Course Enrollment: Fact, Fiction, and the Good News
Parents might be wondering how the California budget crisis has impacted the quality
of life of their students. Even under the current constraints, UCSB has been working
to make improvements that will resolve a number of ongoing issues exacerbated by
the budget cuts. Yet, throughout this year, it has not been uncommon to hear students
complain about the challenges of getting into the classes of their choice or express
fears of the situation worsening.
In an effort to improve the student experience, the College of Letters and Science
has reviewed available enrollment data and made some surprising discoveries. The
average course load per student this quarter was at a healthy 14.65 units. While
this figure is slightly lower than the 15.03 units per student in winter ‘09, it
is still higher than the winter ’08 average of 14.59 units. Additionally, increasing
numbers of students are taking more than the minimum course load. While there was
approximately a half percent increase (.42%) in the number of students with less
than 12 units this quarter compared to winter ‘09, the total number of students
taking more than 12 units this year was higher by many hundreds of students than
the previous two years. In short, while it’s true that the university is experiencing
significant resource limitations, the numbers are encouraging. So what seems to
be happening? One of the factors that may be contributing to students’ difficulties
is the decreased availability of instructors, which has led academic administrators
to increase individual class size while reducing the number of times each course
is offered. Therefore, even where the number of seats available for each course
has remained the same or increased, the reduction in time slots has made it harder
for students to work around their scheduling conflicts.
The colleges have launched a number of initiatives to minimize the impact of this
situation and improve the student enrollment experience. Along with numerous schedule
planning workshops offered through the College of Letters and Science, students
now have access to better online tools for curriculum planning and scheduling, including
the Gaucho On-Line Data (GOLD) system, a new course waitlist system, and the Degree
Audit System (DARS). Students will soon have access to an online version of the
catalog and schedule of classes, which will offer improved searchability and include
real-time information on the number of available classes and spaces. College and
Registrar administrators have also proposed major changes to classroom scheduling
policy to be implemented in fall 2010 with the goal of improving students’ ability
to register for their desired classes. With this proposal, the Office of the Registrar
is encouraging academic departments to standardize course lengths and start times,
thereby reducing course overlaps; to limit course offerings in the prime-time, high-traffic
periods to no more than 50%; and to spread more classes into Friday time slots,
which are generally underutilized. How can parents help their students? Encouraging
them to follow best practices and investigate all the available resources is the
first step. The College strongly recommends that students plan their curriculum
well in advance by using the degree audit system and talking with their college
and major advisors. Parents should also remind their students to use their first
registration pass time – and use it wisely – as this is the best opportunity they
have to ensure they are enrolled in critical, required classes.
According to Mary Nisbet, acting dean in Letters and Science, faculty and students
have done a great job of keeping pace with change at UCSB: “This has been a transition
year and students have had to be really strategic in planning their education. The
reason our numbers look as good as they do is because students have worked hard
to adapt and they deserve a lot of credit for this.” About the challenges faced
by UCSB with regard to limited resources, she concludes: “This is still a great
school. You can still get the great education you want here and we’re committed
to keeping it that way.”
Budget Update: Impact on Student Services
IN THE FALL edition of Campus Connection, we reported on the serious impact of the
state’s financial crisis on UCSB and its student services, noting that our campus
is dealing with a $45 million budget deficit during 2009-2010. Salary reduction
and furlough programs have covered $15 million of this year’s shortfall, but a substantial
funding deficit remains to be filled through direct cuts to departments.
UCSB’s Division of Student Affairs has responded to our ongoing budget reductions
by imposing a freeze on creating new staff positions and refilling vacated positions,
by cutting expenditures on travel and supplies, by reducing programs and hours of
service, and by trading paper for online processes wherever possible. We have also
implemented sustainability projects to cut utility and other overhead costs and
combined management and administrative staffing across departments. In the face
of such massive funding losses, however, other actions, including layoffs, may still
be necessary. One foremost concern as we face these ongoing staffing reductions
is maintaining our student mental health, crisis response, and disabled student
services at adequate levels. In addition to lower budgets and reduced staffing,
Student Affairs is also experiencing substantial personnel changes as the Baby Boomers
hit retirement age. During the last year and a half, the Division of Student Affairs
has lost 29 staff to retirement alone, approximately 8% of our workforce, including
some of our key senior leadership. While these retirees left UCSB with 650 years
of accumulated wisdom and know-how, we have for some years now been planning for
such a scenario with comprehensive succession planning that includes management
internships, professional development programs, and a broad effort to transmit our
student-centered values, principles, and practices to Student Affairs’ new staff
and emerging leadership. We want to assure parents and students that, despite the
many changes we are experiencing, we care deeply about the campus environment, and
we remain committed to providing a high-quality experience for all our students.
Some good news on the horizon is that Governor Schwarzenegger’s budget proposal
for 2010-11 does restore $370 million to the University of California, including
$51.3 million to fund enrollments. While this is a promising sign, some of the funding
is contingent on federal stimulus money, and the total still falls well below the
$913 million needed to offset UC’s current budget shortfall. The next step in the
budgeting process is for the legislature to review the governor’s proposal and approve
it or offer revisions. Another highlight of the governor’s budget is the inclusion
of funding for Cal Grants (again contingent on federal money), which means that
eligible low-income students will receive enough money from this state program to
cover the recently approved mid-year and 2010-11 UC fee increases. Additionally,
under an expanded UC Blue and Gold Opportunity Plan, California undergraduates with
household incomes of $70,000 and lower will have all their systemwide fees covered
by grants if they are eligible for financial aid, and most will receive additional
grant support for other educational expenses. More information about this plan,
including how to access aid, is available at http://www.universityofcalifornia.edu/blueandgold/.
Governor Schwarzenegger has also proposed an amendment to the state constitution
to shift money from prisons to higher education. This amendment proposes to guarantee
that the University of California and California State University systems together
would receive no less than 10 percent of the state’s general fund revenue. If implemented,
such a proposal would stabilize the UC’s budget and help maintain affordability,
access, and excellence – including providing support for our many important programs
and services for students. We are hopeful about the governor’s budget and other
proposals to provide a stable funding stream for California higher education. We
encourage you, our UC parents, to become educated about the issues and involved
in advocacy for the University of California at the state level. More information
is available at http://www.universityofcalifornia.edu/budget/.
Career Tips for Web-Savvy Job Seekers
ON A WARM NIGHT in 2006, as Storke Tower’s bells tolled 12 midnight, more than 100
students dressed as zombies began a walking performance in the streets of Isla Vista.
The moon was full, the “zombie flash mob” was large, and more than one late-night
reveler got quite a scare. Most of these zombies had never met one another. They
learned about the zombie mob on the then nascent Facebook.com site.
It is not likely that the zombie incident could have been organized in the way that
parents of UCSB students organized rallies and gatherings during their college years.
Social media, including Facebook, LinkedIN, and the emerging location-based tools
like Foursquare.com, are now very compatible with the student experience. In many
ways, these tools represent one of the new faces of student leadership, doubling
as forums for political and community engagement, as recent electoral and international
relief campaigns have shown. They can be used to organize large-scale events and
impromptu class discussions, obtain information about professors, find roommates,
learn about concerts and lectures – and yes, even find jobs.
Savvy, media-aware job seekers can benefit greatly from tools that include social
components. It’s easier than ever to gauge the culture of a future workplace by
using tools like Glassdoor.com and Careerinsider.vault.com. In addition to professionally
written content, these sites feature information submitted by actual employees of
various companies. Information carefully collected from these sources can make a
big difference as a job seeker crafts a cover letter or interviews for a position.
UCSB students need to be proactive about their “social graph,” that is, what current
and potential employers and community members can learn about them through an online
search. Career Services is giving two pieces of advice to all UCSB students. First,
if you “play” on Facebook or MySpace, keep your privacy settings locked down tight,
be sure you understand the site policies, and monitor how they change over time.
Second, use social media to your advantage by building a profile that reflects the
best, most professional parts of your life. LinkedIN.com is a great place to create
your personal “brand” – in other words, to start professionalizing your image on
the web. Google’s “profile” feature at www.google.com/profile is another great way
you can, essentially, control what people first learn about you when they type in
your name during a search.
Is it too early for students to use professional networking sites like LinkedIN?
Not at all. To learn more about leveraging the power of social media for their careers,
students are welcome to visit UCSB’s Career Services in person or online at http://career.ucsb.edu/.
They can also call (805) 893-4412 to schedule an appointment with a career counselor.
FAQs: Financial Aid Information
If a student has not yet applied for financial aid for the 2010-2011 academic year,
is it too late?
No, although the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) priority filing
deadline for 2010-2011 financial aid was March 2, 2010, students can still apply
for financial aid for the 2010-2011 academic year to be considered for the Pell
Grant, Direct Loans (subsidized and unsubsidized), and the Parent Loan for Undergraduate
Students (PLUS). The FAFSA application is available online at www.fafsa.ed.gov.
UCSB’s school code number is 001320.
If a student has already applied for financial aid for 2010-2011, when will he or
she receive an offer of financial aid?
If additional documentation is required to verify the accuracy of the FAFSA information,
an email will be sent in April or May directing the student to check his or her
“Aid Status” on the Financial Aid Office website (www.finaid.ucsb.edu). When all
requested documents are received, they will be reviewed and an offer of financial
aid will be created. At that point, the student will be sent another email with
directions to view the Financial Aid Award Letter (FAAL) on the website.
How do students qualify for the 2010-2011 Blue and Gold Opportunity Plan?
Under the Blue and Gold Opportunity Plan, the University of California will cover
UC systemwide fees through scholarship or grant awards for undergraduates whose
families have incomes below the median for California households ($70,000) and who
are enrolled in their first four years (two years for transfer students). To be
considered, UCSB students must complete the FAFSA by the March 2, 2010 priority
deadline. To learn more about the Blue and Gold plan, visit the UCSB Financial Aid
Office website at www.finaid.ucsb.edu or see
What scholarships are available?
UCSB awards its limited allocation of scholarship aid primarily to continuing UCSB
students who filed the FAFSA by the March 2, 2010 priority deadline and who meet
the dual criteria of financial need and academic merit. Students can also search
the free scholarship search engines available on the scholarship page of the Financial
Aid Office website.
How does a student receive financial aid?
Most of the types of aid that a student has accepted will be credited to the student’s
account with the UCSB Billing Office (BARC). If the aid placed on the student’s
BARC account does not cover all of the institutional charges, he or she will be
expected to pay the difference by the fall quarter fee deadline of September 15,
What is the PLUS Loan?
Parents may borrow a PLUS Loan on behalf of their dependent undergraduate student
to help fund educational expenses. A PLUS Loan may be a type of loan offered on
the student’s Financial Aid Award Letter. The interest rate is fixed at 7.9%. Repayment
begins 60 days after the last disbursement of the loan. Parent PLUS loan borrowers
may choose to have repayment deferred while the student is enrolled and for an additional
six months after the student is no longer enrolled. Interest that accrues during
these periods will be capitalized if not paid by the borrower. All PLUS Loan applicants
must pass a credit check to have their loan approved.
Is financial aid available for Summer Session 2010?
Summer session financial aid (grants and loans) will be available only to eligible
incoming freshmen, transfer and continuing UCSB undergraduate students who are in
good academic standing and who have a complete 2009-2010 FAFSA on file with the
UCSB Financial Aid Office. To apply, a student must submit a Summer Session 2010
Financial Aid Application (which will be available on the Financial Aid Office website
on April 13, 2010). The priority filing deadline for the Summer Session 2010 Financial
Aid Application is May 28, 2010.
Student Affairs is Pleased to Welcome...
Kirsten Gabriel, PhD, is a clinical psychologist at Counseling Services,
where she provides assessment and psychotherapy for UCSB students. She completed
her doctoral training in clinical psychology at the University of Georgia and interned
at the University of Maine Counseling Center. Prior to coming to UCSB, Dr. Gabriel
worked at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas Counseling Center. Although she is
a generalist by training, she has specialized in working with combat veterans and
their families. Dr. Gabriel also leads mindfulness/yoga-based cognitive therapy
groups for depression and anxiety. She and her partner, UCSB Chief of Police Dustin
Olson, enjoy long walks with their dog.
Barry Mills, MD, PhD, joined Student Health as a psychiatrist earlier this
year. He is a former member of the Harvard University faculty and came to UCSB from
Massachusetts, where he was a medical director at Cambridge Health Alliance. Dr.
Mills is a recipient of the Rappaport and Laughlin Fellowships from the American
Academy of Psychiatry and the Law and the American College of Psychiatrists. In
addition to his medical training, Dr. Mills holds a PhD in cultural studies. He
is originally from Texas, where he was a competitive athlete. Outside of work, Dr.
Mills is an avid motorcyclist, husband, and father of three children in college.
Linda Nurra, PhD, is the student and parent liaison and associate director
of operations in the Office of Student Life. As student and parent liaison, Linda
assists students and their parents who are experiencing crisis or emergency situations.
Linda completed a master’s degree equivalent at the University of Rome in Italy
and an MA/PhD at the University of Pennsylvania, where she also taught courses in
the English department and worked in the residential living system. Before coming
to UCSB, she held training, personnel, and operations management positions at Google.
Linda’s transition into Student Affairs was motivated by her long-time passion and
dedication to holistic personal, staff, and student development. Linda was born
on the island of Sardinia and has divided her years equally between Italy and the
Dustin Olson, MS, is the new chief of police at UCSB. He completed his master’s
degree in crisis and emergency management at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas
(UNLV) and attended the FBI National Academy. Chief Olson served in the Marine Corps
for 10 years and most recently worked as the assistant chief of police at UNLV.
He is committed to the tenets of community policing and actively collaborates with
members of the campus community to promote public safety. He has published articles
and given national workshops on sexual assault on campus, emergency notification
systems, and helping students of concern. He and his partner, Dr. Kirsten Gabriel,
enjoy long walks with their dog.
Ryan Sims is the assistant coordinator of student mental health services
in the Dean of Students Office. Ryan serves as a primary contact for members of
the campus community who are seeking support for students with mental health issues
and assists various departments in coordinating their efforts to help those students.
Ryan also directs UCSB’s mental health peer program (a.k.a. the mental health interns)
and is the staff advisor to Active Minds. Ryan received a bachelor’s degree in psychology
from the University of San Diego and teaching credentials from the University of
La Verne. He is well on his way to completing master’s degrees in education at the
University of La Verne and in counseling psychology at Pacifica Graduate Institute.
Before coming to UCSB, Ryan worked in the Santa Barbara community as a social studies
teacher at Carpinteria High School, a marriage and family therapist trainee at a
nonprofit community clinic, and an instructor for the Jail Prevention Program at
the Santa Barbara County Jail.
Changing Lives Through Scholarship Support
In these difficult economic times, as family incomes shrink and educational costs
increase, scholarships are more important than ever. Both need- and merit-based
scholarships help to maintain the spirit and reality of public education by enabling
students and families, regardless of their economic circumstances, to realize the
dream of higher education. Scholarships also ensure the excellence, high quality,
and diversity of UC Santa Barbara’s student body.
In the last two years alone, Gaucho parents, alumni and friends gave more than $1.7
million to the Office of Financial Aid to help students and families afford a UC
Santa Barbara education. Our heartfelt appreciation to all who donated so generously
to scholarships at UC Santa Barbara!
If you would like to join those giving to scholarships, please visit http://www.sa.ucsb.edu/giving/sa/
to make your gift online or contact Laurie Hoyle, executive director of Student
Affairs Grants and Development, at firstname.lastname@example.org or (805) 893-5037. For
information about scholarships at UC Santa Barbara, please visit the Office of Financial
Aid website at http://www.finaid.ucsb.edu/Scholarships.asp.
Your dollars to scholarships change lives. Thank you for considering a gift today.
Mental Health Programs Reach Out Across Campus
THE MENTAL HEALTH INTERNS (UCSB’s mental health peer program) and Active Minds (the
local branch of the national student organization) have been working to reduce stigma
and promote awareness about mental health issues across campus. Advised by Ryan
Sims, assistant coordinator of student mental health services, both groups have
launched a number of exciting programs to accomplish these goals.
The mental health interns designed and implemented a campus-wide mental health awareness
campaign this year. Over the course of five months, they ran more than 30 ads in
The Daily Nexus, the campus newspaper, each of which highlighted a mental health-related
topic and provided students with information on where to find resources and support.
In addition, the mental health interns delivered presentations on depression, anxiety,
and available campus resources, which were attended by hundreds of students. They
are currently working on sponsoring a mental health public speaker for the culminating
event of Mental Health Awareness Week this spring.
UCSB’s chapter of Active Minds received a generous scholarship from the national
organization to attend its 2009 Mental Health on Campus conference at George Washington
University. Motivated by a conference workshop provided by Student Veterans of America,
a growing student organization and veteran advocacy group, Active Minds is organizing
UCSB’s first annual “Veteran Classic” basketball tournament, scheduled to tip off
later this year. The tournament hopes to raise funds for veteran charities and promote
mental health awareness in the veteran community on campus. Active Minds also sponsored
an event that brought to UCSB an inspirational guest speaker, Jordan Burnham, who
shared his own powerful story of healing and hope after a long struggle with depression.
To learn more and become involved with these student-led initiatives, students can
visit their Facebook pages under “UCSB Mental Health Interns” and “UCSB Active Minds.”
For information on UCSB’s mental health response resources, visit http://www.sa.ucsb.edu/distressedstudentsguide/.
Voter Registration at UCSB
COMING OFF THE HEELS of a highly successful 2008 presidential voter registration
drive that netted nearly 11,000 registrants and resulted in UCSB’s earning the title
of national Ultimate College Bowl champs, the Voter Registration Volunteer Coalition
(VRVC) is gearing up once again for a major registration drive and get-out-the-vote
campaign this spring.
Long supported by federal legislation requiring higher education institutions make
a “good faith effort” to distribute voter registration forms to all enrolled students,
UCSB provides students with several options for registering to vote both in person
and online. Student volunteers, who make up the non-partisan Coalition, plan to
conduct registration in residence halls, classrooms, and highly trafficked areas
of campus. They will also be present at various student activities and campus events
and will canvass door-to-door in the Isla Vista community. With the recent passage
of California Senate Bill No. 854-Chapter 481, state-funded higher education institutions
– community colleges, California State University, and the University of California
– are required to allow students to request voter registration materials online
through a link in their course registration system. As a result of this new legislation,
UCSB students are able to request a voter registration form on the UCSB Gaucho On-Line
Data (GOLD) system at the same time that they are searching and registering for
academic classes. A direct link to the California Secretary of State website allows
students to fill out the National Voter Registration Card, print the form, sign
it and mail it to their county elections official.
In anticipation of California’s primary election to select major party candidates
for the office of governor, the VRVC will launch its campus voter registration drive
on March 29, when students return from spring break. The voter registration deadline
for the June 8 primary election is Monday, May 24.
The Coalition campaign, which is spearheaded by voter registration interns Beth
Goodman and David Preciado, aims to remind students of their critical responsibility
to deliver their message to Sacramento at a time when the University of California
faces great challenges in order to maintain educational quality, access, and research.
Electing a new governor is an important step towards putting California’s commitment
to higher education back on track.
The United States Census 2010 is now upon us, and Isla Vista households should each
have received a questionnaire on March 15. Students living away from home most of
the year should complete their own questionnaires to avoid being counted twice (or
not at all) in the census. Each rental household can fill out just one census form
for everyone’s information. If a household didn’t receive a census form, tenants
can find one at a local Be Counted site in Isla Vista. Please encourage your student
to participate to ensure that Isla Vista benefits from an accurate census count.
Billions of dollars in federal funds are awarded annually to states and communities
based on census data for transportation, public safety, medical care, and road repairs.
Census data also affects college tuition grant and loan programs and informs important
research done by college faculty, students, and community leaders. For more information,
During Isla Vista and UCSB’s annual move-out in
June, the GIVE Project offers students an opportunity to donate their extra belongings
– things they no longer want or need – for the benefit of local Isla Vista organizations
that serve health and human service needs in the community. Donation locations will
include designated sites near UCSB residence halls (June 5-12) and the Embarcadero
Hall parking lot (June 9-18). Volunteers will sort and organize the donations in
preparation for a two-day GIVE sale on Saturday, June 19 and Sunday, June 20. The
GIVE Project is sponsored and coordinated by the UCSB/Isla Vista liaison and UCSB’s
Housing & Residential Services, with support from numerous UCSB departments, as
well as the County of Santa Barbara, the Isla Vista Recreation & Park District,
MarBorg Disposal, local businesses, and community volunteers. Last year, the GIVE
Project distributed over $20,000 to local non-profits and community projects. For
more information, please visit www.giveiv.org.
Commencement 2010 dates have been set for Saturday, June 6, 2010 (College
of Creative Studies), and Saturday, June 12, and Sunday, June 13, 2010. Information
regarding the ceremonies is available on the UCSB Commencement Web site at
The fourth annual All Gaucho Reunion will take place on April 23-25, 2010. Many
exciting activities are planned for you and your entire family, including sports
and recreation events like the Gaucho Gallop Benefit Race, men’s and women’s soccer
games, and an alumni softball tournament. Other highlights of the weekend include
wine tasting, music concerts, and Earth Day celebrations at Anisq’Oyo Park. For
complete information, visit http://www.ucsbalum.com/agr/.
Parents’ and Family Weekend, will be held during fall quarter on October 22, 23,
and 24, 2010. Hundreds of students’ families will explore the campus and get a firsthand
glimpse of life at UCSB. You will have the opportunity to attend classes, participate
in faculty presentations, take part in campus area tours and activities, as well
as meet a variety of UCSB faculty and administrators, including Chancellor Henry
T. Yang and his wife Dilling Yang. The schedule of events will be posted in September
at www.ia.ucsb.edu/pfw/. If you have questions, send an email to
or call the Office of Public Events at (805) 893-7382.
Commencement Planning Begins Now
Schedule of Ceremonies:
Sunday, June 6, 2010 – 11:00 a.m.
College of Creative Studies, Campbell Hall
All Saturday (June 13) and Sunday (June 14)
ceremonies take place on the Faculty Club Green
Saturday, June 12 – 9:00 a.m.
Science and Mathematics
Saturday, June 12 – 1:00 p.m.
Engineering and Science
Saturday, June 12 – 4:00 p.m.
Social Sciences I
Sunday, June 13 – 9:00 a.m.
Social Sciences II
Sunday, June 13 – 1:00 p.m.
Humanities and Fine Arts
Sunday, June 13 – 4:00 p.m.
Students must make a commencement reservation for an open and available ceremony
in order to participate in commencement. Special note: Parents, please remind your
student that declaring candidacy for an official degree and making a commencement
reservation are two separate actions in the GOLD system.
Please keep in mind that
thousands of graduating seniors will be inviting family and friends to the commence
ment ceremonies. Students should limit their number of guests to a maximum of six
to help maintain a high level of comfort and decorum.
For more information, call the commencement hotline at (805) 893-8289, send an email
to email@example.com, or visit the website at www.ia.ucsb.edu/commencement/.
For accommodations information visit www.santabarbara.com. Book hotel rooms soon
– space is limited!
Grad Fair 2010
A graduating student fair will be held April 21-22 from 9:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m. in
the University Center lobby. Various campus department representatives and vendors
will be available to answer commencement questions. Check out the Graduation Center
on the UCSB Bookstore website at www.bookstore.ucsb.edu/graduation/grad_gfair.html.
A Gift for Your Grad:
Gaucho for Life Need a special graduation gift for your son
or daughter? Consider giving a gift that will last a lifetime – a life membership
in the UCSB Alumni Association. Benefits include career connections, job postings,
networking opportunities, the Coastlines publication, travel tours, and access to
the alumni directory and locator service. More information can be found on the Alumni
Association’s website at www.ucsbalum.com.
Campus Connection On-line
Campus Connection is published by the University of California, Santa Barbara,
Office of the Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs, to provide news and resources
to the parents and families of UCSB undergraduates.
The University of California, Santa Barbara and the Division of Student Affairs
recognize the diversity of our society and the many important people who have become
"parents" to our students; these include stepmoms, stepdads, uncles, aunts, grandparents,
siblings, friends and others who play a significant and supportive role in the lives
and successes of UCSB undergraduates.
Editor: Linda Nurra
Copy Editor: Debbie Fleming
Contributors: Cecilia Becerra, Catherine Boyer, Allyn Fleming, Laurie Hoyle,
Don Lubach, Julie Miller, Linda Nurra, Barbra Ortiz, Maya Salmon, Ryan Sims
Design: Brenda Bernu Reheem
A special thank you to Debbie Fleming, Yonie Harris, and Mary Nisbet for their collaboration.
Office of the Vice Chancellor - Student Affairs
University of California
Santa Barbara, CA 93106-2036
If you need this document in an alternative format,
please call (805) 893-4521.
Campus Connection is printed on recycled paper.
If you need this document in an alternative format, please call (805) 893-4521.
Campus Connection is printed on recycled paper.