November 3rd is rapidly approaching. Check out these upcoming online events and workshops before casting your vote in this year’s election.
In the first full week of October, students will have opportunities to ask questions of candidates for Congress and the California State Senate in two town halls organized by the Associated Students Lobby Corps. State Senator Mike McGuire will meet with the HSU community on Monday, October 5 at 4pm while Jared Huffman will meet with the HSU community on Thursday, October 8 at 3pm. Both town halls will be moderated by Dr. Aaron Donaldson from the Department of Communication. Students can attend these events through the following links:
- Monday, October 5 at 4pm: Town Hall with State Senator Mike McGuire
- Thursday, October 8 at 3pm: Town Hall with Congressman Jared Huffman
The Library is offering voter education SkillShops beginning on Friday, October 2. One SkillShop will focus on researching the California state ballot initiatives while the other will cover voting down-ballot on elected officials and initiatives at the local and state level. Each workshop will be offered multiple times and will be held on Zoom. You can register for these SkillShops by clicking on the links below. Each link will list the days and times that the SkillShop is offered and you can choose to attend one or more sessions:
- Researching The California State Ballot Initiatives (10/2 @ 12pm, 10/13 @ 4pm, 10/29 @ 3pm)
- Down-Ballot Voting (10/7 @ 4pm, 10/16 @ 3pm, 10/26 @ 4pm)
The HSU Library has temporarily suspended overdue fines as of March 18, 2020. View your account to see what you have checked out, verify the due dates, and renew, if allowed.
For items borrowed through InterLibrary Loan prior to the pandemic, check the due date in your InterLibrary Loan Account. The due dates may be sooner than HSU Library’s extended due date. To see what you have borrowed and to renew items (where possible) go to the “View” section on the left hand side of the screen and select “Checked Out/ Renew Items.”
To return items:
- If you are near the HSU campus, you can use the drop box at the front of the Library entrance. The box at the Library circle is currently unavailable.
- If you are near another CSU campus, check out their procedures for returns and return it there. They will forward items to us.
- If these options are not available, mail it to us at HSU Library, 1 Harpst St., Arcata, CA 95521. Contact us and we will send you a prepaid shipping label so you can send the item(s) back free of charge.
Questions? Please contact us at email@example.com.
Physical textbook checkouts will not be available Fall 2020, however, we are trying to provide online access to as many textbooks and course materials as possible. Please check the Course Reserves list to see if your textbook is already online and available. If you don't see your course, use the Course Reserve Request Form to request your book. See the Students Continuity Planning Guide for more information.
We will work with you to get online access to your course materials. There are three options for making course materials available through the library at this time:
- eBook requests (which the library purchases)
- Accessible scans of textbook chapters (the Accessibility Resource Center can scan up to 15% of a textbook, or more if the instructor presents permission from the publisher).
- Assistance finding free, online open educational resources to replace your textbook (support from Cyril Oberlander, Library Dean)
Although the Library building will be closed through Fall 2020, current HSU students, staff, and faculty can request library resources not available online to be sent via mail.
While the campus holds face-to-face classes, September 8 - November 6, printing will be available at the following places:
Print Kiosks (print wirelessly):
- JGC (Housing Lobby, 3rd Floor)
- KA (Lobby)
- FOR (Hallway by vending machines)
- NR (Student Lounge)
- SciA (3rd Floor Breezeway)
- GH (2nd Floor by Vending Machines)
- GH 215
- NR 203
See ITS Student Printing for more information.
The Library Faculty Personnel Committee invites your assistance in the evaluation of tenure-track librarians Carly Marino and Kyle Morgan.
|Carly Marino - Special Collections Librarian & Archivist||Kyle Morgan - Scholarly Communications & Digital Scholarship Librarian|
If you have experience working with Carly or Kyle, we invite you to share your feedback with the Committee.
Please address your comments to the Library Faculty Personnel Committee and submit using your HSU email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Please include Feedback on [Name] in the subject line.
Deadline for receipt is 5pm, Monday, September 14th, 2020.
SkillShops, 50-minute co-curricular workshops, are facilitated by faculty, staff, administrators, and student leaders on campus. Want to offer a SkillShop? Fill out the proposal form and we will help you set it up. Please contact email@example.com for more information.
L4HSU (The LifeLong Learning Lounge) has been the summer version of SkillShops - free learning events open to and conducted by campus and community members. It was so popular this summer that we are extending it into the school year! These sessions are more informal, can last longer than 50 minutes, and are open to everyone via Zoom. Use this proposal form to submit your event or contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
Already offering workshops that fit either of these criteria? We want to help you advertise them to the community! We can also offer zoom training, co-facilitators to assist during your sessions, and other services to help.
Synchronous SkillShops will be starting in September but the online ones are now available to take anytime and can be assigned by faculty. Learn Research Basics, How to Cite Sources, How to Read Scholarly Articles, and how to use various software like Camtasia, WordPress, and InDesign, to name just a few. More are being added during the semester.
We look forward to continuing to work with the campus and community and are grateful for all the past support of these programs that are helping them to grow and become important to facilitators and attendees alike.
Created by HSU students, Citing Insights is "a powerful web application designed to streamline assessment of students' information literacy and other skills. With Citing Insights, you can easily upload a student papers, the citations are detected and links to discovery tools make it easy to evaluate the sources. Discovery tools include Semantic Scholar, Google Scholar, and a Library's Alma Primo. Citing Insights is designed to automate using or editing AAC&U Information Literacy Value Rubrics, and other assessment rubrics, for assessing the student papers. You can also add annotation, and provide students feedback, or provide accrediting bodies with detailed assessment reports." (github)
On August 12, 2020, the Humboldt State University Library announces the release of version 1.0 of the open source software, Citing Insights. Over the past 18 months, thanks to the support of HSU and the California State University Graduation Initiative 2025, undergraduate students have developed Citing Insights, innovative and powerful software designed to streamline assessment of student learning, and enabling inter-rater reliability norming and analytics.
After extensive research and analysis with faculty and librarians, Citing Insights was released in beta on March 14, 2020, featuring: streamlining assessment of information literacy and other key competencies, automated citation detection and sources discovery, rubric tools for the evaluation of sources of citations used in student papers, and customizable assessment rubrics for the overall paper and citations. Citing Insights streamlines assessment of student papers by enabling the user to upload one or a set of student papers, detecting citations in the paper, and enabling one click access to the sources of citations via Semantic Scholar, Google Scholar, or a library’s discovery system. Thanks to feedback from alpha and beta testing, the Citing Insights team streamlined the interface and added powerful new features, including group assessments and inter-rater reliability norming and analytics. Now, with group functionality, users and members of your group can evaluate the papers and citations using the built in Information Literacy or Critical Thinking Value rubrics from the AAC&U, or customize and share rubrics for program assessments. Scores and annotations are saved and can be retrieved by group or by paper. These results can be downloaded in CSV format. If you are interested in evaluating Citing Insights as an assessment tool, details are available at https://github.com/hsu-library-project-x/citing-insights-version1.
HSU Library internships and project-based student employment provide powerful learning opportunities designed to solve challenges faced by higher education and community. One of the key questions for the Citing Insights project is how can we make assessment easier? We answered that question with the completion of the first phase. The next phase is to take what we learned from assessing student papers, and develop software to support student research and writing. You can help support this endeavor. To learn more about HSU Library Scholar Internships and projects, please visit http://library.humboldt.edu/about/lsinternships or contact Cyril Oberlander, Library Dean at email@example.com.
What is next for the Citing Insights Team? They will present this software to library conferences and to the Allen Institute for Artificial Intelligence, looking for opportunities to further develop this innovative technology and encourage adoption. Congratulations Liz, Kyle, Ben, Cindy, Mitchell, and HSU Library!
The Citing Insights Team: Liz Lujan, Computer Science ‘20, Kyle Smith, Computer Science ‘20, Ben Miller, Computer Science ‘19, Cindy Batres, Art ‘20, and Mitchell Walters, Computer Science ‘19.
The Library Faculty Personnel Committee is seeking your input to assist in the evaluation of the following tenure-track librarians:
- Tim Miller, Digital Media & Learning Librarian
- Garrett Purchio, College of Arts, Humanities & Social Science Librarian
- Kimberly Stelter, First Year Experience & Student Success Librarian
If you have experience working with Tim, Garrett, or Kimberly, we invite you to share your feedback with the committee.
Please address your comments to the Library Faculty Personnel Committee and submit using your HSU email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Please include Feedback on [Name] in the subject line.
Deadline for receipt is 5pm, Wednesday, August 19th, 2020.
For Fall 2020, HSU Library will provide Campus ID services via online and mail IDs to your preferred mailing address, please request an ID card or replacement ID card using the Google form. If you have any trouble accessing the form, please email us at email@example.com.
For more information, see the Campus ID website.
The Academic & Career Advising Center (ACAC) VIRTUAL FRONT DESK is NOW OPEN Monday through Friday, 9am to 4pm, via Zoom.
The ACAC Front Desk staff is available to answer your academic and career related questions, schedule appointments with our advisors, assist with Handshake, and much more!
Go to https://humboldtstate.zoom.us/j/97010890619 or bookmark the ACAC website for easy access to the ACAC Virtual Front Desk Zoom link.
Virtual Drop-in Advising for HSU Students:
Drop-in for a quick session with an ACAC Advisor or Peer Advisor. Request a "Drop-in" via email at firstname.lastname@example.org, by popping into the Virtual Front Desk, or by completing Virtual Drop-In Advising Form.
Drop-ins are handy for the following services: Quick Resume Review, Cover Letter Review, Basic DARS Review, How to Declare a Major or Minor, How to Change Your Advisor, Navigating Handshake Job Database, GE Questions, Federal Work-Study, Transferring Courses for Credit at HSU, Withdrawal and Educational Leave
ACAC looks forward to assisting you!
Titles streamed by Kanopy are available either directly from the library catalog or from the HSU Kanopy interface linked above.
- After Stonewall
- Becoming Johanna
- Gen Silent
- Race Power of an Illusion
- The Great White Hoax
- Color Adjustment
- Brother Outsider: The Life of Bayard Rustin
- 14: Dred Scott, Wong Kim Ark and Vanessa Lopez
Campus lectures by HSU faculty and visiting speakers are available: Sustainable Futures Speaker Series, Campus/Community Dialogue on Race keynote speakers, Kieval Lectures, and many others are available from this archival repository.
Google Media Library A to Z
A searchable video database is now available for all faculty and staff located in Google Share Drive. The database is called Google Media Library A to Z Captions Only, and it's a collection of captioned videos that have been digitized for use in coursework. The database can be accessed via the Canvas home page. A short tutorial can be found at https://hsu.link/GoogleAtoZMediaLibrary
- The American Archive of Public Broadcasting is a multi-station archive of a lot of PBS material from years back. It's a good place to start if you are looking for a streaming option for something you have on VHS.
- PBS LearningMedia is a free streaming platform specifically for educators. There are many clips from a ton of programs. You might not find that full episode of NOVA but you might find the clip that you actually want to use.
Internet Archive is a non-profit library of millions of free books, movies, software, music, websites, and more. KEET-TV has numerous programs uploaded to this archive as well. For example you can watch Chinese Experience in Humboldt County.
Responding to Teachers' Request for Access to Documentaries - For many years, Netflix has allowed teachers to screen documentaries in their classrooms. However, this isn’t possible with schools closed. So at their request, we have made a selection of our documentary features and series available on the Netflix US YouTube channel. See the full list of documentary films and series below.
Each title also has educational resources available, which can be used by both students and teachers - and we’ll be doing Q&As with some of the creators behind these projects so that students can hear from them firsthand.
We hope this will, in a small way, help teachers around the world.
Note these documentaries are currently available in English. Subtitles in more than a dozen languages will be available later this week. Also if you are a parent or teacher, please check the ratings so that you can make informed choices for your students and children.
- 13th (Film) - The title of Ava DuVernay’s extraordinary and galvanizing documentary refers to the 13th Amendment to the Constitution, which reads, “Neither slavery nor involuntary servitude, except as a punishment for crime whereof the party shall have been duly convicted, shall exist within the United States.” The progression from that second qualifying clause to the horrors of mass criminalization and the sprawling American prison industry is laid out by DuVernay with bracing lucidity. With a potent mixture of archival footage and testimony from a dazzling array of activists, politicians, historians, and formerly incarcerated women and men, DuVernay creates a work of grand historical synthesis. Please find educational resources here.
- Abstract (Series - Season 1) - Abstract: The Art of Design takes you beyond blueprints into the art, science, and philosophy of design. The series goes inside the minds of the world’s greatest designers, showcasing the most inspiring visionaries from a variety of disciplines whose work shapes our culture and future. Please find educational resources here.
- Babies (Series - select episodes) - Filmed over the course of three years, Babies is a landmark series that explores the miracle of the first full year of life through the pioneering work of leading scientists from across the globe. The series examines the epic journey every person embarks on, from helpless new-born to independent toddler. Following the life-changing adventures of 15 international families and featuring the latest research from eminent scientists who share their personal journeys of discovery into the infant mind, the series is filled with the exciting uncertainty of parenting, exploring each major milestone of development like never before. From the first bond a baby shares with its parents, to learning to feed, sleep through the night, crawl across the room, speak their first words, and discover the world around them – right up to those first steps of toddlerhood. Please find educational resources here.
- Chasing Coral (Film) - Chasing Coral taps into the collective will and wisdom of an ad man, a self-proclaimed coral nerd, top-notch camera designers, and renowned marine biologists as they invent the first time-lapse camera to record bleaching events as they happen. Unfortunately, the effort is anything but simple, and the team doggedly battles technical malfunctions and the force of nature in pursuit of their golden fleece: documenting the indisputable and tragic transformation below the waves. With its breathtaking photography, nail-biting suspense, and startling emotion, Chasing Coral is a dramatic revelation that won’t have audiences sitting idle for long. Please find educational resources here.
- Explained (Series - select episodes) - In partnership with Vox Media Studios and Vox, this enlightening explainer series will take viewers deep inside a wide range of culturally relevant topics, questions, and ideas. Each episode will explore current events and social trends pulled from the zeitgeist, touching topics across politics, science, history and pop culture -- featuring interviews with some of the most authoritative experts in their respective fields. Educational resources coming soon.
- Knock Down the House (Film) - Four exceptional women mount grassroots campaigns against powerful incumbents in Knock Down the House, a galvanic and inspiring look at the 2018 midterm elections that tipped the balance of power. When tragedy struck her family in the middle of the financial crisis, Bronx-born Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez had to work double shifts as a bartender to save her home from foreclosure. After losing a loved one to a preventable medical condition, Amy Vilela didn't know what to do with the anger she felt about America's broken health care system. Cori Bush, a registered nurse and pastor, was drawn to the streets when the police shooting of an unarmed black man brought protests and tanks into her neighborhood. A coal miner's daughter, Paula Jean Swearengin was fed up with watching her friends and family suffer from the environmental effects of the coal industry. Please find educational resources here.
- Our Planet (Series) - Narrated by Sir David Attenborough This eight-part series will explore the unique and precious wonders of our natural world from the creators of the award-winning series Planet Earth. In partnership with World Wildlife Fund, Our Planet combines stunning photography and technology with an unprecedented, never-before-filmed look at the planet's remaining wilderness areas and their animal inhabitants. The ambitious four-year project has been filmed in 50 countries across all the continents of the world, with over 600 members of crew capturing more than three and a half thousand filming days, and will focus on the breadth of the diversity of habitats around the world, from the remote Arctic wilderness and mysterious deep oceans to the vast landscapes of Africa and diverse jungles of South America. Please find educational resources here.
- Period. End of Sentence. (Short) - In a rural village outside Delhi, India, women lead a quiet revolution. They fight against the deeply rooted stigma of menstruation. Period. End of Sentence. — a documentary short directed by Rayka Zehtabchi — tells their story. For generations, these women didn't have access to pads, which lead to health problems and girls missing school or dropping out entirely. But when a sanitary pad machine is installed in the village, the women learn to manufacture and market their own pads, empowering the women of their community. They name their brand “FLY,” because they want women “to soar.” Their flight is, in part, enabled by the work of high school girls half a world away, in California, who raised the initial money for the machine and began a non-profit called “The Pad Project.” Please find educational resources here.
- The White Helmets (Short) - A Netflix original short documentary, set in Aleppo, Syria and Turkey in early 2016. As the violence intensifies, The White Helmets follows three volunteer rescue workers as they put everything on the line to save civilians affected by the war, all the while wracked with worry about the safety of their own loved ones. Moving and inspiring, The White Helmets (directed by Academy Award®–nominated director Orlando von Einsiedel and producer Joanna Natasegara) is both a snapshot of the harrowing realities of life for ordinary Syrians who remain in the country, and a humbling portrait of the power of the human spirit. Please find educational resources here.
- Zion (Short) - Zion is a gripping portrait of Zion Clark, a young wrestler born without legs who grew up in foster care. Clark began wrestling in second grade against his able-bodied peers. The physical challenge became a therapeutic outlet and gave him a sense of family. Moving from foster home to foster home, wrestling became the only constant thing in his childhood. The Netflix original documentary short is directed by Floyd Russ. Please find educational resources here.
Some Netflix Original educational documentaries are available for one-time educational screenings. To find out which titles are available for educational screenings, go to the "Only On Netflix" section of media.netflix.com. From here, navigate to "All Alphabetical."
Other Free Video Streaming
KEET-TV, Taiko Swing Humboldt, and Humboldt State University Library’s L4HSU Series invite everyone to a free ZOOM panel discussion on Wednesday, July 1 at 7:00-8:30pm. The focus is on “Anti-Asian Racism and Justice Reform: A Local and National Perspective” featuring local Asian community members and national Asian justice reform leaders. With the rise of the COVID-19 pandemic and the Black Lives Matter call for change, a serious discussion will take place in our community. You can participate in a thought- provoking and educational on-line panel discussion about being Asian in America, racism and hate crimes, and the intersection with criminal justice reform and protections for Black Indigenous and People of Color. The panel will feature Stewart Kwoh, Founder and former Executive Director of Advancing Justice-LA civil rights organization; Angela Chan, Policy Director and Senior Staff Attorney, Criminal Justice Reform at Advancing Justice-Asian Law Caucus (SF); and Alex Ozaki-McNeill, member of Equity Arcata and Humboldt native. The panel will be moderated by Jennifer Fumiko Cahill, Arts and Features Editor of the North Coast Journal.
To watch and participate in the discussion go to the link: https://humboldt.libcal.com/event/6815022.
Watch Asian Americans on PBS: https://www.pbs.org/weta/asian-americans/
Research help is available Monday-Friday 9am-5pm. Do you have a question? Need help finding a book, journal article, or searching a database?
Ask a Librarian! Email or call (707) 826-3418 for main desk, (707) 826-3419 for Special Collections. Leave a message that is forwarded to librarians. Replies are usually given within 24 hours, except holidays and weekends.
And watch for the new chat system coming Fall 2020.
Claudia Rankine’s award-winning book Citizen: An American Lyric examines the continued realities of racism in the U.S., as anti-Black racism and white supremacy remain widely unchecked. Over a dozen local organizations in Humboldt County have committed to reading Claudia Rankine’s Citizen and to working for systemic change in our community. All Humboldt County residents and community members are encouraged to read and participate in the many programs and events that facilitate dialogue about this book and what it presents in 167 pages of poetic language, full-color art, examples of media representation, and many layers of meaning. Programming, taking place in October and November 2020, will create spaces and structures for reflection, analysis, dialogue and positive strategies for change.
To support this programming, Humboldt State University was one of 84 organizations nationwide to receive a National Endowment for the Arts Big Read grant. An Arts Endowment initiative in partnership with Arts Midwest, the NEA Big Read facilitates ways for communities to share a good book. The NEA Big Read offers a range of titles that reflect many different voices and perspectives, aiming to inspire conversation and discovery. The main feature of the initiative is a grants program, managed by Arts Midwest, which annually supports dynamic community reading programs, each designed around a single National Endowment for the Arts Big Read selection.
Humboldt County’s Big Read programming will take place throughout the months of October and November 2020. Almost all events will be held online. Programming includes a virtual keynote presentation by the book’s author Claudia Rankine, to be held on Saturday, November 7. The growing calendar of events is available on the program’s website: www.literaryhumboldt.org.
Programming includes the annual Campus/Community Dialogue on Race, a week of intensive conversation about the impact of racism and its intersections with all forms of oppression. Campus/Community Dialogue on Race seeks to account for the continued realities of racism and settler-colonialism as it also provides space for working toward systemic change and transformation. This year's Dialogue will run from October 26 (Mon) through October 30 (Fri), 2020. The theme selected for this year’s Campus/Community Dialogue on Race event—Global Justice: Examining the Past and Reimagining the Future—reminds us of the global scope of racial injustice and interlocking oppressions. For more information about the 2020 Campus/Community Dialogue on Race, please visit dialogue.humboldt.edu.
Claudia Rankine’s book will be widely available through the Humboldt County Public Library branches, as well as through Humboldt State University, and College of the Redwoods. Community members are also encouraged to read, listen, or view supplemental materials on the “Learn More” page of the program website: www.literaryhumboldt.org/learn-more.html
We wish to thank the community partners who are participating in this program. A growing list of community partners is available on the Big Read program website: www.literaryhumboldt.org. If you or your organization would like to participate, please contact Kumi Watanabe-Schock, Coordinator of the 2020 Big Read: Humboldt County: email@example.com or (707) 826-5656.
This summer's L4HSU (LifeLong Learning Lounge) has truly become a community event. Partners from the Master Gardners of Humboldt and Del Norte Counties, Sequoia Park Zoo, plus on-campus departments like the Office of Diversity, Equity & Inclusion, Human Resources, Extended Education, and more, have joined the HSU Library to host free virtual workshops under the theme Building Bridges & Connecting Communities, June 15th-August 7th
Have an idea for a workshop? Proposals are still being accepted! Past events have included book circles, film screenings, technology trainings, racial equity workshops, games, and rock painting. L4HSU@humboldt.edu will provide tech help and set up Zoom sessions, plus help you get the word out!
Check the calendar as new workshops are still being added.
Please see the latest Library Newsletter for Spring 2020. In it, we share:
- Some of the many ways we helped students, faculty, and staff finish the semester
- How you can help document the experience of quarantine in Humboldt County and contribute to the Library's Archive Project
- How you can continue to learn through online SkillShops
- A celebration of ideaFest 2020
- How to stay connected to the Library through social media
- Projects that are giving back to the community
- And coming soon - L4HSU, our expanded summer program!
We invite you to help us with this Student Tourism &Travel Guide project!
Celebrating tourism and travel during the current crisis is challenging because it’s critical to stay at home, but celebrating tourism from home can be very worthwhile. Our project goal is to make it easy for HSU students and visitors to find information about our area. This goal has become increasingly important to help the future economic recovery for our area. An article written by Shomik Mikherjee entitled “Millions of dollars lost: Humboldt County tourism industry waiting out COVID-19" in the Times-Standard on April 12, 2020, shares that Humboldt County lost over $29 million in business revenue, lost 1,693 jobs, and 11 local businesses due to the pandemic (as of published date). HSU Library Scholar Interns tourism and travel research can help our economic recovery and you can, too.
Interested in helping? Add your reviews of places you know and love to celebrate Tourism & Travel Week. Here are some tips for sharing information that helps us all discover and grow to love Humboldt County:
- Use your social media to share information about your favorite sights with the tag #TourismHumCo this helps us gather information for our guide. Add #spiritoftravel #nttw20 to participate in the national celebration.
- Consider adding information or your reviews for some of the favorites shared by students by taking the Tourism & Travel HumCo Challenge. Go to Student Tourism & Travel Guide for more information about the project and how you can help by adding reviews, photos, and tags.
If you want to know more about or support Library Scholar Internships, please visit the Library Scholar Internships page.
We are all excited for the opportunity to support the dissemination of research & creative works at Humboldt State University through a virtual symposium this year! We have many activities planned this week for students, staff, and faculty to participate in the celebration. Welcome to ideaFest 2020!
Monday May 4, 2020
Digital Gallery Viewing open all week long! To see this year’s poster presentations Click Here!
- Digital Gallery Viewing open all week long! To see this year’s poster presentations Click Here!
Tuesday, May 5, 2020
12:00 - 1:00pm: Brain Booth Meditation Hour with Therése Scott. Join us for a session of Somatic meditation!
Join Zoom Meeting - Meeting ID: 919 8144 9011
Katia G. Karadjova, Brain Booth Librarian
12:00 - 1:00pm: A Celebration of Art, Education, and Partnerships with Local Schools.
Join Zoom Meeting - Meeting ID: 91099240325
James Woglom, Art 498S, Spring 2020
1:00 - 2:00pm: Live Featured Student Presentations
Join Zoom Meeting - Meeting ID: 98749152039
- Cameron Miller: A Geospatial Inventory of the Jacoby Creek Forest & Potential for Restoration Thinning
- Chant’e Catt: Humboldt Tenant Landlord Collaboration Assessment
- Henry Solares, Travis Cunha, Casey McCullough, Leonard Henderson, Mary Virnoche: Major-Based Peer Mentoring: A Process Evaluation of a 14 Department Program Scale Up
- Mishell Lopez Kirk: The Effectiveness of A Matter of Balance on Rural Community Dwelling Veterans and Non Veterans
- Valetta Molofsky: Cultural Starvation: Out of the Ashes We Rise
- Courtney Perry: Effects of a Dual-Task Paradigm on Tandem Gait Performance After Concussion
Sondra Schwetman – HSU Sculpture Walk 2020
- 12:00 - 1:00pm: Brain Booth Meditation Hour with Therése Scott. Join us for a session of Somatic meditation!
Friday, May 8, 2020
Friday Morning: HSU Artifact Project (Jolien Olsen's English 103 Class)
Check back for updates
Presentations by Jolien Olsen and Kimberly Stelter
1:00-1:50pm: HSU Applied Ecological Restoration Research Symposium
Join Zoom Meeting - Meeting ID: 925 6096 5458
Alison O’Dowd, ESM 455, Spring 2020
2:00-3:00pm: Legacy Project Presentations
Join Zoom Meeting - Meeting ID: 301463614
Beth Wilson, ECON 490, Spring 2020
4:00- 5:00pm: Live Featured Student Presentations
Join Zoom Meeting - Meeting ID: 98749152039
- Samuel Lipiec, leanna Spoelstra, Dr. Alison Holmes: Building Support for Study Abroad at HSU
- Sarah Holden: A Symbol of Hope: An Ethnographic Analysis of Religion and Disaster following the Camp Fire
- Carrie Aigner, Nina Egbert, Brianna Roque, Heather Reynolds, Corinne Tighe, Kimberly Vazquez: Examining Stigma as a Predictor of Formal vs Informal Help-Seeking Among College Students
- Holli Pruhsmeier: Avian Occurrence Data Extraction Using Python Programming
- Adam Grimmitt: The Effect of Turn Angle and Turn Frequency on the Energetic Cost of Running
- Cade Freels, Carla P. Quintero, Samantha A. Anger, Joshua Maldonado, Will Gannett, Ruth Saunders: Scaling Resistance with Channel Length for Carbon Nanotube Networks
- Friday Morning: HSU Artifact Project (Jolien Olsen's English 103 Class)
This year’s virtual ideaFest is sponsored by the Office of Research & Sponsored Programs, Marketing & Communications, HSU”s Center for Community Based Learning, and the HSU Library in collaboration with the Colleges.
The Learning Center pairs up with CAPS to help you get through the last stretch of assignments and finals!
Charging the Final Stretch Online Workshop
Tuesday, May 5, 4-5 pm
Studying and finishing classes virtually isn't easy, but you don't have to do it alone. Join the Learning Center and CAPS for an online, interactive workshop to help you finish strong.
- Learn motivational strategies
- Set end-of-semester goals
- Create a schedule to get to the end