March 29, 2010

Sustainability, Eco-literacy, Earth Week and More Green News at SSU

SSU Professors Address 2010 Sustainable Enterprise Conference - Economic, Environmental and Social Concerns

Two Sonoma State University professors are speakers at the upcoming fifth annual Sustainable Enterprise Conference on Friday, May 7 from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. at Sonoma Mountain Village in Rohnert Park. Sustainable Enterprise 2010: Tools for the Transition is a day-long learning and networking conference which provides the tools needed by North Bay businesses and organizations to transition to economic, environmental and social sustainability.

Participants will realize opportunities to network with over 300 other North Bay professionals who have made positive change in the areas of social, economic and environmental responsibility, and have benefitted from it.

Dr. Robert Girling, a founder and organizer of the Sustainable Enterprise Conferences on Tools for Sustainable Businesses and Communities series, opens the conference with the topic "A Word on Good Companies." Girling is an business professor and a pioneer in social entrepreneurship studies at SSU. Recently he served as a consultant to the Caribbean Development Bank on sustainable development strategies for the island of Dominican.

Dr. Alexandra "Sascha" von Meier, Professor of Environmental Studies and Planning, offers "Sustainability and Equity from a Scientific Vantage Point," exploring how a physical, systemic perspective of energy flows informs ideas of resource allocation. What, specifically, are the constraints on "sustainable growth," and what are the implications for how present and future civilizations share what we have? The best outcomes for any members of society, wealthy or poor, will be attainable only by way of a sober and realistic view of sustainability. Von Meier directs the Energy Management and Design program. Her teaching, research and publications have addressed diverse aspects of sustainable energy, with a special emphasis on the electric grid and the integration of renewable resources.

Registration ends May 4. For more information and to register online, visit www.SustainableEnterpriseConference.com or phone (888) 497-3222.


Trailer for "Call of Life: Facing the Mass Extinction" to be shown on April 21 at 7 p.m. in Darwin 103


Earth Week is Unfolding at SSU

Earth Week is unfolding at SSU thanks to the new Global Environmental Activism Club as well as JUMP (Join Us in Making Progress). Here are come of the upcoming plans.

Saturday, April 17 - JUMP eco-projects at Holy Episcopal Church, 9:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Rohnert Park's newest community garden on E. Cotati and Snyder Lane. Sign up at jump@sonoma.edu.

Monday, April 19

12-1 p.m. - Plastic water bottle drive. Bring in ten plastic water bottles and earn an eco-friendly water canteen in their place. Stevenson Quad.

12-1 p.m. - Take the carbon footprint quiz, Stevenson Quad.

7 p.m. - What Can I Do? Lecture Series presents filmmaker Scott Kennedy for a screening and discussion of the award winning documentary The Garden which follows the plight of farmers, from the tilled soil of this urban farm to the polished marble of City Hall. Mostly immigrants from Latin America, from countries where they feared for their lives if they were to speak out, are watched as they organize, fight back and demand answers. Darwin 102

Tuesday, April 20
11 a.m. - 1 p.m., - Earth Day Super Nooner, Stevenson Quad. Enjoy music by Easy Leaves while decorating your very own canvas bag.

garyhughes.jpg7 p.m. - Gary Hughes, an environmental activist working with International Rivers to prevent the damming of several major rivers in Patagonia, speaks about rivers and the dangers of large scale hydroelectric projects. http://www.internationalrivers.org/en/blog/gary-hughesMulti Purpose Room, Student Union.

Wednesday, April 21
11 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. - Energy efficient light bulb giveaway, Stevenson Quad. Come get a fluorescent or CFL lightbulb and learn about proper disposal and recycling of these bulbs.

7 p.m. - Open Mic night, Student Union Multi-purpose Room. Celebrate Earth Week with enviro-conscious music, poetry, artwork, voice-anything

7 p.m. - Call of Life: Facing the Mass Extinction, an award winning film (above) featuring commentary by SSU eco-psychology professor Mary Gomes, tells a story of the current mass extinction, a crisis not only in nature, but also in human nature. It suggests that human beings have been given a great opportunity: one last chance to preserve the vitality and magnificence of the planet. Film director Chera Van Burg and Gomes will be on hand to answer questions and facilitate discussion. Darwin 103.

Earth Day, Thursday, April 22

11 a.m.-2 p.m. - Earth Day Festival, Salazar Quad. Businesses and non-profits from the Sonoma County area that have a focus in sustainability showcase products and provide education on how to live more sustainably. Students from the club have also organized a series of activities meant to help students understand where products come from, impact that everyday activities have on the earth in an interactive way.

1-5 p.m. - Awakening the Dreamer Symposium, Cooperage. Explore the current state of humanity and our planet through the perspectives of environmental sustainability, spiritual fulfillment and social justice. RSVP by April 19 to heather.french@sonoma.edu.

2:30-4:30 p.m. - Recipe Swap, Stevenson Quad. Learn about eating organically and vegetarian while gaining some new recipes.

5-7 p.m. - Local bands, Open Market and Arboles, perform in the Sauvignon Village on the lawn. Crafts and games during the concert.

7 p.m. - "Our Planet, Our Responsiblity," Cooperage. Learn about the impact humans have on the earth and what can be done about it. Hosted by Awakening the Dreamer.

The Annenberg Space for Photography Fresh Water Exhibit Features Photographs by SSU Professor

wattsl.jpgThe Annenberg Space for Photography recognizes Earth Day with a one-day special presentation slideshow at their ongoing Fresh Water Exhibit, featuring photographs by Laura Watt, assistant professor, Environmental Studies at Sonoma State University. 30 of Watt's photographs will accompany photos by 19 other photographers on Thurs., April 22 from 7-9 p.m., at The Annenberg Space for Photography in Los Angeles.

The exhibit, presented in conjunction with National Geographic, and coinciding with their April issue "Water: Our Thirsty World," features the work of award-winning photographers, looking at Earth's most precious resource from environmental, social, political and cultural perspectives.

"It's a huge honor to have my work included in such a prestigious venue," said Watt.

While the exhibit runs through June 13, this one-day special slideshow event hosts two 7'x14' screens, with the photographs of Watt and other photographers projected in a continuous loop as visitors of the exhibit are invited to view the night's addition for their Earth Day celebration.

To view Watt's photos, visit http://www.flickr.com/photos/lawatt/sets/72157623538047232/. To learn more about the exhibit, visit http://www.annenbergspaceforphotography.org/

"Past Present and Future: Artists Reflect on Sustainability" Opens at University Library Art Gallery

recycle.pngFrom ceramics and sculpture created using found objects, including the Yellow Pages, to wall hangings and 3-dimensional objects created from recycled wool sweaters, ten artists each bring a distinctive perspective in exploring the meaning of sustainability in a special exhibit.

The University Library is pleased to announce the opening of "Past Present and Future: Artists Reflect on Sustainability" on April 16 with a reception on April 22, Earth Day, from 4-6 p.m. The exhibit closes on July 30.

Based on a call for entries seeking Bay Area artist's interpretation on the theme of sustainability, ten artists were selected by students from Michael Schwager's Curatorial Practices class. The ten artists are: Steven Allen, Bobette Barnes, Dillon Crossman, Art Hazelwood, Joan Hoffman, Leah Korican, Julia Nelson-Gal, Fred Vedder, Anneliese Vobis, and Megan Weirich.

The exhibit is the culmination of series of lectures and exhibits exploring the meaning of sustainability from different disciplines. The word sustainability brings to mind numerous meanings in today's society as evidenced by the wide-range of approaches of art works included in the exhibit.

The University Library Art Library is open Mon.-Fri. from 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; Sat.-Sun. noon - 9 p.m.


Co-founder of Kiva.org Explains the World of Micro-loans and New Business Thinking, April 26

jackley.jpgJessica Jackley, co-founder of Kiva.org, the world's first peer-to-peer online micro-lending website, presents "Kiva and the New Business Thinking: Challenging Common Business Practices." at 7 p.m. on Mon., April 26 in the Cooperage. Associated Students in collaboration with JUMP and SSU School of Business is hosting the event as part of Financial Literacy Awareness Month. The public is invited.

Jackley's success began with the idea that relationships are a powerful force for positive change, a belief that by working together poverty can be alleviated, and eventually the creation of a website designed to put those into action.

Named as one of the top ideas in 2006 by the New York Times Magazine and called "revolutionary" by the BBC, Kiva (www.kiva.org) lets internet users lend as little as $25 to specific developing world entrepreneurs, providing affordable capital to help them start or expand a small business. Kiva has been one of the fastest-growing social benefit websites in history, and today facilitates over $1M dollars each week from lenders to entrepreneurs across over 185 countries.

Prior to founding Kiva, Jackley worked for the Stanford Center for Social Innovation, Village Enterprise Fund, Amazon.com, Potentia Media, the International Foundation, World Vision, and others. She speaks widely on microfinance and social entrepreneurship. In addition to her speaking engagements in the U.S. and internationally,

MORE


Children's School Promotes Eco-Literacy in "Outdoor Environments For Young Children," April 24

parentchildgardening.jpg An upcoming free interactive, hands-on mini-conference entitled "Outdoor Environments for Young Children" is for early childhood educators and others interested in sustainability as a core concept in curriculum development with young children.

Sonoma State University Children's School Parent Club and Advisory Board, along with the Sonoma County Association for Education of Young Children, are sponsoring this event from 8:30 to-noon on Saturday, April 24 at the Children's School on the SSU campus to offer ideas for engaging children in the natural world.

The mini-conference offers opportunities to learn about creating exciting and educational outdoor environments that are not only sustainable, but are also safe for infants, toddlers and preschoolers. Interactive presentations offered range from composting and worm farms where participants can enjoy getting their hands dirty, to making and tasting healthy and nutritious snacks.

To kick off the morning, Lia Thompson-Clark, Director of the Children's School, gives a keynote presentation on ecological literacy. After the presentation, poster sessions begin, giving participants the opportunity to network with others while exploring the notion of ecoliteracy.

"It is aimed at bettering the future by educating children at an early age on the importance of sustainability," says Thompson-Clark. "It is also being hosted in hopes of getting children and teachers excited about spending more time outdoors in a healthy and beneficial environment."

Pre-registration is required and participation is limited. To register, e-mail a name, address, phone number and whether or not you are a member of SCAEYC to scaeyc.2010@gmail.com. Registration is on a first come-first serve basis. Priority is given to members of SCAEYC.

For more information, contact Lia Thompson-Clark at the Children's School (707) 664-4456 or visit http://www.sonoma.edu/tcs/.

Mini-conference on Sustainability and Community Engagement

As the term, "Go Green" is becoming a world-renowned phenomenon, it seems sustainability has now reached beyond its roots with nature and is flourishing in the academic world. On Tues., April 27, the Center for Community Engagement is hosting a mini-conference on the many issues regarding sustainability and community engagement from 12:30-4:45 p.m. in Schulz 3001.

The conference includes, "Leveraging the Power of Service-Learning in Teaching for Sustainability", a faculty panel from 12:30 - 2:30 p.m. Following immediately after is "Building Connections and Relationships", a presentation by Michelle Edwards, Collaborative Facilitation Consultant, from 2:45 - 4:45 p.m.

The panel discussion provides enlightening, yet practical examples of how SSU faculty from each School are incorporating service-learning and project based learning into the coursework to focus on sustainable concepts and related practices. Panelists will also discuss the benefits that community partners, students, and faculty gain from these service learning and project based learning experiences.
sustainable_systems.jpg
The panelists include a representative from the five University departments as well as the University Library. The panel also provides faculty with a workshop that will enhance vocabulary and explain how higher education will have the tools to build the collaborative partnerships necessary.

The latter session of the conference, "Building Connections and Relationships," allows listeners to connect, explore, and enhance certain parts of teaching and gives pedagogy a new look overall. Throughout this session, Sonoma State faculty and staff involved in student sustainability education and involvement will be available for discussion.

Through the presentation, there will also be opportunities to work with students, faculty and staff, and future chances to engage with local sustainability organizations, enhancing your connections between sustainability resource organizations. Unique activities, such as "speed-dating," will be used to engage conversation and help strengthen partnerships that focus on educating and action for sustainability.

This event is sponsored by the Center for Community Engagement and the Center for Teaching and Professional Development. For more information and registration, contact cce@sonoma.edu or visit http://www.sonoma.edu/aa/ap/cce/trainings_workshops.shtml.



OTHER EVENTS


Campus Compact Webinar: "Greening of the Curriculum Through Service-Learning and Project-Based Learning" - Wed., April 14,1-2:30 p.m., Stevenson 2044

As colleges and universities move forward with integrating sustainability into the curriculum, they increasingly are making use of service-learning and project-based learning as key components of the coursework. In this 1 ½-hour webinar, senior staff from Strategic Energy Innovations (SEI), along with SEI campus and community partners, provide enlightening yet practical case study examples of how service-learning and project-based learning are being incorporated into curriculum that is focused on sustainable concepts and related practices. More information available at the CA Campus Compact .


IN THE NEWS
Embracing Green

As the fitness industry recovers from the economic downturn, environmental efforts are slowly but surely moving forward, especially at university and military facilities.

embracinggreen.jpg

What do old seat belts, stained glass scraps and sunflower seed hulls have to do with health clubs? They are materials in the eco-friendly furniture at Sonoma State University's campus recreation center in Rohnert Park, CA.

More at: http://clubindustry.com/forprofits/0201-environmental-efforts-moving-forward/


Trailer for "Call of Life: Facing the Mass Extinction" to be shown on April 21 at 7 p.m. in Darwin 103


Earth Week is Unfolding at SSU

Earth Week is unfolding at SSU thanks to the new Global Environmental Activism Club as well as JUMP (Join Us in Making Progress). Here are come of the upcoming plans.

Saturday, April 17 - JUMP eco-projects at Holy Episcopal Church, 9:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Rohnert Park's newest community garden on E. Cotati and Snyder Lane. Sign up at jump@sonoma.edu.

Monday, April 19

12-1 p.m. - Plastic water bottle drive. Bring in ten plastic water bottles and earn an eco-friendly water canteen in their place. Stevenson Quad.

12-1 p.m. - Take the carbon footprint quiz, Stevenson Quad.

7 p.m. - What Can I Do? Lecture Series presents filmmaker Scott Kennedy for a screening and discussion of the award winning documentary The Garden which follows the plight of farmers, from the tilled soil of this urban farm to the polished marble of City Hall. Mostly immigrants from Latin America, from countries where they feared for their lives if they were to speak out, are watched as they organize, fight back and demand answers. Darwin 102

Tuesday, April 20
11 a.m. - 1 p.m., - Earth Day Super Nooner, Stevenson Quad. Enjoy music by Easy Leaves while decorating your very own canvas bag.

garyhughes.jpg7 p.m. - Gary Hughes, an environmental activist working with International Rivers to prevent the damming of several major rivers in Patagonia, speaks about rivers and the dangers of large scale hydroelectric projects. http://www.internationalrivers.org/en/blog/gary-hughesMulti Purpose Room, Student Union.

Wednesday, April 21
11 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. - Energy efficient light bulb giveaway, Stevenson Quad. Come get a fluorescent or CFL lightbulb and learn about proper disposal and recycling of these bulbs.

7 p.m. - Open Mic night, Student Union Multi-purpose Room. Celebrate Earth Week with enviro-conscious music, poetry, artwork, voice-anything

7 p.m. - Call of Life: Facing the Mass Extinction, an award winning film (above) featuring commentary by SSU eco-psychology professor Mary Gomes, tells a story of the current mass extinction, a crisis not only in nature, but also in human nature. It suggests that human beings have been given a great opportunity: one last chance to preserve the vitality and magnificence of the planet. Film director Chera Van Burg and Gomes will be on hand to answer questions and facilitate discussion. Darwin 103.

Earth Day, Thursday, April 22

11 a.m.-2 p.m. - Earth Day Festival, Salazar Quad. Businesses and non-profits from the Sonoma County area that have a focus in sustainability showcase products and provide education on how to live more sustainably. Students from the club have also organized a series of activities meant to help students understand where products come from, impact that everyday activities have on the earth in an interactive way.

1-5 p.m. - Awakening the Dreamer Symposium, Cooperage. Explore the current state of humanity and our planet through the perspectives of environmental sustainability, spiritual fulfillment and social justice. RSVP by April 19 to heather.french@sonoma.edu.

2:30-4:30 p.m. - Recipe Swap, Stevenson Quad. Learn about eating organically and vegetarian while gaining some new recipes.

5-7 p.m. - Local bands, Open Market and Arboles, perform in the Sauvignon Village on the lawn. Crafts and games during the concert.

7 p.m. - "Our Planet, Our Responsiblity," Cooperage. Learn about the impact humans have on the earth and what can be done about it. Hosted by Awakening the Dreamer.

The Annenberg Space for Photography Fresh Water Exhibit Features Photographs by SSU Professor

wattsl.jpgThe Annenberg Space for Photography recognizes Earth Day with a one-day special presentation slideshow at their ongoing Fresh Water Exhibit, featuring photographs by Laura Watt, assistant professor, Environmental Studies at Sonoma State University. 30 of Watt's photographs will accompany photos by 19 other photographers on Thurs., April 22 from 7-9 p.m., at The Annenberg Space for Photography in Los Angeles.

The exhibit, presented in conjunction with National Geographic, and coinciding with their April issue "Water: Our Thirsty World," features the work of award-winning photographers, looking at Earth's most precious resource from environmental, social, political and cultural perspectives.

"It's a huge honor to have my work included in such a prestigious venue," said Watt.

While the exhibit runs through June 13, this one-day special slideshow event hosts two 7'x14' screens, with the photographs of Watt and other photographers projected in a continuous loop as visitors of the exhibit are invited to view the night's addition for their Earth Day celebration.

To view Watt's photos, visit http://www.flickr.com/photos/lawatt/sets/72157623538047232/. To learn more about the exhibit, visit http://www.annenbergspaceforphotography.org/

"Past Present and Future: Artists Reflect on Sustainability" Opens at University Library Art Gallery

recycle.pngFrom ceramics and sculpture created using found objects, including the Yellow Pages, to wall hangings and 3-dimensional objects created from recycled wool sweaters, ten artists each bring a distinctive perspective in exploring the meaning of sustainability in a special exhibit.

The University Library is pleased to announce the opening of "Past Present and Future: Artists Reflect on Sustainability" on April 16 with a reception on April 22, Earth Day, from 4-6 p.m. The exhibit closes on July 30.

Based on a call for entries seeking Bay Area artist's interpretation on the theme of sustainability, ten artists were selected by students from Michael Schwager's Curatorial Practices class. The ten artists are: Steven Allen, Bobette Barnes, Dillon Crossman, Art Hazelwood, Joan Hoffman, Leah Korican, Julia Nelson-Gal, Fred Vedder, Anneliese Vobis, and Megan Weirich.

The exhibit is the culmination of series of lectures and exhibits exploring the meaning of sustainability from different disciplines. The word sustainability brings to mind numerous meanings in today's society as evidenced by the wide-range of approaches of art works included in the exhibit.

The University Library Art Library is open Mon.-Fri. from 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; Sat.-Sun. noon - 9 p.m.


Co-founder of Kiva.org Explains the World of Micro-loans and New Business Thinking, April 26

jackley.jpgJessica Jackley, co-founder of Kiva.org, the world's first peer-to-peer online micro-lending website, presents "Kiva and the New Business Thinking: Challenging Common Business Practices." at 7 p.m. on Mon., April 26 in the Cooperage. Associated Students in collaboration with JUMP and SSU School of Business is hosting the event as part of Financial Literacy Awareness Month. The public is invited.

Jackley's success began with the idea that relationships are a powerful force for positive change, a belief that by working together poverty can be alleviated, and eventually the creation of a website designed to put those into action.

Named as one of the top ideas in 2006 by the New York Times Magazine and called "revolutionary" by the BBC, Kiva (www.kiva.org) lets internet users lend as little as $25 to specific developing world entrepreneurs, providing affordable capital to help them start or expand a small business. Kiva has been one of the fastest-growing social benefit websites in history, and today facilitates over $1M dollars each week from lenders to entrepreneurs across over 185 countries.

Prior to founding Kiva, Jackley worked for the Stanford Center for Social Innovation, Village Enterprise Fund, Amazon.com, Potentia Media, the International Foundation, World Vision, and others. She speaks widely on microfinance and social entrepreneurship. In addition to her speaking engagements in the U.S. and internationally,

MORE


Children's School Promotes Eco-Literacy in "Outdoor Environments For Young Children," April 24

parentchildgardening.jpg An upcoming free interactive, hands-on mini-conference entitled "Outdoor Environments for Young Children" is for early childhood educators and others interested in sustainability as a core concept in curriculum development with young children.

Sonoma State University Children's School Parent Club and Advisory Board, along with the Sonoma County Association for Education of Young Children, are sponsoring this event from 8:30 to-noon on Saturday, April 24 at the Children's School on the SSU campus to offer ideas for engaging children in the natural world.

The mini-conference offers opportunities to learn about creating exciting and educational outdoor environments that are not only sustainable, but are also safe for infants, toddlers and preschoolers. Interactive presentations offered range from composting and worm farms where participants can enjoy getting their hands dirty, to making and tasting healthy and nutritious snacks.

To kick off the morning, Lia Thompson-Clark, Director of the Children's School, gives a keynote presentation on ecological literacy. After the presentation, poster sessions begin, giving participants the opportunity to network with others while exploring the notion of ecoliteracy.

"It is aimed at bettering the future by educating children at an early age on the importance of sustainability," says Thompson-Clark. "It is also being hosted in hopes of getting children and teachers excited about spending more time outdoors in a healthy and beneficial environment."

Pre-registration is required and participation is limited. To register, e-mail a name, address, phone number and whether or not you are a member of SCAEYC to scaeyc.2010@gmail.com. Registration is on a first come-first serve basis. Priority is given to members of SCAEYC.

For more information, contact Lia Thompson-Clark at the Children's School (707) 664-4456 or visit http://www.sonoma.edu/tcs/.

Mini-conference on Sustainability and Community Engagement

As the term, "Go Green" is becoming a world-renowned phenomenon, it seems sustainability has now reached beyond its roots with nature and is flourishing in the academic world. On Tues., April 27, the Center for Community Engagement is hosting a mini-conference on the many issues regarding sustainability and community engagement from 12:30-4:45 p.m. in Schulz 3001.

The conference includes, "Leveraging the Power of Service-Learning in Teaching for Sustainability", a faculty panel from 12:30 - 2:30 p.m. Following immediately after is "Building Connections and Relationships", a presentation by Michelle Edwards, Collaborative Facilitation Consultant, from 2:45 - 4:45 p.m.

The panel discussion provides enlightening, yet practical examples of how SSU faculty from each School are incorporating service-learning and project based learning into the coursework to focus on sustainable concepts and related practices. Panelists will also discuss the benefits that community partners, students, and faculty gain from these service learning and project based learning experiences.
sustainable_systems.jpg
The panelists include a representative from the five University departments as well as the University Library. The panel also provides faculty with a workshop that will enhance vocabulary and explain how higher education will have the tools to build the collaborative partnerships necessary.

The latter session of the conference, "Building Connections and Relationships," allows listeners to connect, explore, and enhance certain parts of teaching and gives pedagogy a new look overall. Throughout this session, Sonoma State faculty and staff involved in student sustainability education and involvement will be available for discussion.

Through the presentation, there will also be opportunities to work with students, faculty and staff, and future chances to engage with local sustainability organizations, enhancing your connections between sustainability resource organizations. Unique activities, such as "speed-dating," will be used to engage conversation and help strengthen partnerships that focus on educating and action for sustainability.

This event is sponsored by the Center for Community Engagement and the Center for Teaching and Professional Development. For more information and registration, contact cce@sonoma.edu or visit http://www.sonoma.edu/aa/ap/cce/trainings_workshops.shtml.



OTHER EVENTS


Campus Compact Webinar: "Greening of the Curriculum Through Service-Learning and Project-Based Learning" - Wed., April 14,1-2:30 p.m., Stevenson 2044

As colleges and universities move forward with integrating sustainability into the curriculum, they increasingly are making use of service-learning and project-based learning as key components of the coursework. In this 1 ½-hour webinar, senior staff from Strategic Energy Innovations (SEI), along with SEI campus and community partners, provide enlightening yet practical case study examples of how service-learning and project-based learning are being incorporated into curriculum that is focused on sustainable concepts and related practices. More information available at the CA Campus Compact .


IN THE NEWS
Embracing Green

As the fitness industry recovers from the economic downturn, environmental efforts are slowly but surely moving forward, especially at university and military facilities.

embracinggreen.jpg

What do old seat belts, stained glass scraps and sunflower seed hulls have to do with health clubs? They are materials in the eco-friendly furniture at Sonoma State University's campus recreation center in Rohnert Park, CA.

More at: http://clubindustry.com/forprofits/0201-environmental-efforts-moving-forward/


Jean Wasp
Media Relations Coordinator
University Affairs
(707) 664-2057
jean.wasp@sonoma.edu