September 26, 2007
Holocaust Talk with A Jew and a German Oct. 3
Professor Abraham Peck, University of Southern Maine, and professor H.
Martin Rumscheidt, Atlantic School of Theology, Halifax (Emeritus) will
present “The Holocaust as Burden and Hope: A Jew and a German in
Dialogue,” Wednesday, Oct. 3, from 2:10 to 4 p.m. in the MUB Theater
Refreshments provided. Sponsored by the department of Languages, Literatures
and Cultures, the Endowed Holocaust Education Fund and the Discovery Program
in the context of professor Nancy Lukens’ Discovery Course LLC 444:
Walls--Mortar & Metaphor.
The event is free and open to the public.
The UNH fitness program, located at the Field House, is available to all
UNH benefit-eligible employees.
Nominations Sought for 2008 Commencement Speakers and Award Recipients
The 2007 commencement ceremony was enriched by the presence of two former
U.S. presidents who delivered inspirational messages to UNH graduates,
families and friends. In addition, the university’s honorary degree
and Granite State Award recipients were recognized for their exceptional
philanthropy. Each year these outstanding individuals help make commencement
If you know of an exceptional individual who should be acknowledged for
his or her achievement (s), please submit his or her name using the online
nomination process located at: http://www.unh.edu/honorarydegrees/nominate.html (click on “UNH Durham and Manchester nomination form”).
Descriptions for each form of recognition are included on the nomination
form. The online format has been created to facilitate an easy and convenient
submittal process. If you have any questions or feedback regarding this
process, please contact Susan Entz, chair of the Honorary Degrees and Granite
State Awards committee at Susan.email@example.com.
Nominees for honorary degrees, Granite State Awards and suggestions for
a commencement speaker will be accepted for Commencement 2008 up until
Attention Banner Student Administrative Users
The Banner forms you currently run when using Banner Student will be upgraded
to version 10gR2 on Sunday, Oct. 14. Once the upgrade is completed, new
software will be needed to display and use the Banner forms. The current
software, Jinitiator, will no longer work correctly.
You will need to download and install Java Runtime Environment (JRE) version
1.5.0_12, also referred to as J2SE Runtime Environment 5.0 Update 12. Instructions
for downloading and installing JRE 1.5.0_12 can be found on the Software
Downloads page in the Java Runtime Environment section at http://www.usnhgateway.org/jre/Java_JRE_Install_15012.htm .
You can and should install JRE 1.5.0_12 (J2SE Runtime Environment 5.0
Update 12) before the upgrade weekend. After the upgrade weekend, when
you first log into Banner Student, remember to turn off automatic updates
to JRE. The steps to do this are included in the download and installation
Benefits Fair Oct. 3 at the MUB; Online Open Enrollment Oct. 8-19
The 2007 Benefits/Services Fair, hosted by the Office of Human Resources,
will be held Oct. 3 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Granite State Room at
the MUB. Refreshments will be served and give-aways and raffles will be
held throughout the day.
Representatives from HR and the university’s insurance carriers,
vendors, businesses, and campus units who offer special services to benefits-eligible
employees will be available to answer questions.
During the week of Oct. 8 –19, employees will be able to enroll
online at http://MyUSNHBenefits.net or view their current benefit status
and make changes for 2008. Even if you aren’t making any changes,
it’s a good idea to log in and check your status and beneficiaries.
You can also review your 2007 selections by visiting WISE (Web information
system for employees) at http://wise.unh.edu.
Reminder: each year flexible spending accounts must be updated and dependent
students must be verified.
Fall Professional Development and Training
Enhance your professional skills with these one-day noncredit seminars
offered by the Graduate School's office of Professional Development and
Training. USNH noncredit tuition benefits can be used.
The seminars listed below are those offered through October in business-related
areas. Many more seminars are offered through December and seminars in
a number of other professional areas are also offered throughout the fall.
September-October 2007 business seminars:
Management and Supervision
Human Resources and Train the Trainer
Sales and Marketing
Web Design and Desktop Publishing
For all the fall offerings visit the web at www.learn.unh.edu and click
on professional development.
To register: online at https://www.learn.unh.edu/forms/NCregister_now.html;
by phone at 2-2015, by mail or by fax. To request a brochure go to http://www.learn.unh.edu/pcw/contact/noncreditcatalog.php or call 2-4234.
Ownership Topic of Next UNH Center for Family Business Event
The UNH Center for Family Business’s next event, Wednesday, Oct.
3, will explain how to transfer a family business in layman’s terms.
The event begins at 8 a.m. in the Elliott Alumni Center. Lunch is included.
A panel of experts will explore the different exit strategies for the
senior generation, ways to fund the transfer, the importance of using the
proper methods and techniques in valuing the family business, current estate
planning issues involved in the transfer process, and how gifting techniques
and retirement plans can be used along with the role of real estate ownership.
RSVP to Barbara Draper at 2-1107, or firstname.lastname@example.org. Special one-time
non-member registration fee $99 per person, $250 per family.
The center, under WSBE and the UNH Graduate School, is sponsored by Mass
Mutual Financial Group, Thomas Davidow & Assoc., Baker Newman & Noyes,
Pierce Atwood, Management Planning, Inc., and Ocean Bank. It is a membership
program to provide owners and managers of entrepreneurial businesses with
an opportunity to exchange ideas and information and to discuss business
challenges, concerns, and solutions.
“A Doll’s House” at Johnson Theatre, Oct. 10-14
"If Ibsen was a revolutionary playwright, if he wanted to change the way
people think, why did he create a character that so many audiences hate?"
This excellent question was asked by a UNH theatre and dance major during
the rehearsal of “A Doll’s House,” which runs Oct. 10-14
at the Johnson Theatre.
Highly controversial when first performed, Ibsen’s groundbreaking
drama opens with Nora Helmer twittering and posing like a pretty skylark
for her domineering husband. Is she being a frivolous woman, acting a requisite
role--or is she doing a bit of both? For nearly one and a half centuries,
Nora’s ultimate rejection of the accepted constraints of marriage
has surprised and dismayed audiences. Who is Nora Helmer, and what do we
see in her that makes us so uncomfortable?
“A Doll’s House’ is directed by professor David Richman
who teaches courses in the interpretation of Shakespeare, play reading,
American theatre, and the history, theory and criticism of theatre. Richman
is a winner of the Lindberg Award, given to the outstanding teacher-scholar
in the College of Liberal Arts.
He has directed UNH students in more than 30 plays by Shakespeare, Ibsen,
Beckett and other classical and modern dramatists, and has authored books
about Shakespearean comedies and W.B. Yeats' plays, as well as an assortment
of articles on Shakespeare and other playwrights.
For tickets, contact the MUB ticket office, Monday through Friday, between
10 a.m. and 4 p.m.; call2-2290 or email www.unhmub.com/ticket. Tickets
are $12.50 for general admission and $10.50 for seniors, UNH ID holders;
and groups of 15 or more. The UNH Theatre Box Office opens one hour prior
to curtain in the lobby at the Paul Creative Arts Center. For more information,
and show times, call the theatre and dance office at 2-2919, or visit www.unh.edu/theatre-dance.
Center for the Humanities Faculty Fellows Fall Lecture Series
The Center for the Humanities continues hosting its series of informal
lectures featuring the recipients of junior and senior fellowships. Talks
focus research and provide an opportunity for faculty members to learn
more about each other’s work and allow the center to show off some
of the intellectual riches it has helped foster. The goal is to create
a collegial environment that encourages discussion.
Ronald LeBlanc, languages, literatures and cultures, “Carnal Appetites:
Dostoevsky, Tolstoy, and the Human Animal,” Wednesday, Sept. 26,
4 p.m., Cocheco Room, Holloway Commons.
Sean Moore, English, “War Debt, Bond Markets and Birth Rates: Literature
and the Eighteenth Century Origins of Sovereignty Discourse,” Wednesday,
Oct. 3, 4 p.m., Cocheco Room, Holloway Commons.
For information contact the Center for the Humanities program coordinator
at 2-4356 or email email@example.com.
“Hugging Life” Author To Speak and Hug Oct. 15
Martin Neufeld, author of “Hugging Life: A Practical Guide to Artful
Hugging,” will be on campus to share his life-changing experiences,
insights and expertise on the ritual and transformative power of hugging
Monday, Oct. 15, at 4:30 p.m. in the MUB, room 330/333.
Neufeld believes hugging is a practical and original approach to living
kindness in today’s world. Talk followed by book signing. Free hugs
will also be available.
The talk is free and open to the community. For more information call
Health Services, 2-3823 or visit www.unh.edu/health-services. Visit http://www.huggerbusker.com/
for more information about Neufeld.
Sponsored by Health Management and Policy and the Office of Sponsored
by Health Education and Promotion, Health Services.
UNH Celebrity Series
The 2007-2008 Celebrity Series continues the tradition of offering world-class
artistic variety for the Seacoast area. This season all events will begin
at 7 p.m. in the Johnson Theatre of the Paul Creative Arts Center.
Season tickets are available now by contacting the MUB box office, 10
.am. to 4 p.m., at 2-2290 or visit www.unh.edu/celebrity to download an
Tuesday, Oct. 23 - State Street Ballet of Santa Barbara – “Carmen”
Original production by award-winning New York choreographer William Soleau.
An exciting evening of theatrical magic, “Carmen” is a vivid
and passionate story of lust, treachery, and fate based on the fabled temptress
of Seville. A ballet of dramatic intensity and blazing emotion set to the
beautiful and evocative music of Georges Bizet.
“Carmen” is a tragedy about obsessive love. It is the story
of Don Jose, a young military officer who is fatefully drawn to the earthly
charms and magnetic beauty of a Gypsy girl, Carmen. This legendary tale
has captured the imagination of audiences around the world. Choreography:
William Soleau; music: Georges Bizet; set and costume design: Christina
Thursday, Nov. 15 - Juilliard String Quartet
The Juilliard String Quartet is internationally renowned and admired for
performances characterized by clarity of structure, beauty of sound, purity
of line and an extraordinary unanimity of purpose. Celebrated for its performances
of works by composers as diverse as Beethoven, Schubert, Bartók
and Elliott Carter, it has long been recognized as the quintessential American
The November program will include Haydn’s Quartet In E Flat Major,
Op. 76, No. 6; Quartet No. 13 In B Flat Minor, Op. 138 by Shostakovich;
and Beethoven’s Quartet in F major, Op. 59, No. 1.
Friday, Feb.1 - Antonio Pompa-Baldi, piano
Antonio Pompa-Baldi’s 2005 appearance was one of the highlights
of recent seasons. Students and general audience alike clamored for his
return; he had mesmerized all with the sureness as well as the stunning
beauty of his playing. He has brought his assured touch on the keyboard
to some of the world's major concert venues, performing more than 70 engagements
As passionate a chamber musician as he is a recitalist and orchestral
soloist, Pompa-Baldi is a frequent guest at numerous chamber music festivals.
He serves as Distinguished Professor of Piano at the Cleveland Institute
of Music. His program will include works by Debussy, Schumann, and Liszt.
Monday, March 3, 2008, Teatro Lirico D’Europa –“La Traviata”
“La Traviata” is Verdi's beloved story of the ill-fated romance
between the courtesan Violetta and a commoner, Alfredo. Based on Alexandre
Dumas' play “La Dame aux camélias,” “La Traviata” argues
that true love must triumph over all, and that the highest virtue in a
human being is a good heart. Sung in Italian with English super titles,
this production features the Sofia Symphony Orchestra and Chorus, as well
as outstanding professional vocal soloists from the major opera houses
of Europe and the USA.
The Johnson Theatre is handicapped accessible. Tickets can be purchase
online at www.unhmub.com/ticket, in the theatre lobby one hour prior to
curtain or at the MUB.
Buy Local to Build Local
The Thompson School sawmill will be open Saturday mornings from 8 a.m.
to noon Sept. 29 and Oct. 16 to sell the remaining inventory
of lumber cut from UNH trees by UNH students in 2007.
The lumber is rough cut pine 1-inch and 2-inch thick. There are small
amounts of hardwoods such as ash, maple, birch and cherry. Due to renovation
and updating of the mill equipment there will be no lumber available in
2008. Stop in and look around for prices and ideas for that fall project-shed,
raised bed, fence, tree house, etc. The mill is located on RT 155A 1/4
mile South of the NHPTV studio. Questions? Call 2-1103.
Open House, Center for Graduate & Professional Studies, UNH Manchester
The UNH Center for Graduate and Professional Studies is holding an open
house for prospective students to learn about graduate study opportunities
available in the Millyard on Tuesday, Oct. 9 at 6 p.m. This session will
provide an overview of the graduate study options in Manchester.
UNH CGPS programs are designed for working professionals who are highly
motivated and capable of balancing a full-time work schedule with evening
The center is located at 286 Commercial Street in Manchester's historic
Millyard. The open house is free and open to the public. RSVP to firstname.lastname@example.org or at 603-641-4313. UNH Manchester, the university’s urban campus,
brings undergraduate and graduate programs and UNH resources to people
who live and work in New Hampshire.
Only A Test: ER Drills To Take Place
Effective emergency preparedness and response requires the participation
of the entire campus community. With this in mind, the university and the
Durham Fire Department will be holding emergency evacuation drills, lasting
three-to-five minutes, in academic and administrative buildings during
the months of September and October. Evacuation drills allow building occupants
to become familiar with drill procedures, the locations of exits, and the
sound of the fire alarm.
Faculty and staff can prepare for the drills by reviewing emergency preparedness
and emergency procedures information available on the web:
Evacuation Drill Brochure
Preparedness Program Brochure
The Emergency Preparedness website
Disruptions can be minimized by ensuring students and staff members are
aware of the nearest exit to their classroom, work area, or lab and the
designated area of assembly outside. Faculty members are encouraged to
point out evacuation routes and areas of assembly to each class at the
beginning of every semester. Emergency evacuation maps have been posted
in the hallways of most campus buildings for reference on evacuation routes
and areas of assembly.
Questions? Call the Office of Environmental Health and Safety at 2-4041.
Helping You Find Your Path – MUB Lecture Series, Fall 2007
All lectures are at 8 p.m. in the Strafford Room except for the Oct. 24
Ghost Hunters presentation, which will be in the Granite State Room.
Back by popular demand; the not-so-improv comedy show about sex and other
stuff. Sponsored by SHARPP, Residential Life, First Year Programs and the
Oct.3 - “American Lynching” with filmmaker Gode Davis. Davis’ documentary
has been creating a lot of buzz all over the country. The documentary
explores racist events and attitudes indigenous to the Northern and Southern
that either condoned or condemned lynching as a practice. Davis
will be showing a 15 minute trailer of the movie and speaking on the subject
lynching. Co-sponsored by the MUB, the Discovery Program, and
the political science department.
Oct.17 - MUB 50th anniversary event. “60’s Rock: When the
Mattered” with Barry Drake. The decade of the 60’s was one
of the most
interesting periods in American history. Through all the good and bad
times, it was the music that brought us together and sometimes tore us
apart. The political turmoil, the social upheaval, the hippie movement,
the Vietnam War and the generation gap were all reflected in the popular
music of the day.
Oct.24 - The Sci-Fi Channel’s Ghost Hunters. Jason and Grant from
the hit show will
be in the Granite State Room talking about the paranormal, hauntings,
demons, ghosts and more just in time for Halloween. Jason and Grant head
up and are the founding members of TAPS, The Atlantic Paranormal Society.
Cosponsored by the MUB and MUSO.
Nov.7 – “Campus Computing and the Law” with lawyer C.L.
Lindsay. Back by popular demand. What you do online can come back and haunt
you. Learn how to stay clear of trouble with lawyer C.L. Lindsay. His entertaining
and educational talk includes UNH pictures from Facebook and Myspace, stalking,
getting jobs, plagiarism, alcohol/drugs,
and more. Co-sponsored by MUB and Student and Academic Services.
Nov.14 – “Hooking Up” with author Amber Madison. America’s
young people want straight talk about sex from parents and schools. Most
are not getting it. Madison, author of “Hooking Up: A Girl’s
All-out Guide to Sex & Sexuality,” gives them what they want
in simple non-clinical language. It’s all here, from gonorrhea to
the “G” spot, emergency contraception to erectile dysfunction.
A fresh, fun and much needed presentation. Co-sponsored by the MUB and
Faculty: Tell Your Students About Inquiry, the Undergraduate Research
The fourth issue Inquiry, the undergraduate research journal, will go
online in April, 2008, at www.unh.edu/inquiryjournal. Submissions for articles
and commentaries on or about undergraduate research projects are being
reviewed now and accepted through mid-October. Applications for the Student
Editorial Board are also being accepted. For more information go to email@example.com
Holistic Health Brown-Bag Lunch Series at the MUB
During the month of October, Health Services will offer a series of lunchtime
lectures Tuesdays from 12:45-1:45 p.m., in the MUB, room334. The talks
are free and open to the university community.
Oct. 9 - Shanti Stress Management with Michael Shingleton
During his 20-year career as an international institutional investment
broker, Michael Shingleton used an ancient technique he learned from an
Indian Siddha in 1979 to manage and curtail stress. Today, he travels and
shares that technique with individuals, small groups and corporations.
This session will explore and introduce, “The Now Sound” a
powerful technique for lowering stress, enhancing the pleasure of the moment
and enabling sleep. The Now Sound will, in a few breaths, redirect your
attention and allow you to listen and “watch” the voice in
your head impartially and without judgment. For more information visit
Oct.16 - Reiki with Dennis Dupuis
Reiki, (ray-key) a natural healing technique, involves the transfer of
Ki, (healing energy) by the laying-on of hands. The technique is believed
to have originated in Tibet thousands of years ago and was synthesized
into a healing and enlightenment system by Dr. Mikao Usui in 1914.
This knowledge and ability continue to be passed on today by Reiki master
practitioners around the world. Dennis Dupuis is one of these and will
be sharing his insights and experience. The beauty of Reiki is that everyone
can do it – for themselves and/or others. Come explore an inner resource
that we all possess.
Oct. 23 - Energy Medicine with Jim Oschman
Jim Oschman, PhD, is the author of two books, “Energy Medicine:
The Scientific Basis” and “Energy Medicine in Therapeutics
and Human Performance.” He is one of the few academic scientists
who has explored the basis for complementary and alternative medicines.
In his work, Oschman refers to the same science that provides the foundation
for modern clinical medicine.
Oschman lectures widely on the energetic phenomena taking place in the
therapeutic situation. He has degrees in biophysics and biology from the
University of Pittsburgh and has worked in major research labs around the
world including Northwestern
University in Evanston, Illinois, where he was on the faculty, and at
the Marine Biological Laboratory in Woods Hole, where he was a staff scientist.
Oschman continues his research and writing in Dover, where he is president
of Nature’s Own Research Association. For more information visit
Oct.30 - Harmonic Therapy with Joseph Carringer
Carringer has been playing an Australian Aboriginal-made didgeridoo since
1997 with local blues and jazz musicians. In 2005, he opened his harmonic
therapy practice in Portsmouth with the goal of helping people realign
their bodies’ natural rhythms on a cellular level through harmonic
therapy, which he believes can help people achieve a
greater sense of natural health and open doors for a higher sense of creativity
and consciousness. Join Carringer for a peaceful harmonic mediation session.
For more information visit http://ancientvoicesharmonictherapy.com.
Don’t forget your lunch. For more information, contact the Office
of Health Education and Promotion Health Services, Room 249, 2-3823 www.unh.edu/health-services.
Faculty Concert Series
Flutist Peggy Vagts and pianist Arlene Kies will perform as part of the
Faculty Concert Series on Sunday, September 30, at 3 p.m. in the Bratton
Recital Hall of the Paul Creative Arts Center. The program includes music
by Estonian composer Helmer-Rayner Sinisalo, André Jolivet, Mike
Mower, Mélanie Bonis and two Schubert songs adapted for flute by
Vagts holds the academic rank of full professor and teaches flute and
music literature at UNH. A native of Iowa, Vagts received her Bachelor
of Arts degree in music from Morningside College and her Master of Arts
from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. She is a winner of the National
Flute Association's Competition for Professional Performers and received
a College of Liberal Arts Teaching Excellence Award from UNH.
An active performer, Vagts has been a member of the New Hampshire Symphony
Orchestra, New Hampshire Music Festival Orchestra, the Portland Symphony
Orchestra, Atlantic Chamber Soloists, Wisconsin Chamber Orchestra, Sioux
City Symphony and the UNH Faculty Woodwind Quintet.
The concert is free and open to the public. For more information, call
the music department at 2-2404.
Faculty: Tell Your Students About UROP
The Undergraduate Research Opportunities Program supports student research,
scholarly, and creative projects in all fields.
INCO 590: Student Research Experience. Faculty members may identify students
to work with them on activities related to their teaching or research responsibilities.
Variable credit. Support for research expenses available. For more information,
contact the UROP office, 2-4323 or go to www.unh.edu/undergrad-research
Drop-in Information Sessions: Students will learn more about how they
can develop a project, investigate a topic, and receive funding.
Monday and Wednesday 1 -2 p.m., 213 Hood House
Tuesday 11 - 12:30 p.m., 213 Hood House
Or by appointment.
Proposal Writing Workshops: Learn how to write a proposal to UROP.
Sept. 27, Thursday, MUB Rm. 302, 12:45 – 2 p.m. (all disciplines)
Sept. 27, Thursday, Rudman Hall 381, 4 – 5:30 p.m. (science/engineering)
Oct. 3, Wednesday, MUB 203, 4:30 – 5:45 p.m. (all disciplines)
Oct. 4, Thursday, Rudman Hall 381, 4 – 5:30 p.m. (science/engineering)
Undergraduate Research Award Deadlines: October 10, 2007 and March 4,
SURF Abroad (for summer 2008): January 4, 2008
SURF USA Deadline (for summer 2008): March 4, 2008
Visit www.unh.edu/undergrad-research Questions? Contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
UROP supports research in all fields.
Take A Break on Wednesdays With ArtBreak
ArtBreak Series, Wednesday, noon – 1 p.m., in the Paul Creative
September 26: Gallery Talk: Beth Ann Gerstein, executive director of The
Society of Arts and Crafts, Boston, and juror of awards for the “League
of N.H. Craftsmen: 25th Biennial Members’ Juried Exhibition,” discusses
her choices for awards and presents her views on the current state of the
October 3: Slide Lecture: Michael Komanecky, chief curator, The Farnsworth
Art Museum and Wyeth Center, discusses the ceramics of Edwin and Mary Scheier.
October 10: Gallery Talk/Discussion: Exhibiting League of New Hampshire
members, including Sharon Dugan (basketry), discuss their work, techniques,
and the challenges facing professional craftspeople.
October 17: Gallery Talk/Discussion: Exhibiting League of New Hampshire
members Maureen Mills (ceramics), Paulette Werger (jewelry/metal), and
Wen Redmond (fiber), discuss their work, techniques, and the challenges
facing professional craftspeople.
The exhibitions and programs are supported in part by the Friends of The
Art Gallery. Guided group tours for schools and other organizations are
available with advance reservation by contacting Catherine A. Mazur, education
and publicity coordinator, at email@example.com or 2-3713.
For more information on the exhibitions and programs, contact The Art
Gallery at 2-3712, firstname.lastname@example.org, or visit www.unh.edu/art-gallery.
The Art Gallery is open during the academic year Monday-Wednesday, 10
a.m.-4 p.m., Thursday, 10 a.m.-8 p.m. and Saturday and Sunday, 1-5 p.m..
Closed Fridays and during exhibition changes.
Don’t Miss The Dairy Bar
The Dairy Bar is open to vehicle traffic during construction.
There is drive-in space over the sidewalk while Depot Street entrance
is blocked off. Do stop by for a bite. You won’t have to fight
Stress Buster- Massage It Away
Starting this fall, Health Services will provide expanded massage therapy
services to students, faculty and staff, offering weekend hours and hot
stone massages. Appointments can be made starting the end of August.
All massages are provided by licensed massage therapists. For more information
Locally Grown and Organic
The Organic Garden Club’s farm stand opens for the season today.
New location: Murkland Courtyard. Wednesdays, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Discount Dining for Faculty and Staff
Acorns Restaurant at the New England Center will offer special luncheon
selections to faculty and staff. David May, assistant vice president
for business affairs, has developed this plan in conjunction with NEC
in response to the closing of the Oak Room, the faculty/staff dining
room in Huddleston Hall.
NEC is offering a 35 percent combined discount on Acorns’ express
lunch, available Monday-Friday from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at a special
price of $8.95 plus tax and gratuity including a non-alcoholic beverage.
The meal features a full salad bar, soups, fresh baked rolls, signature
sandwiches and build-your-own sandwiches, and desserts. Buy five express
lunches and get the sixth one free.
Faculty and staff will get a 32 percent discount on Acorns’ Buffet
(when available): offered at a $12.50 plus tax including
a non-alcoholic beverage. Call ahead to check on the buffet
The Kellogg Foundation's overview of the assembly can be seen here:
eVENTS Management System
The eVENTS Management System (EMS), developed by the Research Computing
Center, enables customers to register and pay for events such as conferences,
workshops, and camps via the web, and assists event managers with tracking
registration and payment activity.
The eVENTS system offers customizable registration forms for each event,
an online payment feature which accepts credit cards and e-checks and feeds
automatically into the Banner Finance system, and 24/7 access to live registration
More details are available at http://www.unh.edu/budget/events.htm or
by calling site administrator Jennifer Biron at 2-0828.
Lactation Room Available
Dimond Library and the UNH President’s Commission on the Status of
Women would like to call attention to a lactation room that is available
in Dimond Library. This private room contains a hospital-grade Medela breast
pump, a gliding rocker, a refrigerator, and soft music. The room is designed
for nursing and milk expression. A key can be checked out at the main circulation
desk of the library. Please contact Pam Lehman at 2-1512 or the commission
office at 2-1058 for more information.