Final Evaluation

December 17, 2014

1) Project Report: American College & University Presidents’ Climate Commitment

December 3

Logan Webster

Outline

In my research, I will be compiling all of the away sports events sanctioned by Ohio Wesleyan University to give an example of how to determine the carbon produced by our ground transportation. The carbon Emissions are a lot higher than they should be.

  • Vehicle Rental
  • Gas mileage
  • carbon emissions

My thesis is correct. my research concluded that we produce 163039.02 pounds of CO2. If we take action and complete the presidents climate commitment.

Summary

CO2 emissions from automobiles are a big problem all around the world. It is a big focus on the president’s climate commitment. In order to offset the carbon we emit into the atmosphere as a community, we need to be aware of what we produce. For this example, we will be looking at the CO2 emissions produced by transporting OWU sports teams to away sports events.

Section 1 B of the commitment states that “Within one year of signing this document, complete a comprehensive inventory of all greenhouse gas emissions (including emissions from electricity, heating, commuting, and air travel) and update the inventory every other year thereafter.” Therefore I figured out a way to calculate the CO2 emissions from ground transportation sanctioned by OWU.

Methods and Results

First figure out the distances traveled by school sanctioned ground travel. After we add all the distances up (29376.2 miles) and multiply by 2 to account for the return trip, we get the total miles traveled by means of school-sanctioned vehicles.

We can then take that number (58752.4  in this case) and divide that by the average MPG of the most commonly used form of ground transportation that OWU hires which happens to be the MCI® E4500 LUXURY FLAGSHIP from the Muskingum coach company (8 MPG).

That comes out to 7344.1 gallons of diesel fuel.

We then can then place this into a carbon perspective with a few steps if you know this information.

Carbon content in motor vehicle fuels
One of the primary determinants of carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions
from mobile sources is the amount of carbon in the fuel. Carbon content
varies, but typically we use average carbon content values to estimate
CO2 emissions.
The Code of Federal Regulations (40 CFR 600.113) provides values for
carbon content per gallon of gasoline and diesel fuel which EPA uses in
calculating the fuel economy of vehicles:
Gasoline carbon content per gallon: 2,421 grams
Diesel carbon content per gallon: 2,778 grams

Calculating CO2 emissions
The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) guidelines for
calculating emissions inventories require that an oxidation factor be
applied to the carbon content to account for a small portion of the fuel
that is not oxidized into CO2
. For all oil and oil products, the oxidation
factor used is 0.99 (99 percent of the carbon in the fuel is eventually
oxidized, while 1 percent remains un-oxidized.)1
Finally, to calculate the CO2
emissions from a gallon of fuel, the carbon
emissions are multiplied by the ratio of the molecular weight of CO2
(m.w. 44) to the molecular weight of carbon (m.w.12): 44/12.
CO2 emissions from a gallon of gasoline = 2,421 grams x 0.99 x (44/12)
= 8,788 grams = 8.8 kg/gallon = 19.4 pounds/gallon
CO2 emissions from a gallon of diesel = 2,778 grams x 0.99 x (44/12) =
10,084 grams = 10.1 kg/gallon = 22.2 pounds/gallon

So in our case, we multiply 22.2 by 7344.1 = 163039.02

This year in school sanctioned ground travel alone, Ohio Wesleyan has produced roughly 163039.02 pounds of carbon dioxide.

Recommendations

My recommendations for the future would be for the person who is in charge of the event that requires school sanctioned travel such as a professor or a coach to report the distance they needed to travel and what vehicle they used to a web page created by OWU so we can easily and accurately compile the information every year by using the above formulas.

Contacts

Logan Webster

Email: lwwebste@owu.edu

 

 

Appendix

Here is the list of all of the school sanctioned ground transportation for sports teams for the year of 2014 with the one way distance in miles.

Men’s Basketball vs Marietta //153 miles

Men’s Basketball at Defiance //122 miles

Men’s Basketball at Wittenberg //54.3 miles

Women’s Basketball at Allegheny //217 miles

Women’s Swimming & Diving at Wooster //81.6 miles

Men’s Basketball at Allegheny //217 miles

Men’s Basketball at DePauw //232 miles

Women’s Basketball at DePauw //232 miles

Women’s Track & Field at Wooster //81.6

Men’s Swimming & Diving at Notre Dame //257 miles

Men’s Basketball at Wooster //81.6

Women’s Swimming & Diving at Kenyon //38.3 miles

Women’s Track & Field vs Spire Midwest Indoor Track & Field Open //170 miles

Men’s Swimming & Diving at Denison //34.7 miles

Women’s Basketball at Hiram //143 miles

Women’s Basketball at Wooster //81.6

Men’s Track & Field at Hillsdale Wide Track Classic //185 miles

Women’s Track & Field at Oberlin //96.4 miles

Women’s Track & Field at Bob Shannon Invitational //38.3

Women’s Basketball at Kenyon // 38.3 miles

Men’s Basketball at Kenyon //38.3 miles

Men’s Swimming & Diving at NCAC championship//34.7 miles

Men’s Basketball at Wabash //233 miles

Men’s Track & Field at All-Ohio Division III championship Otterbein //96.4 miles

Women’s Basketball at Oberlin //96.4 miles

Men’s Lacrosse at Mount St. Joseph //139 miles

Men’s Basketball at Oberlin //96.4 miles

Women’s Track & Field at Ohio State Tune-Up //20.6 miles

Women’s Track & Field at Kenyon College Classic //38.3 miles

Women’s Tennis vs Principia //441 miles

Men’s Lacrosse vs Otterbein //96.4 miles

Men’s Swimming & Diving at Kenyon Fast Chance Invitational // 38.3 miles

Women’s Tennis at DePauw //232 miles

Men’s Track & Field at Denison Last Chance // 34.7 miles

Women’s Basketball vs Denison //34.7 miles

Men’s Basketball at Wooster //81.6

Men’s Track & Field at NCAC combined events //38.3 miles

Baseball vs Ohio Christian //55 miles

Men’s Basketball  NCAC championship//81.6 miles

Women’s Lacrosse vs Otterbein //96.4 miles

Women’s Track & Field at NCAC championship //16.6 miles

Men’s Basketball vs St. Norbert //519 miles

Men’s Tennis at Oberlin //96.4 miles

Men’s Golf at Capital Spring Invitational //33.5 miles

Men’s Track & Field at Amy Adams Memorial Invitational //97.7 miles

Men’s Tennis at Wabash //233 miles

Men’s Tennis vs Hanover //208 miles

Men’s Lacrosse at Oberlin //96.4 miles

Men’s Tennis at Denison //34.7 miles

Men’s Golf at McDaniel Spring Invitational //415 miles

Women’s Track & Field at Don Frail Invitational //153 miles

Women’s Lacrosse at Wittenberg //54.3 miles

Women’s Tennis at Wooster //81.6

Baseball at Marietta //153

Women’s Tennis at Ohio Northern //57.7 miles

Softball at Heidelberg // 63.2 miles

Women’s Track & Field at All-Ohio combined events //16.6 miles

Women’s Golf at OVU Invitational  //137 miles

Men’s Lacrosse at Kenyon //38.3 miles

Softball at Allegheny //217 miles

Women’s Tennis at Case Reserve //131 miles

Men’s Tennis at Wooster //81.6 miles

Softball at Allegheny //217 miles

Women’s Tennis at Kenyon //38.3 miles

Women’s Tennis at Wittenberg //54.3 miles

Softball at DePauw //232 miles

Men’s Lacrosse at DePauw //232 miles

Baseball at Shawnee State //115 miles

Women’s Lacrosse at Oberlin //96.4 miles

Men’s Tennis vs Hope Crawfordsville, Indiana //231 miles

Men’s Golf at Ted Barclay Spring Invitational //34.9 miles

Softball at Kenyon //38.3 miles    8569.6

Baseball at Denison //34.7 miles

Women’s Lacrosse at Denison //34.7 miles

Women’s Tennis at Oberlin //96.4 miles

Baseball at Denison //34.7 miles

Softball at Wooster //81.6

Men’s Lacrosse at Denison //34.7 miles

Women’s Lacrosse at Hiram //143 miles

Men’s Track & Field at Jesse Owens Classic //20.6 miles

Women’s Tennis at Adrian //149 miles

Men’s Track & Field at Kenyon Spring Invitational //38.3 miles

Women’s Lacrosse at Washington & Jefferson //185 miles

Women’s Tennis at Capital //33.5 miles

Women’s Tennis at Baldwin Wallace //114 miles

Baseball at Otterbein //96.4 miles

Men’s Tennis at Heidelberg //63.2 miles

Men’s Track & Field at Gina Relays //186 miles

Women’s Track & Field at Big Red Invitational //440 miles

Men’s Tennis at Kenyon //38.3 miles

Women’s Tennis vs Denison //34.7 miles

Men’s Golf at DePauw //232 miles

Women’s Track & Field at NCAC combined events Kenyon //38.3 miles

Baseball at Wabash //233 miles

Men’s Tennis vs Oberlin //96.4 miles

Women’s Tennis vs Wooster //81.6 miles

Men’s Lacrosse at Denison //34.7 miles

Baseball at Wabash //233 miles

Softball at Otterbein //16.6 miles 11394

Men’s Track & Field at NCAC championship //96.4 miles

Softball at DePauw //232 miles

Baseball at Wooster //81.6 miles

Softball vs Wittenberg //54.3 miles

Men’s Track & Field at Toledo Invitational //118 miles

Men’s Track & Field at Cardinal Twilight //233 miles

Women’s Cross Country at Kenyon Invitational //38.3 miles

Men’s Soccer at Calvin //292 miles

Volleyball vs Wilmington //87.2 miles

Women’s Soccer at Case Reserve //131 miles

Field Hockey vs Sewanee //492 miles

Men’s Soccer at Hope // 318 miles

Women’s Soccer at Baldwin Wallace //114 miles

Men’s Golf at Transylvania Fall Invitational //215 miles

Men’s Tennis at Kenyon Invitational //38.3 miles

Women’s Golf at Denison Fall Invitational //34.7 miles

Women’s Tennis at Kenyon Invitational //38.3 miles

Football at Bluffton //82.2 miles

Volleyball vs Illinois College //427 miles

Volleyball vs Anderson //171 miles

Field Hockey at Houghton //349 miles

Volleyball vs Webster //437 miles

Field Hockey at Nazareth //383 miles

Volleyball vs Illinois Tech //310 miles

Women’s Soccer at John Carroll //131 miles

Field Hockey at Wooster //81.6 miles

Volleyball at Muskingum //97.7 miles

Women’s Tennis at Oberlin Invitational //96.4 miles

Volleyball vs Denison //34.7 miles

Volleyball vs Wilmington //87.2 miles

Men’s Cross Country at Denison Invitational //34.7 miles

Women’s Tennis at Oberlin Invitational //96.4 miles

Volleyball vs Albion //216 miles

Volleyball at Manchester //190 miles

Field Hockey at Oberlin //96.4 miles

Men’s Golf vs Battle at the Brook //479 miles

Women’s Tennis at Oberlin Invitational //96.4 miles

Volleyball at Capital //33.5 miles

Women’s Soccer at Otterbein //16.6 miles

Field Hockey at Denison //34.7 miles

Women’s Tennis at ITA Central Regional  //414 miles

Men’s Soccer at Baldwin Wallace //114 miles

Women’s Golf at Polar Bear Classic //71.1 miles

Men’s Tennis at ITA Central Regional //400 miles

Women’s Golf at Eva Shorb Weiskopf Invitational //82.2 miles

Men’s Cross Country at NCAA Pre-National Meet //261 miles

Football at Denison //34.7 miles

Women’s Soccer at Wooster //81.6 miles

Men’s Soccer at Wooster //81.6 miles

Field Hockey at DePauw //232 miles    19761.8

Men’s Tennis at ITA Central Regional //350 miles

Men’s Golf vs Gordin Classic //30.2 miles

Volleyball at DePauw //232 miles

Men’s Soccer at Capital //33.5 miles

Field Hockey at Earlham //115 miles

Men’s Cross Country at All-Ohio Championship //64.8 miles

Women’s Soccer at Wittenberg //54.3 miles

Field Hockey at Kenyon //38.3 miles

Football at Allegheny //217 miles

Men’s Tennis at Carnegie Mellon //201 miles

Men’s Soccer at Wittenberg //54.3 miles

Men’s Golf at Kenyon Fall Invitational //38.3 miles

Volleyball at John Carroll //131 miles

Volleyball vs Rose-Hulman //258 miles

Volleyball at Hanover //208 miles

Volleyball at Denison //34.7 miles

Field Hockey vs Hendrix //759 miles

Men’s Cross Country at Oberlin Interregional Rumble //96.4 miles

Women’s Soccer at Allegheny //217 miles

Women’s Swimming & Diving at Kenyon Relays //38.3

Football at DePauw //232 miles

Volleyball at Hiram //143 miles

Men’s Soccer at Allegheny //217 miles

Men’s Soccer at Kenyon //38.3 miles

Field Hockey at Wittenberg //54.3 miles

Men’s Golf at O’Briant-Jensen Memorial //429 miles

Volleyball at Kenyon //38.3 miles

Men’s Cross Country at NCAC Championship //100 miles

Men’s Swimming & Diving at Wittenberg //54.3 miles

Women’s Soccer at Hiram //143 miles

Men’s Soccer at Hiram //143 miles

Volleyball at Ohio Christian //17.9 miles

Volleyball vs Denison //34.7 miles

Football at Oberlin //96.4 miles

Men’s Swimming & Diving at Findlay //72.8 miles

Volleyball vs Hiram //143 miles

Women’s Swimming & Diving at Urbana //43.9 miles

Men’s Soccer vs Penn State-Behrend //226 miles

Men’s Cross Country at NCAA Division III Great Lakes Regional //459 miles

Women’s Basketball vs Hamilton //319 miles

Women’s Swimming & Diving at Mount Union //131 miles

Men’s Soccer vs Calvin //292 miles

Women’s Basketball at Buffalo State //318 miles

Men’s Basketball at Kenyon //38.3 miles

Men’s Basketball vs Alma //277 miles

Men’s Cross Country at NCAA Division III championship //109 miles

Men’s Basketball at Calvin //292 miles

Women’s Basketball at Wilmington //87.2 miles

Men’s Soccer at Kenyon //38.3 miles

Men’s Soccer vs Christopher Newport //573 miles

Women’s Basketball at Capital //33.5 miles

Men’s Basketball at Wooster //81.6 miles

Men’s Track & Field at Capital Purple & White Invitational //33.5 miles

Men’s Soccer vs Tufts //763 miles

Men’s Basketball at Trine //186 miles

Women’s Basketball at Washington & Jefferson //185 miles

Sources:

 

 

2) Links to all work and postings on the course blog:

 

READINGS:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

CURRENT EVENTS:

Coarse Project Postings: I did not post individual postings for my project, I just added to the existing post by re editing it. Here is what I have:


Final Post

December 16, 2014

Book posts

Meadowlands: https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com/2014/09/06/the-meadowlands-30/

Cronon post: https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com/2014/09/09/cronon/

Desert Solitaire: https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com/2014/09/16/desert-2/

First half of Nature: https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com/2014/09/24/coates-nature-ch-1-5/

Second half of Nature: https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com/2014/10/01/second-half-of-nature-2/

Environment and Society: https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com/2014/11/12/environment-and-society-32/

Eating Animals: https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com

Garbology: https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com/2014/12/15/garbology-16/

Current Issues

https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com/2014/08/29/obamas-effort-to-get-a-international-deal-done-on-climate-change-and-his-detractors/

https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com/2014/09/24/efforts-to-get-climate-change-deals-done/

https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com/2014/09/30/16020/

https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com/2014/10/22/naturalistic-fallacy/

https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com/2014/11/03/nature-speaks/

https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com/2014/09/17/soil-microbes/

Project Posts

https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com/2014/10/08/urine-farmingproject-idea/

https://environmentalgeography.wordpress.com/2014/10/22/urine/


Garbology

December 15, 2014

Garbology begins with a look in to extreme hoarding, a topic that has struck the imaginations of people across the country. While huge numbers of people watch tv shows about hoarding, fascinated and amazed by how much trash these people accumulate, it is important to remember we all generate this much trash and just hoard it in places like landfills. As the author says, “The rest of us are just better at hiding it-mostly from ourselves.” The author does a great job of inspiring reflection on ones resource use and amazement about how much we must be using collectively.

The chapter Ain’t no Mountain High Enough describes our willingness and tendency to pile trash on to land fills. The US puts about 69% of its trash in landfills. This is pretty troubling especially when you look at other developed countries like Denmark and Sweden who both put less than 5% of their trash in landfills, the rest going to recycling/composting or incineration. Each person in the US produces an average of 102 tons of trash. The calls this our 102 ton legacy, a rhetorical technique  to induce a feeling of personal responsibility in the reader.

Their are multiple cultural and economic drivers of our trash crisis. TV and mass media marketing have shifted the common conception of the american dream from the aquisition of a decent standard of living to the accumulation of material wealth.

The problem with our trash is not only the huge amount we are producing but also the way it is handled. It turns out that trash supply chains are grossly mismanaged adding another dimension to our mismanagement of trash.

Garbology was a focused and important overview of our global trash problem with a focus on the united states, exploring causes, effects and mechanisms. It is difficult to keep these issues in ones conciouness as we make our day to day choices,  but books like this can make the difference.


Eating Animals

December 14, 2014

He says that eating meat required “willful forgetting.” I think this is a well phrased insight in to the physiology of many meat eaters. Some are ignorant to the negative repercussions of eating meat, but many others are aware and do it anyway perhaps they believe that there small contribution is insignificant (tragedy of the commons) or they could be unable to imagine how such large scale issues are effected by their small scale tangible actions or maybe people are just selfish. The author was a vegetarian because it was unique at first, then later developed higher motivations. I would guess the majority of human action takes place with out regard for intangible repercussions, cause and effect or some higher sense of morality.

I have been a vegetarian sympathizer for most of my thinking life. It makes a lot of sense. I have also been hunting because I feel if I am going to eat meat I have to be comfortable with the very real reality of a animal dieting at my hands. While I have never eaten dog meat I would be perfectly comfortable doing so. This surprises some people, but it is so logical. The author talks about how pigs are every bit as intelligent as dogs and have just as much capacity for experience. Its only cultural norms that prevent us from eating dog meat instead. It doesn’t make much sense to be uncomfortable with a dog being killed for its meat but eat other kinds of meat yourself, not that we must make sense.

The author points out a U of Chicago study that found that our food choices contribute at least as much as our transportation choices to global warming. The livestock sector releases about 40% more greenhouse gases than the transportation sector. I did not realize how big of a problem this is. Our eating of meat is actually one of our biggest environmental problems in terms of climate change, land degradation, air pollution, water shortage and pollution and loss of biodiversity according to a UN report.

The author calls the long held belief that animals want to be domesticated the “myth of consent.” Sense the Israelites people have told them selves and others that animals want to be domesticated and that domestication represents a fair deal for them. This myth seems to have arisen in different cultures independently leading me to believe that its a human trait to react to ones own ignoble behavior with intuitive but fallacious justification capable of tricking even ones self.

“Rationally, factory farming is so obviously wrong, in so many ways. I’ve yet to find a credible defense of it. But food is not rational. Food is culture, habit and identity…. Responding to the factory farm calls for a capacity to care that dwells beyond information, and beyond the oppositions of desire and reason, fact and myth, and even human and animal….The question of eating animals is ultimately driven by our intuitions about what it means to reach an ideal we have named, perhaps incorrectly, ‘being human.'”

These are quotes strung together from one my favorite passages in the book on page 264. The author first points out our resistance to logic when making food choices having already outlined the determents of this behavior. He then proposes that its not logic thats needed to solve the problem, but instead a capacity to care lying in the realm of emotion and experience and not logic. The section ends with the author suggesting that it is ideas about what we think it means to be human that drive our consumption of meat. Perhaps we incorrectly, egotisticly and implicitly see being human as sitting atop the food chain and ruling mercilessly.


Final Materials

December 14, 2014

Introduction 9/3/14

Readings:

The Meadowlands 9/5/14

Cronon 9/5/14

Desert Solitaire 9/16/14

Nature (part 1) 9/23/14

Nature (part 2) 9/30/14

Eating on the wild side 10/7/14

Environment and Society 10/29/14

Eating Animals 11/5/14

 

Garbology 11/12/14

Current Environmental Events:

Environmental Technology 9/3/14

San Francisco Water Bottle Ban 9/16/14

Solar Power Water Pumps 9/24/14

Treasure Island 10/28/14

California Water Shortage 11/4/14

Algal Flour 11/11/14

Project:

Project Idea 9/3/14

Water Week 9/24/14

Water Week 10/3/14

Water Week Final  12/3/14

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


May Move Out Revival

December 14, 2014

May Move Out Revival

Brittany Somes and Katherine Thompson

Project Goal-

  • Reduce the amount of solid waste students produced
  • Enforce the reuse of unwanted items
  • Increase awareness on the importance of donating unwanted items
  • To support the OWU free store
  • Create a program that is continued from year to year

 

Findings from Spring 2012-

  • Successful advertising
  • Donation bins from Goodwill, useful and were very important.
  • Volunteer involvement were lacking
  • Donation sortment in Stewart Annex building, caused some issues over the summer
  • Tons of things donated by students
  • Pros and Cons

 

Findings from Spring 2013-

  • Planned ahead of time
  • Successful with donation box distribution
  • Communication with Res Life
  • Pros and Cons

 

Learn from the Past-

  • Need a solid schedule set up for volunteers, along with committed volunteers
  • Advertise in as many ways possible and post fliers everywhere
  • Make sure there is strong communication with Res Life and be transparent about what is planned to do
  • Cover ALL residential halls
  • Get involvement from campus groups (Tree House)
  • Have multiple vans for the event and make sure to have the seats removed except for the driver seat

 

 

 

In our presentation Katherine and I covered the past few years of the May Move Out project. We covered how the first year went, the pros and cons discovered, as well as the weaknesses and strengths of the first year. We did this again for the second year. Focusing, also, on what was done differently and better as well as what still needed improvement. We found in this that a clear schedule was needed. Organization was the biggest weakness for May Move Out, that as well as a lack of student involvement. The presentation also brought pictures, showing the amount of things that students had donated in the past, a large amount which helped to make the goal of keeping solid waste out of the trash a success. This, as well as charts to show how students might be willing to donate to the free store if, that in turned, reopened, showed that now, more so than in the past, students would be willing to donate.

After we discussed what had been, good and bad, pros and cons, of the pervious years we discussed our suggestions to improving the May Move Out. These suggestions included a calendar to help make sure that things are more organized when putting it together. On top of this were new posters including more pictures than words, one of the cons that we had found. Our goal for this project was to create the basic needs, based on what we noticed worked and failed from years past, and to help to organize any future endeavors for the May Move Out project. As we did research, and worked slightly with the free store revival project, Katherine and I found that this project would be very good for OWU. May Move Out would not only help students who may not have everything they need, keep large amounts of slightly used things out of landfills, and whatever is left over be donated to the Delaware community.

Our Calendar

Beginning of the semester:

  • Post volunteer poster in all resident halls and Ham-Wild.
    • These should be posted in the first two weeks of the semester so that people have an opportunity to sign up
  • First volunteer meeting should be on January 31st
  • Meetings once a month, on the 15th, until the week after mid-semester break
    • Assign dorms/drop off locations
      • This should be done by the first week of March, but preferably by the last week of February

By mid-semester break (March 9th):

  • Solidify volunteer groups, SLUs, and people
    • Tree House and Wildlife and Environment Club are already signed on
  • Solidify drop off locations (pods)
    • Make sure that there is a location close to each building
      • For Hayes, Study, and Smith in the parking lot out back
      • For the Fraternities and Senior Housing one of the parking lots on the Hill
      • For Thomson and Welch the packing lot out back

April:

  • Meetings on the 1st and 15th
  • Solidify donation list
  • Hang up advertisements for Free Store
  • Look for potential storage spaces in dorms and SLUs
    • Treehouse has already offered up its basement

May:

  • During Reading days and Finals Week:
    • Make daily rounds of donation boxes for maintenance (no trash)
    • Empty donation boxes twice a day

After Finals Week:

  • Collect donation bins
  • Tear down fliers

Recommendations:

My biggest recommendation is that one or two people need to be in control, from there the responsibilities should be passed down to people. The other is to have complete organization and know where the stuff is going after May Move Out has been completed. We need to be on good terms with the school so as not to put the stuff where it would get in the way of activities in the summer. Other than that I think what has happened in the past is strong for revival.

 

 


Lili Fikter’s Final Materials

December 14, 2014

Introduction-8/31/14

Readings

Current events

Project