Funding board allocates over $20,000

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Oct 312002
Authors: Zac Wiggy

The Associated Students of CSU Student Funding Board allocated $21,512.20 Thursday at its weekly meeting.

The funds were distributed to five student organizations for at least 14 events in the 2002-2003 school year.

Action Awareness was allocated $172 for its program, A Community for Peace, which will take place Nov. 8 in the Plaza and will include a drum circle and speakers.

Salam received $2,610.50 for three events next Friday and Saturday. The events are aimed at educating the CSU community about Islam.

The Palestinian Student Association was allocated $5,913.70 for four events taking place in November and December intended at educate the CSU community about the Palestinian people and culture.

$9,666 was allocated to the Student Chapter of the American Society of Landscape Architects for Landscape Architecture days, which run April 2-5 and include four speakers and other events.

Finally, the Organization of Graduate Student Writers was granted a total of $3,150 for five readings in its 2002-2003 Reading Series.

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After economic downfall, CSU donors are still committed

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Oct 312002
Authors: Monique Lewis

CSU has many non-alumni donors who are committed to the institution’s programs and students.

“Last year, we had approximately 15,400 donors who were not alumni,” said Jean Rahn, executive director of development. “We’re getting more large gifts over $1 million. Last year we had four gifts in excess millions who weren’t alums. One of our largest gifts was from real estate.”

Last year and the year before CSU has raised the most money in its history.

“We feel very good,” Rahn said. “To this point in time (the economic downturn) has not hurt us deeply. The Monford family has been generously supportive for many years. Almost all of our money goes to very specific projects.”

Donations aren’t always made in cash money, but in the form of equipment too. Over the past few years, Hewlett Packard and IBM have given equipment to CSU’s programs. Many are business stock gifts.

Scott Webb, director of corporation and foundation, directly works with about 45 to 50 companies along the Front Range including Denver. Indirectly, Webb has responsibilities to corporations focused in one college.

However, a majority of businesses do have interests in more than one college. When Webb sets up an account with a corporation, he strives to fill five basic areas: research, volunteerism, philanthropy, recruiting and continuing education in professional development. To get a company to commit could take up to four to six months.

“My focus is to develop as many relationships in those five areas as possible,” Webb said. “It’s been my experience that if they’ve been doing this for quite some time the resources will flow (smoothly).”

Yet, due to the country’s economic disposition the amount of cash flow companies were able to give in the past has decreased.

“Where you use to see $100,000 now you see $30,000 to $40,000 on the corporate side,” Webb said.

The good news is that a lot of these companies that cut workforce have equipment to give such as HP, IMB, Sun Microsystems, Agilent Technologies and StorageTek. IBM recently donated a $9.4 million dollar gift for a linux hub project. The investment involved curriculum, research and recruiting in the College of Business.

There are colleges that bring in more corporate money than the rest such as the College of Natural Sciences and College of Engineering.

Webb is currently working on new business relationships with Raytheon Technologies, Cisco Systems and Frontier Airlines.

Beside corporate gifts, CSU operates with many foundations as well.

CSU has a strong relationship with Colorado foundations. One is the Monford foundation, which gave $5 million this year,” said Chrissie Snow, assistant to President Al Yates.

Yates has made it a personal priority to develop and maintain relationships with the 10 to 12 foundations.

“We make sure that we (make proposals) in the institution’s highest priority,” said Snow. “We earn their support by being careful with what we submit. We’re evermore careful because of the economic climate.”

The work is a collaborative effort. Snow researches the required programs that match the foundations’ top interests. CSU has just secured the W.M. Keck Foundation which funds research at top universities throughout the country.

“It’s very hard do secure funds for that foundation. The more you work with entities the more your credibility is enhanced,” Snow said. “Luckily, were able to find matches with foundations. The university receives millions of dollars each year from private foundations.”

The economy has affected Colorado foundations too. The interest on their endowment, which was invested in equities, has been reduced because the stock market went down.

But that’s not stopping donors from giving to CSU. The 1870s dinner will be tonight and 34 donors, who gave $100,000 dollars last year, will be honored. This will be the 15th dinner.

Edited by Shandra Jordan and Josh Hardin

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Bench restored for old Phi Delta Theta member

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Oct 312002
Authors: Spencer Goodfriend

The old Robinson Upton bench located near hole six on the Frisbee golf course has recently been replaced by a nicer one made of stone.

“Friends and family of Rob Upton wanted to do something nice out of his memory. The old one was wearing down,” said Jennifer Johnson, the landscape architect for Facilities Management.

Upton was a member of the Phi Delta Theta Fraternity in the early nineties, was an Inter-fraternal Council program coordinator, an avid environmentalist and a member of the track team. He tragically lost his life in a rock climbing accident.

“The brothers of Phi Delta Theta are proud to have such a wonderful landmark on campus in memory of Rob Upton, who was an outstanding member of our chapter as well as a campus leader,” said sophomore open option major and the Phi Delta pledge master Brett Knighton. “It’s a reminder for us all that commitment and loyalty to each other as well as the campus will leave a lasting impression.”

Students such as junior agricultural economics major Tim Eldredge walk by the bench often and are curious as to the meaning of the location.

“I don’t know why it’s in that spot, but its nice to sit down for a second when I’m playing the Frisbee course.”

The family and friends of Upton chose that spot, Johnson said.

Edited by Shandra Jordan and Colleen Buhrer

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More alcohol citations come to residence halls

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Oct 312002
Authors: Adrienne Hoenig

Numbers are up in 2002 for underage drinking citations in CSU’s residence halls.

So far, more than 276 citations have been issued. This number tops last year’s 260 citations, but is down from the 388 citations issued in 2000 according to the CSU Police Department.

CSU is also imposing a new alcohol policy in the residence halls this year. In past years, residents over 21 were allowed to keep and consume alcohol in their rooms, as long as no one under 21 was present and the doors were closed. Starting this semester, no alcohol is allowed in the residence halls.

Anne Hudgens, executive director of campus life, doesn’t feel there is a connection between the new policy and the rise in alcohol citations. Instead, she attributes the rise in citations to more and better security.

“Increasing numbers actually say more about us doing things right than they’re being an increased problem,” Hudgens said. CSU has increased the nighttime security staff in each of the residence halls.

The new policy simply makes it easier to catch those violating the rules, said CSU Police Chief Donn Hopkins.

“It’s pretty obvious to spot when alcohol is basically forbidden,” he said. “There are also more people to observe those violations.”

The president of CSU’s Resident Hall Association, sophomore history major Luke O’Dell, is worried that the new policy will create a gap between incoming and returning students. He is afraid that the no alcohol rule will discourage older students from living in the residence halls.

“It robs freshmen, who are required to live on campus, of the opportunity of being able to interact with those students,” O’Dell said.

Hudgens doesn’t see this as being a problem.

“There’s just a handful of folks over 21 in the residence halls,” she said. “I think a lot of them are staff.”

Students and staff in the residence halls have hardly noticed the change.

T’Errance Favors, a senior majoring in Spanish education, is the hall director for Ingersoll and Edwards Halls. He hasn’t noticed the increase in citations this semester.

“I can’t say I’ve noticed a higher number,” Favors said. “Mid to late October is usually kind of the peak.”

Favors recognizes that the new rule may hinder some of the residents’ lifestyles.

“A lot of residents and staff do feel it’s a burden,” he said. Favors, himself, is of legal age to drink, but said the no alcohol policy hasn’t imposed on his lifestyle at all.

Edited by Shandra Jordan and Colleen Buhrer

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PAC and RHA provide safe Halloween alternative

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Oct 312002
Authors: Christopher J. Ortiz

Cold weather did not prevent hundreds of Fort Collins elementary children from trick-or-treating Wednesday night as Shocktoberfest was underway in the Durell Center.

Put on by the Programming Activities Council and the Resident Hall Association, Shocktoberfest provided children with a safe and warm alterative to trick-or-treating door-to-door with activities such as trick-or-treating inside, pumpkin carving, pumpkin golf, spider golf and pumpkin bingo.

“With the weather being like it is outside, and it seems like more and more people aren’t staying home, their lights are not on,” said Teresa Suazo, who brought her son, who dressed up as Dracula. “And bringing our kids around the neighborhood, they don’t seem to get a lot of candy. I think it is great for the college students to put this on for the kids.”

Shocktoberfest was put on to replace the tradition of opening up the residential halls to trick-or-treaters in years past because of new safety concerns and regulations,” said PAC and RHA,

“From what I heard the reason is that we are not suppose to have unaccompanied people in the halls,” said Jennifer Carpenter, executive vice president of RHA. “As a general rule people have to be escorted by residents. So it kind of defeats the purpose if we open the doors for anyone to come it for one night. So what we did this year was open up the Durell Center.”

According to Pam Mudd, the program coordinator for PAC, the council donated $500 towards the event. RHA also donated money towards Shocktoberfest. Other sponsors of the event were the Community Campus Leader Groups and Housing and Food Services. Mudd said there were 50 volunteers helping out.

To advertise Shocktoberfest, the groups involved visited elementary schools, giving pamphlets to children to take home.

“The college students have been so generous to donate their time and their goods for our children, and we enjoy it every year, said Diane Mahar who brought her two children, Kaitlyn and Jacob.

Mahar said she brought her kids to the event because it provided a safer environment for her kids to participate in trick-or-treating.

“I think this is a safer alternative because it is within the halls, kids and their parents can come here,” said Carpenter. “We had food, prizes, it was fun and entertaining but is safer than being outside in the cold and going door-to-door. “

Luke O’Dell said he was glad that RHA was able to be a part of the children’s carnival. He also commented how this kind of activity reflects well on the university and CSU students.

“I think this is hugely positive …college students taking time out of their day to play with the kids and set up activities and get dressed (up), it is a really good reflection,” O’Dell said.

Both organizations said they plan on having the event next year.

Edited by Shandra Jordan and Andrew Whelan

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Diamonds throws Halloween bash

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Oct 302002
Authors: Rebecca Lapole

Get dressed up and go crazy this Halloween! But where? The best party this year will be at Diamond’s.

Halloween festivities begin tonight with Kostume Karaoke. Dress as your favorite rock star, perform their song and get a free shot.

The big Costume Party is Friday night with great live music, games, prizes and giveaways. George’s August Brew will rock Diamond’s Halloween-y stage for the second year in a row after Orion’s Room’s original acoustic rock opens the show. George’s August Brew incorporates hip-hop, bluegrass, jazz and much more into their set so no matter what genre of music you prefer, they will appeal to you.

While dancing to the sweet sax riffs and funky guitar grooves, you can enjoy $1 Witch’s Brew shots, the traditional favorite Blue Tarantula Margaritas and $4.25 Long Islands that taste like candy, hand-poured with lots of liquor and a Jolly Rancher-esque flavor rush.

Several spooky activities Bill Crawford, promotions manager, mentioned are the costume contest (which has three categories: “best overall,” “most original” and “sexiest”), a limbo contest and beer bobbing. Prizes of all kinds will go to the winners including; gift certificates from Tyme Tattoo, CD packs from Planet Radio 99.9 FM and stuff from the Wright Life. T-shirts and buttons from Miller Genuine Draft and Diamond’s are sure to keep the free give-away spirit of Halloween alive.

“The Halloween Party last year was great, and this year it’ll be even better,” Crawford said.

Saturday night at Diamonds’ Sad Star Caf/ opens for You Call That Art?!? with their high-energy rock. You Call That ART?!?, a group of four fun-loving Colorado guys – two of which graduated from CSU, will stimulate your senses and influence you to get your groove on. The three guys from Fort Collins and their singer, Severin, from Denver bring their hard-pop music to Diamond’s for an exciting show.

You Call That Art?!?, the winners of the 2000 Scene Magazine Battle of the Bands at Linden’s, have been touring up and down the Front Range from Casper, Wyo. to Colorado Springs. Their first CD 01.01.01 is available at many local CD stores and combines the “melody of Jimmy Eat World with the energy of Chili Peppers funk,” according to guitarist John Furste.

The group promises an “Interactive sing-a-long with dollar bills waving, people dancing and getting on stage with the band.” The show is 21+, with a $2 cover.

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‘Punch-Drunk’ uniqueness

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Oct 302002
Authors: Eric Patton

Are you tired of the typical studio? Do you feel your local theater is overwrought with clich/d stories and formulaic directing?

Good! Me too!

And when a movie stands outside that “popular” mold it meets either strong opposition or high-acclaim. “Punch-Drunk Love,” the new P.T Anderson film starring Adam Sandler, should be one that receives high-acclaim and be granted several award nominations.

Already garnering best director at the Cannes Film Festival, this film begins without credits, in a lonely warehouse-style office with Barry Egan (Sandler) questioning a marketing loophole given by “Healthy Choice.” Car wreck. Piano in the street. Cute blonde. Struggling career. Seven torturous, insensitive sisters (who were well cast). Crazed sex chat-line. Frequent Flyer Miles. Inexplicable event of love. Now his seemingly boring and anticlimactic life is something for spectators.

Barry Egan is a depressed, antisocial man who wants nothing more than to continue in his rut and just have everyone get along. But there is a rage inside of him that he cannot express because of severe insecurity.

It is not until he finds love that gives him the strength and confidence he needs to take some control of his existence. Isn’t it odd how the phenomenon of love can give you strength to accomplish things unlikely to your character?

Such topics are what this film, indirectly and not so obviously, addresses. It is done in a manner that the point gets across without blatantly throwing it in the audiences’ faces. It is done with a “monotone” style where even a car wreck seems like an uneventful occurrence.

Paul Thomas (P.T) Anderson has amazed critics with his two previous films, “Magnolia” and “Boogie Nights.” Although both met moderate to shameful success at the box-office, they were both something to see and ponder over. “Punch-Drunk Love” will be a simple continuation.

There are many of you movie-goers that refuse to allow a movie to be different than what you are used to, and this is detrimental to the success of what an actual good film is, opposed to a film that should flop because it is a poor film (i.e. “XXX” which topped the standings several weeks in a row).

Adam Sandler and Emily Watson (“Red Dragon”) were wonderfully cast. It was simply brilliant who ever decided to give Sandler a chance to prove himself as a credible actor, and he has done so. Hopefully this will start a streak for Sandler and his Happy-Madison Productions to do more meaningful works. Watson has already impressed me with her performance as a blind woman in “Red Dragon” and now she is back as a perfect compliment to the insecure character of Barry Egan.

There were not many elements of this film that I think could be improved. Sure, almost in every case there is a slow scene or an actor that was poorly cast, but from Luis Guzman (“Boogie Nights” and “Magnolia”) to Philip Seymour Hoffman (“Boogie Nights,” “Magnolia” and “Red Dragon”) the cast was remarkable.

The direction, superb.

The script, fantastic, yet could be improved very slightly. The indecisiveness I am plagued with would give this an A-/B+. But as far as the readers should be concerned, I am a confident and firm critic that has settled on an A-. Enjoy this film.

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Top 13 scary movies for Halloween

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Oct 302002
Authors: Eric Patton

There is a lot to consider when one is asked to write up a list of the 13 scariest movies. What does one consider scary?

The acting in “Titanic” is horrifying, but I can hardly consider it a scary movie. Tim Curry in a teddy is terrifying in “Rocky Horror Picture Show,” the idea of Tom Green in another movie is scary, “Gremlins” was scary as a kid, “Fatal Attraction” scared the hell out of any man that ever had an affair and the idea of midget colonies in the foothills, like in “Willow,” just creeps me out. But none of those are “scary” films.

There are many good films from the past years that I do not include for numerous reasons. “Rosemary’s Baby” is not on my list, nor is “The Omen.” So with all the films considered, and believe me I’ve watched a lot of scary films, I came to the conclusion that these represent either jump-out-and-get-you scares, Hitchcock-like suspense scares or the psychological scares.

13) Final Destination (1999) – There are enough moments of anticipation and thrilling moments to squeak this one in at the bottom of my list. Although I pondered several others to round off the list, this one haunts me while I lie in bed at night.

12) Psycho (1960) – This one still frightens me, if not while I’m on road trips and pass old motels, it frightens me to think a man kept his dead mother in the basement while he parades in her clothes. And that shower scene is classic.

11) House on Haunted Hill (2000) – This was a terrible movie. The premise and the conclusion were simply ridiculous and written poorly, but there were enough “jumping” scenes and haunting images to make my list. Especially the scene where the doctor is operating on a live person and stops to stare at her video camera.

10) Jacob’s Ladder (1990) – This films hallucinogenic feel and Tim Robbins’ performance are still in my head and I haven’t seen this film for years. Adrian Lyne (the director) is an incredible visionary.

9) Halloween (1978) – John Carpenter did right with the first film, but everything else afterward was horrid. Michael Myers has gone down as one of the most frightening horror villains of all time.

8) Nightmare on Elm Street (1984) – First, and what should have been the only, chapter to Freddy Kruger’s legacy. One of Johnny Depp’s first films and the scariest film directed by Wes Craven… it will be part of your nightmares.

7) Alien (1979) – An astounding piece of filmmaking and a revolutionary moment for director Ridley Scott. Although I do not care for Sigourney Weaver, “Alien” is masterful in every element of a frightening film.

6) Candyman (1992) – Has there ever been a more terrifyingly deep and haunting voice than that of Tony Todd? I don’t think so. With gore and folklore I have been scared out of ever saying his name into a mirror or even looking into a mirror in a dark room.

5) Poltergeist (1982) – Not only was the story idea unnerving to think about, but the clown in the little kids room and the cast were frightening to even look at… especially that damned scary Zelda Rubinstein (the 4 foot tall woman with the shrill voice). Watch this movie, then lie in bed at night and think about it.

4) The Exorcist (1973) – Rated X when it was first put before the Motion Picture Association of America, which swore nobody would ever see the film, it was released and scared some people so badly in the theaters it is said that paramedics had to come treat people. This has stood the test of time, not by scaring people with flashing moments of “jumping” scares, but by getting into the head of those in the audience and staying there (like the horrible scene with the little girl and a crucifix).

3) Silence of the Lambs (1991) – Sweeping the Academy Awards with best picture, best actor, best actress, best director and best screenplay adapted, this is the most intense psychological thriller of all time. Hannibal Lecture’s voice and demeanor disturbs me and yet intrigues me. Everything down to the last scene in a darkened basement with hands sweeping Foster’s hair, this movie had me on edge.

2) The Ring (2002) – This film is a new one, one some may not have been able to go see yet, and I am still placing this high on my list. There was too much edge-of-my-seat anticipation, arm-grabbing suspense and heart pounding “jumps” to disregard this film. It includes every element needed to make a solid scary movie and it is in theaters just in time for Halloween. This, as last week’s review stated, had images that are still in my dreams… and I hate it and love it at the same time.

1) The Shining (1980) – The scariest movie I’ve ever seen. Stanley Kubrick’s direction and Jack Nicholson’s acting combine to form the only movie that resounds over all others in this category. From the twins at the end of the hall, the old woman in the bathtub, the chase in the maze and Jack’s raves down the hall while dragging an axe, I was mortified. Just look at that face… tell me that is not scary.

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The art of ink

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Oct 302002
Authors: Dustyn Connelley

As the needles penetrate deeper into your skin and ink is deposited – your body becomes a canvas where art is eternally placed. The intense pain is quickly transposed into an omnipotent feeling; a profound understanding that from this point, you can never go back…and you will never be the same.

If you are a tattoo addict or a virgin to ink, this city offers many options in tattoo parlors. One that particularly prides itself in its friendliness, cleanliness and professionalism is Tyme Tattoo. They ranked third in “The Best of CSU” for tattoo and body piercing studios.

Tyme Tattoo, located at 105 E. Laurel, is a full-service tattoo and piercing establishment owned and operated by “Little John” Littlefield. The shop opened in 1999 and credits 70 percent of its clientele to college students.

Little John first found his love of the art in 1977 and has been tattooing ever since. His experiences have gotten him thus far; in his long career he spent close to 20 years tattooing at the Harley rally’s at Sturgis, he has tattooed some of Hollywood’s elitist, has owned parlors all over the country and now owns three full-service tattoo and piercing establishments. Aside from the shop here in Fort Collins, there are two other Tyme Tattoo parlors, one in Lake Havasu, Ariz. and the other in Laramie, Wyo.

Walking into this particular parlor your senses can be nothing but alert, you are instantly greeted by all, comforted by the smell of cleanliness, put at ease with music in the background and intrigued by the hundreds of sketches on the walls.

Little John’s accomplices include artist/piercer Eric “Sketch” Backlund, artist/piercer “Kringe” Broadhead and customer service personnel Brandon James.

Sketch started on his own tattooing a few years ago, “It’s my life, even when I’m at home, I’m doing something…you put effort into it until they [the clients] are happy. I’m more concerned about the artwork than the money itself.”

Kringe has been tattooing for 20 years, “I love doing what I do, piercing, tattooing, airbrushing – anything with art. With the tattoo gun, you’re creating something on someone else…showing off what you can do…you’re only as good as your artwork.”

Brandon has been at Tyme Tattoo since the beginning of 2002 working in the Customer Care and Relations Department. He meets the needs of the customers and artists, as well as day-to-day operations of the shop.

Little John’s vast career has endured the evolution of the tattoo industry.

“During the 70’s it was the drunks, sailors and military men getting tattoos, a lot has changed [in] the last twelve years,” Little John said.

Those revealing their scarlet past with ink on their bodies have broken out of this stereotypical mold, where it now has entered into the realm of being anybody’s game.

“Tattoos are so open now, it used to be clich/ – bikers and people in trouble, now its bikers and lawyers,” Kringe said.

Little John agreed.

“Everybody’s into their art and likes it displayed on their bodies, it is something that they will have the rest of their lives,” he said. “The job as an artist is to try and help with what [the clients] interests will be 5 to 10 years down the road, what will still be important.”

If you are a virgin to ink, the most important thing is that you are choosing a design that means something to you, one that will always mean something to you. Beyond the artwork, it is extremely important that you choose a sterile and art-involved establishment, some are better than others, and make sure you choose an artist that you get along with on a personal basis, especially one that you trust.

After you have found a good establishment, go in on a consultation basis and talk to your artist about what it is that you have in mind. Get information, check for cleanliness, understand the process and be sure that you know what you are getting yourself into… this is your body – and the ink will be there forever.

Among the addicts are the artists at Tyme Tattoo; they have devoted their lives and bodies to the art and the profession. “Getting a tattoo is a passage, a remembrance, every tattoo has a story and a life,” Kringe said.

In recounting his memories of his own tattoos, in a cryptic way Little John explained that his tattoos are not only reflections of his experiences, but “when the undertakers are taking me to the fire, they’ll be able to figure out my life story.”

All artists would agree that there is a lot of pressure in the profession. The greatest pressure is striving for perfection; there are no second chances and what they create will forever remain a symbol of one’s life.

The intriguing part is that they are able to make a perpetual mark by giving their art immortality.

“We’re all vampires in a sense, we create something that is everlasting – a permanent mark…we take blood and pain, and give art and beauty,” Kringe said.

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Sporty girl at CSU

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Oct 302002
Authors: Jodi Friedman

A future sideline reporter for ESPN on College Game Day walks among the Rams at CSU. Jenny Cavnar does not just dream, she makes her goals a reality.

Cavnar, a marketing and speech communications major from Aurora, Colo. arrived in college and got involved right away. She is a news anchor for Campus Television (CTV on channel 25), a member of the Society of Professional Journalists, an active member in a campus-business fraternity and a lacrosse player. Clubs and organizations are only the tip of the iceberg for Cavnar’s youthful learning experiences.

She currently works for The Zone 1410 AM, a sports network radio station in Fort Collins. She does Fans in the Stands where two football players’ parents are interviewed during the game and aired live on The Zone. She also helps with prep sports reporting.

One of Cavnar’s most memorable experiences took place the previous summer during her internship with 9News. The employees in the sports department habitually place bets on sporting events and games. Sports Anchor Tony Zarrella asked Cavnar’s prediction on an upcoming boxing match and she said, “Lennox Lewis with a knockout in the eighth round.” Zarrella and others lightheartedly ridiculed Cavnar until her guess was perfectly on the money!

Cavnar values her free time because it is rare in her life. Her favorite activities include watching football, hanging out with friends and shopping. She also loves traveling and makes an attempt to attend away football games.

 Posted by at 6:00 pm