which includes: people who may be uncertain and are questioning their sexual orientation, people who may be coming out as lesbian, gay, bisexual, or queer, and people who struggle with "being in the closet" at work or school, with friends, and with their families. If you're interested in the group or have questions, please contact the group facilitator, Ryli Webster, MSW, LICSW, 206-543-5030, option #4 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
2. DBT Skills Group: (Dialectical Behavioral Therapy group). Mondays from 1:30-3:00 pm. Starting Monday, September 30, 2013. Ten weeks. Learn how to increase self-awareness, build relationship skills, manage crisis situations, and better control your emotions. Open to clients referred by their Hall Health Mental Health Clinic providers. Co-facilitated by Treg Isaacson, MA (221-7983) and Chia-Wen Chen, LMHC (543-3213).
3. Procrastination/Perfectionism Group: Two Sections - Wednesdays from 4:00 pm to 6:00 pm. and Fridays from 10:00 am to noon. Ongoing. There there are openings for both groups. Wednesday group start date TBA. This is group for folks who struggle with procrastinating and being perfectionist. Learn how to be less anxious about being anxious, which includes seeing clearly that there is no need to avoid experiencing anxiety. Facilitator: Ricardo Hidalgo, LMHC. Info at: 206-543-5030, option #4.
4. Mindfulness Meditation for Beginners: Three sections - Tuesdays 4:00 to 5:30 starting October 22, 2013; Wednesdays 8:30 to 10:00 am starting October 23; and Thursdays 10:00 to 11:30 am starting October 17. Eight weeks. Mindfulness meditation is a practice that involves cultivating attention to the present moment in a nonjudgmental manner. The benefits of mindfulness meditation have been widely studied and include alleviating symptoms of depression and anxiety, increasing capacity for attention and concentration, improving self-esteem, enhancing resilience to stress. No prior knowledge or experience is required. Participants will be provided with materials, instruction and support for building and sustaining a meditation practice. To enroll contact the Mental Health Clinic at (206) 543-5030 option #4. For questions e-mail or phone the group facilitator, Meghann Gerber, Psy.D.: (206) 221-7941; email@example.com
5. Mindfulness Meditation Follow-up Group: Thursdays from noon to 1:30 pm. Starting October 3, 2013. Ongoing. For those who are already familiar with mindfulness meditation and want to continue in an open, ongoing, weekly group. An 8-week commitment is recommended. Facilitated by Meghann Gerber, PsyD. Contact Meghann at 206-543-5030 option #4.
6. Mindfulness for Anxiety Group: Tuesdays 2:00 to 3:30 pm. Starting October 15, 2013. Eight weeks. Explore common signs of anxiety and learn how to approach the anxiety in your life and situations you tend to avoid. If you are interested in learning more about the group, please contact co-facilitators Carey DeMartini, at firstname.lastname@example.org, or Chia-Wen Chen at email@example.com.
Cost of all groups: $43 per session ($40 No Show Fee without 24 hour notice). Insurance may cover fees, please check with your insurance carrier.
Where: Mental Health Clinic, Hall Health Center, 3rd Floor.
Register, get information, or ask questions at 206-543-5030, option #4 for any and all groups.
Go to http://depts.washington.edu/hhpccweb/content/clinics/mental-health/group-therapy-support-groups for more information about our groups.
I am writing to invite you to consider the National Student Exchange (NSE). NSE gives you an opportunity to experience a different area with its unique cultural and academic opportunities. Since NSE's beginning in 1968, more than 96,000 students have had the opportunity to participate in NSE, giving them the opportunity to:
· broaden their personal and educational perspectives
· experience new cultures
· explore new areas of study
· learn from different professors
· access new courses
· experience personal growth
· meet new people
· make new friends
· live in a different area
· investigate graduate schools
· seek future employment
Many returning UW students describe NSE as a life-changing experience which has made them more independent, self-confident and resourceful; expanded their risk-taking capabilities; and helped them better define their academic and career objectives. Students who have been on exchange return to UW with lasting friendships formed with students from all over the country.
Prior to exchange, you will develop a written agreement to ensure that the work you satisfactorily complete on exchange will count toward your degree program here. NSE operates with tuition reciprocity (tuition paid to our campus or at the in-state rates of the host campus) and federal financial aid portability. Your nomination for participation will be done by NSE at UW, with selection by the host campus being completed in March. With placement rates of 97 percent, our students can generally find a location to meet both their academic and personal objectives.
Think about it. Visit http://www.nse.org. Talk with your parents, adviser, and professors about this exciting opportunity. Then, plan to attend one of our information sessions where we will explain the details of the program, provide brochures, outline application procedures, and answer all of your questions.
The session schedule is:
Jan. 16, 1:30pm
Jan. 21, 10:30am
Jan. 27, 11:30am
Jan. 30, 12:30pm
Feb. 5, 2pm
All sessions take place in Mary Gates Hall 173R (enter through 171).
The priority deadline for application is February 6, 2014. Applications received February 7th through February 13th will be considered on a space-available basis.
Winter is just around the corner, which means it’s time to start thinking about the 2014 Martin Luther King, Jr. Day of Service! MLK, Jr. Day of Service is on January 20th, 2014, and the University of Washington Carlson Leadership & Public Service Center is partnering with the United Way of King County to coordinate a county-wide event honoring the life and legacy of Dr. King. Each year, this event engages over a thousand volunteers in service projects from all over the Greater King County region.
We are currently recruiting for Project Leaders! Project leaders select a specific service
site, and are responsible for recruiting volunteers to participate in their project. They will sign volunteers up with United Way, and help with facilitation at Kickoff and their service site during the Day of Service. Project Leader Registration Opens November 12th!
What does it mean to be a Project Leader? Tasks include:
• Recruit volunteers to join your MLK Day project
• Communicate with your host organization
• Communicate with volunteers who sign up for your project
• Use the United Way online registration system to sign upand register group members
• Help frame why this event & your specific service project are important for the volunteers
• Coordinate t-shirt pick for your group members
If you are unable to fill your project with people you know, there will be an opportunity to open your project up to individual volunteers in early January!
You can also read our Volunteer Project Leader Resource Manual by visiting http://www.washington.edu/carlson/register-for-an-mlk-day-service-project/.
If you are interested in participating in the Martin Luther King, Jr. Day of Service, but don’t want to be a Project Leader, registration for individuals will open on January 3.
Submit an Abstract for the 11th annual Western Regional International Health Conference (WRIHC)
April 4-6, 2014 in the HUB at the University of Washington, Seattle, WA
CLICK HERE TO SUBMIT YOUR ABSTRACT NOW!
Call for Abstracts: Posters and Presentations
Submission Deadline: December 15, 2013 (we will notify submitters of their status by February 1, 2014).
Criteria for Submission: Students, faculty, and professionals of all disciplines are invited to submit abstracts for posters and/or oral presentations on the conference theme of “Uncensored: Gender, Sexuality, & Social Movements in Global Health.”
The intent of this conference is to extend and amplify the dialogue surrounding gender, sexuality, and social movements in global health. By questioning and conversing, analyzing and disseminating ideas, and searching for what can be accepted within the inconsistencies, we can break down stigmas and stereotypes, and gain greater insight and understanding of these themes. And though there are significant challenges and problems to be addressed, there is also much to be celebrated: pleasure, creativity, empowerment, and rich cultural diversities.
We will be accepting approximately 30 posters through a competitive process and a very limited number of oral presentations. We are looking for presentations that speak to the following conference foci:
Voices & Visibility: Power, Media, & The Arts in Global Health
“If you want to tell the untold stories, if you want to give voice to the voiceless, you’ve got to find a language.” –Sir Ahmed Salman Rushdie.
This track will emphasize the importance of bearing witness and giving a voice to the voiceless, while addressing the complexities of power and privilege. It aims to explore the marginalized voices of people of all genders, the LGBTQ community, and social activists. By extending beyond the biomedical framework of global health, perhaps we can find a more equitable discourse of visions, aspirations, and change.
Perceptions Unspoken: Language, Culture, Rhetoric, & Religion
The Perceptions Unspoken Track highlights a variety of topics within regional cultural practices, identity and rhetoric surrounding sexuality, and personal perspectives within a larger community. Perceptions Unspoken focuses on topics that are often overlooked, but which have a large humanistic component. This track emphasizes the individual and intimate narratives and how individual stories impact the larger societal dialogue.
Seeking Justice for Vulnerable Populations
This track will highlight the interplay between power and gender within and around institutional frameworks. By attending these panel discussions, you will hear from experts with a variety of perspectives speaking about some crucial topics related to human rights, reproductive health, gender violence, and equal representation in conducting clinical trials.
Celebrating Gender & Sexuality
So often gender and sexuality and problematized and medicalized in global health, without acknowledging the joys, creativity, and diversities of gender and sexual expression in different cultures throughout the world. This track will explore these themes and look at what sexual health can mean–not just as the absence of disease, but as a vital component of overall well-being.
The People United: Advocacy, Activism, & Social Movements in Global Health
>From street protests to strikes, from community organizing to online campaigning, grassroots social movements have played a major role in shaping global health. In this track, we will focus on advocacy and activism, and discuss alternative viewpoints that challenge mainstream perceptions of global health and health care. Topics include political resistance, indigenous peoples movements, economic justice, and feminist perspectives on global health, among others.
The Modernization of Sexual Health: The Impact of Technological and Clinical Advancements on the Developing World
This track will explore the impact of technology and clinical services on gender and sexual health. Breakout sessions will address the role of globalization and social media in dating, sexuality, and identity development. Panelists will present innovative perspectives, ranging from new scientific technologies to emerging social movements.
Criteria for selection: The abstract committee will review all submissions by the following criteria: originality; organization; quality and clarity; methods and materials used; and relevance of the project to the conference foci.
Deadline: Late submissions will not be accepted. If you have any questions regarding an abstract submission, please contact Mariel Boyarsky at the Global Health Resource Center (GHRC) at firstname.lastname@example.org
Guidelines: All abstracts must be submitted in English. Total word count, excluding author names, affiliations and titles, must be under 250 words. Submissions with word counts far exceeding 250 will not be considered by the review committee. Handwritten abstracts will not be reviewed.
CLICK HERE TO SUBMIT YOUR ABSTRACT NOW!
Questions? Email me at email@example.com !!
Mariel Boyarsky, MPHc
2013-2014 WRIHC Conference Organizer
INDIAN LITERATURE AND CULTURE
ASIAN 203: Literature and Culture of Ancient and Classical India
Prof. Heidi Pauwels firstname.lastname@example.org
TTh 12:30-02:20 JHN 111 5 Credits VLPA/I&S (W Optional) SLN 10547 (+ 1 Friday quiz secton) counts toward South Asian major or minor
F 12:30-01:20 CMU 243 quiz section SLN 10548
F 01:30-02:20 CMU 243 quiz section SLN 10549
Introduction to ancient and classical Indian literature in its cultural context. Texts in English translation.
No exams! Open to Freshman, Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors.
The topic of this course is the literature and culture of ancient and classical India (South Asia). It covers the period from the middle of the second millennium BCE. through the end of the first millennium CE. During the course some of the most influential works of Indian tradition and world civilization will be read and discussed in their cultural context, with an eye especially to how these texts are interpreted and used in contemporary religion and politics. These include the Rigveda, the Ramayana, the Mahabharata and Bhagavadgita, poetic and dramatic works by Kalidasa, the Pancatantra, and early South Indian lyric poetry, in particular the Cilappatikaram. Although the works covered in the course were originally composed in Sanskrit or Tamil, they will be read in English translation. No knowledge of an Indian language is presupposed.
Student learning goals:
- Familiarity with Classical Indian literature and its context
- Understand Indian aesthetics
- Read and interpret texts with reference also to contemporary usage
- compose creative writing in different styles
General method of instruction:
Lecture Classical readings Discussion sections Screening of contemporary film versions of texts
Class assignments and grading:
6 weekly take-home discussion questions 1 creative writing project 1 final paper class and discussion participation
CHINESE LITERATURE AND CULTURE
CHIN 380 Premodern Chinese Narrative in Translation: The Story of the Stone
Prof. Chris Hamm email@example.com
T Th 1:30 - 3:20 DEN 211 5 Credits VLPA (W Optional) SLN 12317 counts toward Chinese major or minor
Chinese 380 will be devoted to the greatest of China’s pre -modern vernacular novels, The Dream of the Red Chamber, also known as The Story of the Stone. Through reading, discussion, and writing we will explore the novel’s characters, plot, and themes; its historical context, its reception, and its afterlife in Chinese literature and culture.
There are no formal prerequisites for the course. Previous university-level coursework in literature, and/or in Chinese literature, history, or culture, is recommended but not required. In order to succeed in the course, students must be prepared to keep up with the required reading (200+ pages a week), and must possess solid basic skills in English writing and composition.
JAPANESE LITERATURE AND CULTURE
JAPAN 360A The Literary Imagination of Haruki Murakami
Prof. Davinder Bhowmik firstname.lastname@example.org
MWF 9:00—10:20 CMU 228 5 Credits VLPA (W Optional) SLN 15478 counts toward Japanese major or minor
This course will focus on dozens of short stories and two acclaimed novels in English translation by Murakami Haruki, the best-selling Japanese author touted as a frontrunner for the Nobel Prize in Literature in recent years. Through close reading, analysis, discussion, and writing we will cover literary aspects such as genre, narration, and theme, as well as issues of translation and reader reception.
No knowledge of Japanese required. Students should be prepared to keep up with a large quantity of (pleasurable) reading and speak and write cogently about it. Class assignments include midterm, final, and response papers.
Texts include: The Elephant Vanishes, Blind Willow, Sleeping Woman, after the quake, Kafka on the Shore, and The Wind-up Bird Chronicle.
South Asia Major/Minor Event – Friday Nov 22
Interested in a major or minor in South Asian Lang and Lit? Come watch a great film in Hindi/Urdu, with English subtitles, and discover more of the joys of studying Hindi, Sanskrit, Urdu, and South Asian Culture at the UW and study abroad.
Presenter: Professor Michael Shapiro
Divisional Dean of the Humanities, College of Arts and Sciences
2:00 pm: Screening of the Satyajit Ray movie, The Chess Players
based on a Premcand story Shatranj Ke Khilari
4:00 pm: Chai and Samosa and Major/Minor info session
with Professor Michael Shapiro
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22
The University of Washington is committed to providing access, equal opportunity and reasonable
accommodation in its services, programs, activities, education and employment for
individuals with disabilities. To request disability accommodation contact the Disability Services
Office at least ten days in advance at: (206) 543-6450, TTY (206) 543-6452, FAX (206) 685-
7264, or e-mail at DSO@uw.edu.
For more information, see our website http://asian.washington.edu
or for questions, contact Abby Petty email@example.com
Winter course offering in Integrated Sciences. INTSCI 301 is geared towards students with a strong science background and is a great introduction to the new Integrated Sciences major. INTSCI 301 is also the prerequisite for INTSCI 401, our science careers practicum course, which we plan to offer in Spring 2014.
Course: INTSCI 301 - Integrated Sciences Seminar
Instructor: Julie Lutz
This seminar introduces students to scientists or science educators who are actively engaged in careers that require an integrative science perspective, including formal and informal science education, museums and science centers, and science communication organizations. The focus varies from quarter to quarter, with sessions devoted to contemporary issues in integrated sciences, such as science education, science communication, law, policy, and similar topics. Credit/no-credit only.
A sample syllabus for INTSCI 301 can be found at: http://www.artsci.washington.edu/intsci/301syllabus.pdf
Students interested in obtaining an entry code should complete the survey at: http://tinyurl.com/intsci301win14
Department of Rehabilitation Medicine, Winter quarter 2014 course offering
REHAB 561: Epidemiological and Health Services Approaches to Rehabilitation Research
The purpose of this course is to introduce the student to the application of principles and methods from the fields of epidemiology and health services to rehabilitation research. Topics covered will include an overview of epidemiological research methods applicable to rehabilitation research, health services approaches including cost benefit analysis, surveillance and prevention, ethics, and use of research results to inform disability policy. Students will be expected to critique published research illustrating the application of these methods to rehabilitation science. 3cr.
Instructors: Marcia Ciol, PhD and Jeanne Hoffman, PhD
Meets: Wednesdays, 1-3:50, BB938 Health Science Center
Entry code required. For more information please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Carlson Center is excited to offer two Community-Based Leadership courses during the upcoming Winter Quarter!
How Can I Help?: An Introduction to Service and Community is ideal for students in their first or second year at the UW who have an interest in getting more involved in their community through service. Are Do Gooders Doing Good?: Critical Perspectives on Civic Engagement is ideal for sophomores and older who are currently engaged in service in their community. Read more about these two dynamic courses below.
How Can I Help?: An Introduction to Service and Community (General Studies 344; SLN 14508)
Many UW students are interested in exploring service and volunteer opportunities in Seattle; however, it can be difficult to know where to get involved, how to find a good fit, and how to most effectively work in a community-based setting. How Can I Help? An Introduction to Service and Community is a three-credit service-learning course that will offer a basic foundation on community service for students in their first or second year at the UW.
Through participating in a quarter-long service-learning commitment, visiting local non-profit organizations, and participating in in-class discussions, readings, and activities students will gain a deeper understanding of the wide array of ways they can most effectively partner with their local community and integrate a commitment to service into their academic and professional futures.
This course is offered on Thursdays from 3:30 – 6:20 PM. Request an add code by emailing email@example.com.
Register for Winter 2014 online courses
Register now for winter quarter online classes. Enjoy the convenience and flexibility of the University of Washington's online courses. As a UW matriculated student, this winter you can take some of the most popular online credit classes as part of your normal tuition load and pay an online fee of only $350 per class. These select online courses are offered in a group-start format, which means you can interact with your classmates and complete the course during the quarter. Online courses help meet graduation requirements and allow you access to the university when you need it. Check out the winter quarter 2014 time schedule. Simply register as you would for any other class using MyUW. Online courses are housed at the UW Seattle campus. UW Bothell and UW Tacoma students should check with advising staff at their home campuses before enrolling in classes they expect to count towards their degree program. These courses do not count as residence credit; consult with your adviser if you have any questions.
The following courses feature the $350 fee and the group-start format:
ASTR 101: Astronomy (NW,QSR)
COM 340: History of Mass Communication (I&S)
COM 440/POL S 461: Mass Media Law (I&S)
COM/AES/GWSS 389: Race, Gender, and Sexuality in the Media (I&S)
DANCE 100: Understanding Dance (VLPA)
DANCE 101: Dance and the American Experience (VLPA)
DRAMA 103:Theatre Appeciation (VLPA)
ESRM 100: Introduction to Environmental Science (I&S/NW)
GEOG 123/JSIS 123 Introduction to Globalization (I&S)
LING 200: Introduction to Linguistic Thought (I&S/VLPA/QSR)
MATH 124: Calculus with Analytic Geometry I (NW/QSR)
MATH 125: Calculus with Analytic Geometry II (NW)
MATH 126: Calculus with Analytic Geometry III (NW)
MUSIC 120: Survey of Music (VLPA)
MUSIC 162: American Popular Song (VLPA)
MUSIC 331: History of Jazz (VLPA)
POL S 321: American Foreign Policy (I&S)
PSYCH 101: Introduction to Psychology (I&S)
PSYCH 202: Biopsychology (NW)
PSYCH 205: Behavior Disorders (I&S)
PSYCH 206: Human Development (I&S)
STAT 311: Elements of Statistical Methods (NW/QSR)
EIP is sponsored by
The Office of Minority Affairs.
Early Identification Program
173G Mary Gates Hall - Box 352803
University of Washington
Seattle, Washington 98195-5845