University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) - Class of 2001 Page 1 of 192
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Show Hide text for 2001 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 2001 volume: “ Contents Student Life Academics Sports 66 Greek Life 120 Organizations 15 1 Advertising Closing The Tower Above: The Century Tower that commemorates the 100th anniversary of the University of Florida. Top Left: The University of Florida mascot " Albert " in his natural setting. Second from top left: Pharmacy student Angeliki Komonnakis conducts research on drug delivery. Third from top left: School of Forestry, main entrance. Bottom left: Avid Gator fans doing the famous " Gator Chomp " . The University of Florida 300-64 JWRU P. O. Box 118505 Gainesville, FL 32611-8505 www.UFYearbook.com STUDENT LIFE Why it ' s a Great Li fe! 45,000+ Students Diverse backgrounds Homecoming Gator Growl Fantastic Food Accent Speakers All the Games Concerts Entertainment The Fantastic Weather Student Life 3 Getting Around Many methods are used to get around the campus Skateboarding is one way to get under and around things on campus. Construction on campus is ongoing. Marrel Aseron a freshman in computer information science uses her bike to find the way to class. Kris Kraft a 5th year industrial engineer- A UPD, (University Police Department) ing student greets a friend on the way to officer passes out flyers on safe biking to the to JWRU. students on campus. 4 Student Life Using the ramp on the north side of Ben After a long day of boarding around campus Hill Griffin Stadium a student takes quick pus two students take a rest on the and wild ride down the spiral ramp. walk. In order to beat the crowds in the parking lots, Claire Riddle, and Ellen Jones, both juniors in biology, look for a place to park their bikes during class. One of the many decorative modes of transportation found during the Homecoming Parade. Student Life 5 Dancers practice for their show at JWRU On the right couples get together for a during a break in classes. line dance on the colonnade near JWRU. All three ladies are in sync with their dance moves during practice. This dance group warms up in the studio before taking the stage for a performance. Dancing releases the movement of your soul They Could Of Danced All Night 6 Student Life Over the top moves like this one, require teamwork and lots of practice. shadow boxing is not really dancing, but he movements require dance type moves. Student Life 7 Campus Is A Nature Walk Many creatures on campus, some young some very old In one of the many ponds on campus gator glides by. Gators date back to age of dinosaurs making them more than 75 million years old. A wild orchid grows near Lake Alice and blooms in the spring sun. Although not 75 million years old these two small gators huddle together near the pond ' s edge. A wood ibis feeds on a clam in a mangrove swamp near campus. 8 Student Life In the main pond near JWRU a frog calls to others from a rock on the shoreline. A long tail skink suns itself on a diving board at the Florida pool. A UF teacher ' s aid and one of her visit with a cousin of a T-Rex at the Museum of Natural History on campus. A grammar school student inspects an extinct Selacamp at the museum. Student Life 9 Politics As Usual Opinions on politics comes in many different styles On Turlington Plaza a member of the A student registers to vote for the SG university community expresses her elections. views on religion and politics. Right, a member of the Fusion Party passes out flyers before the elections for Student Government. National campaign issues come to the front for the November 2000 presidential race. 10 Student Life A member of NOW expresses her feel- ings about the Independent Florida A member of the Voice Party speaks to another student in hopes of getting his vote in the SG elections. international politics is reflected in the showing of the colors, just before the national elections. Student Life 11 Putting a smile on your face is a great way to make a friend at Dominos. Friends come in many different forms. Some will be your buddy for peanuts. One way to take a break from finals is to visit with a classmate. This student enjoys the end of a good story. 12 Student Life You Got To Have Friends Oh, that I can be a friend and have it last a lifetime Friends gather on Fat Tuesday to share a moment, recounting the day. Small friends can go almost everywhere on campus. This one just came from physics class. It may be from Georgia, but it is still a Even your friends can not help when it is peach. time to graduate and find that first job. Student Life 13 Concentration is a requirement to get the most out of arm curls. Keeping your back in line is needed to work the arms with the pulleys. This student tries to get full extension while doing presses. Leg crunches are a good way to build strength in your back and stomach. strong mind in a strong body Working Out 14 Student Life welcome sign greets students as they enter for a workout. This student works on his " p ecks " in the Nautilus machine. Proper posture is a must to get the most from a workout, as this student shows. Student Life 15 Campus Life Love That Gator Spirit Right: Gator fans do the during the Auburn game at Florida Field. Below: A quite moment of reflection. Above: The Pride of The Sunshine, The Fighting Gator Marching Band plays at halftime. Right: College of Nursing Students follow thier float in Homecoming Parade. 16 Student Life Left: The Fighting Gator Marching Band gets the crowd ready before a game at Ben Hill Griffen Stadium. Below: After a pep rally students fold a flag to store it for the next event. Above: Rex Grossman sets for another pass as a freshman in the 2000 fall season. Student Life 17 Below: Army ROTC cadets make ready for field training, in full gear. Above: GPD officers are always on hand to help and keep the campus safe. Right: This cadet makes a leap for the high bar to do pull ups for PT. 18 Student Life Left: Spirits from the past are still on campus at UF. Below: Showing their spirit and thoughts on the Gators, these fans doing the 1 " Chomp. " Above: Remembering the spirt and the history of UF graduates, Century Tower stands as a beacon. Left: Showing the flag, Gator fans are out of this world. Student Life 19 A Few Good Friends Time with friends to share a laugh or two 20 Student Life So Many Good Friends The good times of our young lives, the memories will last a lifetime 22 Student Life Student Life 23 24 Student Life Hello... Nice To See You We all get by with a little help from our friends Student Life 25 Dance Marathon Right: Various entertainment, including the UF cheerleaders entertain the dancers as they remain awake and on their feet for the 32 hours. Below: CMN Miracle Children come to inspire the dancers. Above: 100% of the net proceeds go directly to benefit the Shands ' Children ' s Hospital at the University of Florida. 26 Student Life The UFDM Overall Team rolls out the " Total " for the first time to show $178,632 was raised for the 2001 UFDM. Children ' s Miracle W hospitals helping kids Student Life 27 28 Academics ACADEMICS UF ' s Great Colleges! Agriculture Architecture Business Administration Dentistry Education Engineering Fine Arts Forest Resources Conservation Health Human Performance Health Professions journalism Communications Law Liberal Arts Sciences Medicine Nursing Pharmacy Veterinary Medicine University Administration Dr. Charles E. Young On November 1, 1999 internationally recognized leader of higher education, Dr. Charles Young formally accepted the exciting opportunity University of Florida President to take the University of Florida into the 21st century. Chancellor emeritus of the University of California at Los Angeles, Dr. Young changed a regional college with an operating budget of $170 million into a world- class institution with expenses of $2 billion. Chuck Young was born and raised in the rural town of Highland, California and worked part-time in the citrus packing houses and orange groves. His senior year was divided between academics, football and the lead in the school plays. Two days after his marriage to wife, Sue, Chuck Young was off to serve in the United States Air Force during the Korean War. His service time focused Young and by 1955, he graduated with honors from University of California at Riverside. He completed his master ' s and doctoral degrees in political science from UCLA. Almost immediately, he was tapped to begin assisting UCLA in expanding its facilities, enhancing its faculty and establishing a quality athletic When his mentor, Dr. Franklin Murphy, stepped down as Dr. Murphy did not hesitate to recommend his protégé to take his place and at the age of 36, Chuck Young became the youngest leader piloting any major U.S. university. During his 29 years as chancellor (equal to the office of UF presi- dent) of UCLA, Dr. Young made the university a partner with the Los Angeles area, emphasizing and building upon the key position of the university in community development and service. Among his accomplishments, Chancellor Young championed college student involvement in community and public service and was instrumental in efforts to reform K-12 education in Los Angeles. Chancellor Young, a longtime member of the National Collegiate Athletic Association Presidents Commission, has been a leader in intercollegiate athletics, raising academic eligibility standards for student athletes and curbing recruiting abuse. In the process, UCLA ' s athletic program blossomed and Dr. Young ' s efforts helped make an indelible impact on the lives of student athletes throughout America. Dr. Young ' s responsibilities and accomplishments stretched far beyond the UCLA campus. He is a former chairman of the prestigious Association of American Universities and has served on numerous commissions including those of the American Council on Education, the National Association of State Universities and Land-Grant Colleges, and the Business-Higher Education Forum. A strong and early advocate of internationalism and inclusiveness for his university, Dr. Young has received the Award for Inter-American University Cooperation from the Danielle Schmidt and Tiana Young of the Tower Yearbook staff, present Dr. Inter-American Organization for Higher Education, the International Charles Young with a copy of the 1999 and 2000 Tower Yearbooks. Education Leadership Award from the Coalition for International Edu- cation, and he and his wife, Sue, were jointly awarded the UCLA International Student Center ' s Neil H. Jacoby International Award. Other awards and recognition include his election as a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He has earned the Albert Schweitzer Leadership Award from the Hugh O ' Brien Youth Foundation, the designation as a of Los Angeles " by the Los Angeles Central City Association, and the Distinguished Service Award for Lifetime Achievement from the American Council on Education. Dr. Young has been a strong supporter and advisor to the arts, business, education, finance, technology and health care industries. He has been selected to a number of boards of directors for finance, technology and health-care industries. These boards include or have included Intel Corp., Nicholas-Applegate Capital Management, the Academy of Television Arts and Sciences Foundation and the Los Angeles World Affairs Council. When Dr. Young retired as chancellor of UCLA in 1997, he was the senior chief executive by tenure among his peer chancellors and presidents throughout the United States, and his signature authorized two-thirds of all the diplomas issued during the nearly 80 year history of UCLA. He left a campus that had benefited in a myriad and diverse ways during his watch at the helm. In the words of the university ' s official biography, " Young ' s leadership was distinguished by a commitment to excellence that pervaded every facet of UCLA - from the quality of faculty and students recruited, to the research facilities constructed, to the park-like environment of the campus, to health care services, to public arts events, to the athletics The University of Florida is proud to have the honor and privilege to have Dr. Charles E. Young bring his unique and well-recognized leadership and experience to Gainesville. 30 Academics Dr. David R. Colburn assumed the position of provost and vice president for academic affairs effective October 5, 2000. Formerly vice provost for academic David R. Colburn affairs, Dr. Colburn has been a member of the University of Florida faculty University of Florida Provost since 1972. A native of Rhode Island, Dr. Colburn received his B.A. and an M.A. from Providence College before entering the U.S. Army in 1966. Dr. Colburn served one year in Vietnam before returning to the States and attending the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, where he received his Ph.D. in 1971. After teaching at UNC and East Carolina University, Dr. Colburn came to the University of Florida in 1972. Dr. Colburn ' s teaching and research have focused on politics, race and ethnicity in 20th Century America. He was twice named teacher-of-the-year and has published twelve books and more than twenty-five articles and chapters in books. His two most recent books include: Government in the Sunshine State: Florida Since Statehood (1999) with Lance deHaven-Smith and African American Mayors: Race, Politics and the Ame rican City (2000) with Jeffrey Adler. He recently completed his thirteenth book: Florida ' s Megatrends: Critical Issue Facing Florida in the Twenty-First Century with Lance Smith (forthcoming 2001). Dr. Colburn served two terms as chairperson of the Department of History at the University of Florida from 1981 to 1989. He also served as Associate Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences from 1989 to 1995 and was responsible for faculty affairs, the development of the CLAS Undergraduate Research Symposium, and the University Center for Excellence in Teaching. As Vice Provost, he was responsible for enrollment management, tenure and promotion, the undergraduate curriculum, and the combined degree pro- gram. Dr. Colburn has been a regular contributor to the Orlando Sentinel newspaper, having written over 100 essays on state and national politics. He also served as one of the authors of the Rosewood Report in 1993, which was part of the inquiry of the State of Florida into the destruction of the town of Rosewood in 1923. He served as a Fellow in the United States Senate from 1993 to 1997. Dr. Colburn currently directs the Reubin O ' D. Askew Institute on Politics and Society at the University of Florida. The Institute provides public program to civic leaders and citizens of Florida on critical issues confronting the state. Former Governor Reubin Askew and Dr. Colburn have collaborated in this effort since 1994. The annual meeting of the Askew Institute takes place at the University of Florida and involves 175 citizens of the state. The topics for the meetings have ranged from " Building Community at the State and Local Level, " " Florida and the Global Economy, and " The Graying of Florida. " The Askew Institute recently expanded its programs to local communities in the state. In 1999, the Askew Institute received a Distinguished Community Service Award in 1999 from the Board of Regents for its service to the State of Florida. Academics 31 Agriculture Life Sciences Right: The work of Richard Litz, professor of horticultural science, has resulted in the rescue from extinction of a species of Central American cycad that had completely disappeared in the wild. University of Florida. IFAS photo: Eric Zamora Above: Sandra Canales speaks to a nutrition class in Dade County. Photo by Eric Zamora Right: Bob Hujik, left, helps Hailey Goetz remove the 13th striped bass she caught at the " Fishing for Success " program sponsored by the University of Florida ' s Institute of Food and Sciences in Gainesville 3 10. Hujik, a biological scientist with the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, was one of several volunteers working with the program, which helps youngsters learn about aquatic ecology. (AP Photo: Thomas Wright, University of Florida IFAS) Right: In the department of Animal Science, professor Mike Fields, right, and undergraduate student Sekoni Noel examine research findings to improve reproduction efficiency in Florida cattle. Photograph by Eric Zamora 32 Academics Left: Randall Stocker Invasive Plants researcher at the University of Florida ' s Institute of Food and Agricultural examines the tangled vines from the Old World climbing fern near the Martin, Palm Beach County line. The plant has invaded almost 40,000 acres of natural Florida forest and continues to spread at an alarming pace. Photography by, Milt Putnam Below: University of Florida scientist Ayumi Suzuki gathers data from these " classy " roses, 5 11, fora study being conducted at UF ' s Institute of Food and Sciences. The research, just in time for Mothers Day flower buying, is aimed at finding out how long roses will stay fresh from the field to home for show. " Variables such as letting the flowers stay in the field longer, reduced shipping time, and less shelf time in the stores can take the guesswork out of buying roses for , Suzuki says. Above: In a field of green and red leaf lettuce, Ronald Rice examines roots to determine how reduced fertilizer levels affect plant growth. Photo by Milt Putnam bove: IFAS energy extension specialist Wendell Porter checks one of three passive trackers outside a demonstration house on the University of Florida campus. (AP photo: Eric Zamora University of Florida IFAS). Academics 33 Far Right: Dean Jay M. Stein presents Teacher of the Year to Dr. Robert F. Cox, Professor M. E. Rinker School of Building Construction at the Annual Awards Ceremony attended by over three hundred faculty, staff, students and university Near Right: Dr. Charles Kibert and discuss the design of the new M. E. Rinker School of Building Construction to be completed in spring 2002. Below: The Annual College Awards Ceremony audience. This event is held in the Atrium of the College of Design, and Planning with over three hundred over three hundred faculty, staff, students and university administrators in attendance. College of Design, Construction and Planning 34 Academics Left: The students in the M. E. Rinker School of Building Construction participated in the Homecoming Parade. The float won first place for the second year in a row. Below: Architecture students work on Sukkah Project to commemorate the Hebrew festival Sukkot. The project was part of the students ' studio work to create a shelter from natural materials. This year our college name was changed to the College of Design, Construction and Planning to reflect the diverse programs and activities within the college and to position s for future growth in programs, degrees and research. In addition, the Department of Architecture was renamed the School of Architecture to reflect its standing as the oldest, largest and best program in Florida. The college is also proud to announce that it has far exceeded its goal in the Capital Campaign. Our goal of $17 million, which was ambitious o start with, has now past the $26 million mark and for a college of our size shows the generous support of our alumni, corporations and friends. he College of Design, Construction and Planning is one of the largest and most comprehensive design schools in the country with approximately 1,500 students, 90 acuity members and accredited degrees through our School of Architecture, Interior Design, Landscape Architecture, Urban and Regional Planning, and the M.E. Rinker Sr. school of Building Construction. The College also has a Ph.D. program with available in each of our degree programs. all five units of our College - architecture, building construction, interior design, Landscape architecture, and urban and regional planning - we recognize the need to innovate, experiment and adapt to the powerful forces that are profoundly affecting the built environment and higher education. technology is changing not only the practice of our professions, but also the nature of ur educational institution. Computers, widely used in all our disciplines, have long been an integral part of the instructional programs in all five of our academic units. But, technology is now moving us inexorably toward becoming a Global College. he implementation of these new programs poses many challenges for our College. developing and supporting the technological infrastructure is the easy part. Far more difficult will be to design and teach a curriculum that responds to the diversity - cultural, racial, ethnic, gender, political, and geographic t of a global student population. hile cyberspace opens up enormous opportunities for our faculty to reach new dent audiences, access information and expertise, it also means that we are one of any players in a global educational environment. To be successful in such an our College ' s research and instructional programs must be world class. Above: Dean Jay M. Stein, G. W. Robinson, and Dr. Charles Kent. The M. E. Rinker School of Building Construction honored Mr. Robinson ' s generous endowment contribution as being especially significant since he is not a graduate of the School. Academics 35 Bryan Hall was erected in 1914 and is included in the National Register of Historic Places. Renovated in the early 1990s, it is now home to the College Administration, as well as the Department of Marketing and MBA Programs. Below: Business students at the Warrington College of Business learn the latest business methods and software applications Above: The Emerson Courtyard at the center of the business campus provides students a place to study and relax in peaceful setting. Warrington College of Business Administration 36 Academics The Warrington College of Business Administration has developed unique and innovative degree programs and curricula in response to the changes in global business and the dynamic information age of the new millennium. In 1994, the Warrington College instituted its Bachelor of Arts in Business Administration degree to meet the needs of students with particular career goals. This program allows students to tailor a program to meet their individual needs by specializing in one of more than 80 areas while earning a business degree. In addition to this innovative program, the Warrington College provides numerous international exchange programs to enhance the undergraduate experience. Students can broaden their horizons and prepare for the global business world that awaits them by studying at such schools as the Haarlem Business School in the Netherlands and Bocconi University in Milan, Italy. There is also a six-week study tour in which students can participate during summer that visits major international business capitals, including London, Paris and Brussels. Undergraduate students also have the opportunity to broaden their understanding of business topics and hone career skills by enrolling in one of several graduate programs in business in which they can obtain a master ' s degree in just one year. For students interested in extra curricular activities, there are nearly 20 student-run organizations at the College. These clubs and fraternities offer students from diverse backgrounds leadership, professional development and social opportunities in a variety of business areas. It is the wide spectrum of opportunities, in and out of the classroom, that makes business education at the Warrington College so special, so fulfilling — so Since 1927, our mission remains the same: to serve business, related organizations, and individuals in by developing outstanding business people and providing solutions for important business problems. Left: The Fisher School of Accounting is known as one of the preeminent accounting programs in the country. The 2000 U.S. News World Report Guide to the Best Colleges named UF ' s the 8 accounting department in the nation. Right: Dozens of companies come to recruit at the University of Florida each year and at Career Expo, business students are able to meet with representatives from top firms. Above: Business undergraduates have the option of attending classes or viewing them on cable or videotape. Professor David Denslow has taught economics to many students via TV replay. Academics 37 College of Dentistry Right: Dr. Charles Smith and 3 year dental student, Kerri Graham, lookover a patient chart in the College of Dentistry Clinic. Below: The entrance to the College of Dentistry Faculty Practice in the College of Dentistry located in the Dental Science wing of Shands pital at the University of Florida. Above: A look into the past. Considered Right: College of Dentistry students modern equipment in it ' s James McAnly and Brad Bagwell check day, the chair and other pieces shown their patient appointments on the touch in this photograph are a reminder of screen student scheduler in the how the professional equipment has clinic. advanced. 38 Academics Left: Professor Michael Beher, Ph. D., gives a lecture on oral biology. Below: Students viewing a and lecture on one of the many aspects of the practice of dentistry. Left: A dental student working with a Above: Our famous Albert assisting training aid which simulates the mouth dental students in a presentation of and jaws of a patient. proper oral hygiene to one of our local grade school classes. Academics 39 College of Education As a leader in the educational community since 1905, the College of Education its tradition of excellence Opportunity Alliance Summer Institute Judith Marty, Assistant Principal at Miami Senior High leads a thought provoking discussion during the college ' s summer institute. P. K. Yonge Key Club members (above) volunteered to pass out supplies for the National Association of Laboratory Schools meeting held by the college. Dr. Zhihui Fang (right) for the school Teaching and Learning gives a presentation during the National Association of Laboratory School Conference held at the college in February of this year. Participants of the Critical Issues (right) enjoy a lunch break between discussion groups. The College of Education at the University of Florida has a long and honorable history. (It will celebrate its in 2004-5.) Its faculty have been pioneers in the community college movement and the middle school movement, in science education and counselor education, in teaching children with special needs, and in programs for teacher education, called PROTEACH, which were among the first of their kind and are still among the best. 40 Academics ring A student manages an information table At the fall commencement (below) the during the college ' s Homecoming reception College of Education honored four distinguished educators. From L-R are Michael Sicard, Elaine Gates, Interim Dean Ben F. Nelmus, Carolya Green, and Rick Reed. after class. Tracey Congdon, elementary PROTEACH intern with one of her students from her 4th grade class at P.K. Yonge. Academics 41 Academics 43 Below: Mike Gilbert goes over some math problems before class Below: Jon-Michael Knapp, 3LS, from Branford Fl, enjoys a book near the college during lunch. Above: Kayanna Francis, 3EE, letting off some of the pressure from her EE final exam. 42 Academics College of Engineering A student waits in traffic on the way off campus, after class. Academics 43 Right, the courtyard of the College of Fine Arts is a gathering place for students to take a moment and reflect on art all around campus. Below, fine art can be seen everywhere around the college, even on the lockers. (Photo Above Karen Kraft) (Photo Right Karen Kraft) 44 Academics College of Fine Arts Left: Jane Klimenko, 1FA, draws a rendering of a Rembrant painting for her WARP class. (Photo Above Karen Kraft) Left: Jane Klimenko, 1FA, and Lakisha Burllin, 2COM, study in the Fine Arts courtyard. Academics 45 Right: The Fisher School of Accounting is located on northeast side of the UF campus. Above: President Dr. Charles Young and Dr. John Kramer (far right) talking with FSOA Alumni at the Annual Alliance Gathering. Right: Accounting Professor Gary McGill with Alberta and Fisher School Alumni. 46 Academics Fisher School of Accounting Accounting has been one of the basic academic programs at the University of Florida for nearly 70 years. In 1977, the School of Accounting was established as a separate school within the College of Business Administration by the Board of Regents and was endowed in 1985 through the generosity of alumnus Frederick E. Fisher. The Fisher School is committed to scholarly research, and service to advance knowledge and prepare future leaders for business, professional, and academic careers. As evidence of the Fisher success in achieving its goals, the School ' s degree programs are consistently ranked in the top ten in the nation by various academic and professional surveys. Warrington College of Business Administration Above: Fisher School of Accounting is part of the Warrington College of Business Administration. Right: Jeannine Davis, 3BA, enjoys a refreshment while studying for class. It is the choices we make that show who we are, far more than our abilities, " says Jeannine. Academics 47 College of Health and Human Performance The College of Health and Human Performance has three departments; the Department of Exercise and Sport Sciences, Health Science Education and Recreation, Parks and Tourism. The College oversees the Division of Recreational Sports, which is funded largely by student Activity and Service fees that are distributed by Student Government. Current enrollment is 2157, of which 1925 are undergraduate students and 232 are graduate students. HHP is the 5th largest college at the University of Florida, as measured by full-time equivalent students. Students in Exercise and Sport Sciences are awarded Bachelor of Science degree. Areas of specialty interest include Athletic Training, Exercise Physiology, Fitness Wellness, Sports Management and Teaching Physical Education. The Master of Science programs include Athletic Training, Biomechanics, Clinical Exercise Physiology, Exercise Physiology, Motor Learning and Control, Special Physical Education, Sport Exercise Sport Management and Teaching. A Doctor of Philosophy degree is awarded in Athletic Training Sport Medicine, Biomechanics, Exercise Physiology, Motor Learning Control and Sport Exercise Psychology. Students in Health Science Education specialize in a variety of areas. A Bachelor of Science can be earned in School Health, Work Site Health Promotion and Health Studies. A Master of Health Science Education is awarded for specialties in College School Health Education, ?Public Health Education, Health Promotion and Research and Evaluation. A Master of Public Health in Public Health Education and a Doctor of Philosophy in Health Behavior out the fields of study in Health Science Students in Recreation, Parks and Tourism get to select from a number of specialties. They include Bachelor of Science for Commercial recreation Hospitality, leisure Service Management, Natural Resource Recreation, Recreation Program Delivery, Therapeutic Recreation and Travel Tourism. The Master of Science in Recreational Studies includes Campus Recreation, Natural Resource Recreation, Recreation Administration Supervision, Therapeutic Recreation and Travel Tourism. A Doctor of Philosophy can be earned in Natural Resource Recreation, Therapeutic Recreation and Tourism. Each department in the College as ranked among the very best in the United States. A recent production and quality survey of 15 major universities shows that the Department of Exercise and Sport Sciences is ranked in the top three and the Department of Health Science Education and Recreation, Parks and Tourism in the top five among the 15 universities surveyed. The factors measured in this study were credit hours and degrees produced, student quality, scholarly production of the faculty, dollar amount of grants and contracts awarded and fund raising from alumni and friends. Fun Fact: Steve Spurrier, his wife Jerri and two of his children, Steve, Jr. and Lisa received degrees in Exercise and Sport Sciences from the College of Health Human Performance. Academics 49 Below: Dean Robert Frank presents Vauleia Akimenko, PT ' 01, with the undergraduate Dean ' s Scholar Award at the college ' s convocation. The award is given to an outstanding senior in recognition of academic excellence, professional promise, and leadership in the university and or the community. Right: From left to right are: Aniosca Cortinas, MHA JD ' 01, winner of the health services administration Faculty Award Excellence; Dr. Christy Harris Lemak, assistant professor and recipient of the college ' s 2001 Teaching Excellence Award; and Laurie Otis, MHA MBA ' 02, recipient of the health services administration Alumni Award The HPNP complex - the new home for Health Professions, Nursing and Pharmacy - is shown in this artist ' s rendering. Construction for the building is scheduled for completion in spring 2003. Above: The department of occupational therapy ' s GatorSport Exploration Camp is designed to introduce sports to adults with disabilities. Students act as coaches and volunteers during the two-day camp. 50 Academics Ronald Spitznagel, associate professor, rehabilitation counseling, congratulates student Amy Bressler on the successful completion of her studies. The rehabilitation counseling department hosted a banquet for its master ' s degree students last December. Left: Clinical and health psychology students Jaimee Perez (left), Eleni Dimoulas, and Rebecca Jump take a break from their duties in the clinic workroom. Below: Audiology student Wes Davis records a patient ' s auditory evoked response, an evaluation of hearing function through recorded responses Established in 1958, the University of Florida ' s College of Health Professions was the first college in the United States dedicated to providing health professions education. Students in health professions encounter increasing demands for knowledge and skills, including an understanding of managed care and efficient, cost-effective health care delivery. The college incorporates specific discipline and interdisciplinary education to prepare students to work in a diverse health care system. The college is comprised of six departments: clinical and health psychology; communicative disorders; health services administration; occupational therapy; physical therapy; and rehabilitation counseling. Undergraduate, graduate and doctoral degrees are offered, including an interdisciplinary doctorate in rehabilitation science. College of Health Professions Academics 51 Left: Physical therapy graduate students Yang-Ling Chou, Sheryl Flynn and Robert Taylor work with one of the Motor Behavior Lab ' s subjects. The students are assisting with the Reeve Paralysis Foundation Project to study acute neurophysiological changes in individuals with spinal cord injuries Serving The University and Community For Four Decades. College of Journalism Above: Taking a break from classes, Kristin Partenio, 4PR, and Samaaka Lattimore, 3LS, pose for a photo in Weimer Hall. Right: In 1928, the first three students graduated from the College of Journalism and Communications. Above: In the center of the courtyard in Weil, the statue stands tall. 52 Academics and Communications Left: The Linotype is a machine that produces a solid " line of type. " Introduced about 1886, it was used for generations by newspapers and general printers. Below: Since its inception, the Weimer College of and Communication has awarded over 20,000 students a journalism and communications degree. Weimer Hall Advertising journalism Public Relations Telecommunication Mass Communication WRUF-AM FM WUFT-TV FM Above: The students in Weimer College have won various awards in the Hearst Collegiate Broadcast Photo and Writing Competitions. Above: In the courtyard of Weimer Hall is a High Definition Television set airing CNN, PBS and WUFT channels. Academics 53 The Holocaust Survivor Assistance Project (HSAP), headed locally by year law students Jeff Neiman and Josh Corn, is part of nationwide efforts to help survivors receive compensation for forced and slave labor performed on behalf of Nazi Germany during World War II. The money is coming from a multi-billion dollar fund established by the German government and companies who unjustly benefited from the labor. " More than 50 years after conclusion of World War II, " Neiman said, " Holocaust survivors finally are being compensated for labor performed in German-occupied territories during the war. " Florida Bar President Herman Russomanno (left) spoke to more than 200 members of the Levin College of Law spring entering class Jan. 8, as part of the " Introduction to the Profession " orientation session. The session was sponsored by Florida Lawyers Mutual Insurance Co. Associate Dean Christopher Slobogin (at podium) introduced competition evaluators Judges Wm. Terrell Hodges (UF ' 58), Paul Rooney, John Godbold, and James Hill at the Eighteenth Annual Raymer F. Maguire Moot Court Competition in Holland Hall Auditorium March 2. Clinical Professor Alison Gerenscer (back, left), IDR Associate Director, runs the award-winning Juvenile Mediation Clinic with the help of Education Specialist Norma Green (back, right) and law students (standing) Alyson Carrel, Bruce Delaney, and (from left, seated) Claudia Sanchez, Kelly White, Ayaz Thariani, Cindy Holcomb, Rich Caskey, Tara Boonstra, Rob Hauser, and Carol Andrew. Levin College of Law at the University of Florida draws national attention during the election of 2000 Annual Raymer F. Maguire Moot Court Competition in Holland Hall Auditorium March 2. Final four competitors were Ryan M. Cardoso, Cristina Martinez-Padilla, C. LeAnn Davis, and Scott R. Sausser. These four and Lawsikia Gibson, Nancy Maurice, Robert Thornburg, Jason Gonzalez, Jeff Pegler, Michael Snyder, John T. Edmonds, Michelle Ralat, and Jeremy Sharon are new team members. The student-run Justice Campbell Thornal Moot Court Team is comprised of 40 law students studying appellate advocacy. Each semester, students try out for the team - which also goes on the road to compete - by submitting an appellate brief and arguing the case twice before mock tribunals. The top four competitors are chosen to compete in fall and spring tournaments. The spring tournament is sponsored by the law firm of Holland Knight at the Annual Raymer F. Maguire Moot Court Competi- tion in Holland Hall Auditorium March 2. Final four competitors were Ryan M. Cardoso, Cristina Martinez- Padilla, C. LeAnn Davis, and Scott R. Sausser. These four and Lawsikia Gibson, Nancy Maurice, Robert Thornburg, Jason Gonzalez, Jeff Pegler, Michael Snyder, John T. Edmonds, Michelle Ralat, and Jeremy Sharon are new team members. The student-run Justice Campbell Thornal Moot Court Team is comprised of 40 law students studying appellate advocacy. Each semester, students try out for the team - which also goes on the road to compete - by submitting an appellate brief and arguing the case twice before mock tribunals. The top four competitors are chosen to compete in fall and spring tournaments. The spring tournament is sponsored by the law firm of Holland Knight. College of Law 54 Academics A reception was held in honor of Virgil Hawkins, as members of his family and other dignitaries gathered for the awarding of his honorary degree and unveiling of an oil painting presented by Black Law Students Association in his honor. A five-member law school team was in Vienna, Austria, in April for the Eighth Annual Willem C. Vis International Commercial Arbitration Moot (ICAM). UF participants in the competition, designed to foster the study of international commercial law and arbitration in business disputes, were chosen based on briefs and oral arguments conducted in conjunction with a one-year independent study course supervised by Professor Thomas Hurst. Key players in Florida ' s 2000 Presidential Election were on hand Feb. 26 to revisit strategies in the protracted race. Students and faculty participated in and viewed the daylong conference, with some of the morning session overflow crowd viewing proceedings outside Holland Hall. Thanks to efforts by WUFT-TV, the conference was Webcast nationally, with edited portions to be shown at later dates on public broadcast stations. Representatives of Associated Press, Chronicle of Higher Education, CNN and multiple print and broadcast media covered the event. (Left) Interim Dean Jon Mills (in interview on CNN), Professor Joseph Little, Associate Dean Michael Seigel and other law school professors were quoted by hundreds of major media during the hotly contested 2000 presidential election. Mills is a forum on the election with Florida and national officials, and said a major issue to be covered will be " how politics and the media intertwined to capture the attention of the public, and influence the ultimate Academics 55 Right: Maria Teresa Baquero, Biochemistry Molecular Biology and Sociology double major, works on gene sequencing. Right: Bonnie Erickson, Statistics (left), and Tineshia Morris, Business Management (right), were honored scholars at the CLAS Convocation cation Ceremony. Above: Chemistry professor Will Harrison in his Leigh Hall lab with (from left) postdoc Chenglong Yang and graduate students Eric Oxley and Matt Mohill. College of Liberal Arts Sciences The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences is the intellectual core of the university offering a true liberal education across a wide array of basic disciplines in the arts, letters and sciences. We focus on providing students with the breadth of knowledge in key disciplines and the training in critical thinking and reasoning that is needed for our graduates to take leadership positions in society. The college is the largest at the University of Florida. We teach over 11,000 undergraduate students, 1,600 graduate students and are home to 26 different departments and programs. In addition, we support a number of special centers and institutes that have connections to several departments. The Center for Women ' s Studies and Gender Research, the Institute for Fundamental Theory, the Center for Applied Philosophy and Ethics, the Center for Jewish Studies, the Center for African Studies, and the Center for Particle Physics and Astrophysics are among those unique 56 Academics Above Top Left: UF Students (from left) Rachelle Sanchez (CLAS), Mariam Andar (Health Sciences), and Ayanna O ' Connor study in the newly refurbished Leigh Hall courtyard. Below: Philosophy major Eli Chudnoff in Library West ' s philosophy stacks. institutes featured for recent developments in our publication, CLASnotes. The College plays an important role in interdisciplinary programs that are at the frontiers of the I humanities and the sciences. This year we established new Land Use and Environmental Change Institute o further research on the impact of climate change and land use on societal change. This new center provides a unique opportunity for students to learn bout Geographical Information Systems (GIS) and Geographical Positioning Systems (GPS) techniques and their applications to earth and ocean sciences. he college also initiated a major collaboration with 16 schools, including CalTech and University of Chicago, for developing a high speed computer network for data intensive science applications (high energy physics, astrophysics, genome sequencing, quantitative humanities, magnetic resonance imaging and applied mathematics). Right: Communication Sciences and Disorders professor Geralyn Schulz displays the articulograph, a specialized device she uses to measure speech patterns in Parkinson ' s patients. Academics 57 Right: Third-year medical student Elizabeth Yen examines Mary Russell, an actress playing a patient, at the Harrell Professional Development and Assessment Center. The arts meet medicine as trained actors mimic specific ailments, while students seek to diagnose and care for them. Right: Residency Match Day held in spring Clutching the letter that revealed the great news and the cell phone she used to share it with family, fourth-year medical student Andrea Vogler hugs a friend after finding out she will become an emergency medicine resident at Emory University School of Medicine in Atlanta, her first choice. Photo by Matt May Below: Medical teaching excellence Each graduating class selects the educator who best represents the ideals of Hippocrates in compassionate care and inspirational teaching. Past and current Hippocratic Award winners Drs. John Davis, Robert Watson, Josepha Cheong, the 2001 winner, James Lynch, Gene Ryerson and Hugh Hill. Photo by Jeff Knee Dr. Berns, a professor in the departments of pediatrics, and molecular genetics and microbiology, is an expert on the virology of parvoviruses and the associated virus. Recognizing AAV ' s potential, Berns and a colleague pioneered its use for carrying reparative genes. Kenneth I. Berns, M.D., Ph.D. UF Vice President for Health Affairs Dean, College of Medicine Chairman, Shands HealthCare board of directors The College of Medicine is the largest of six colleges at the UF Health Science Center. Its missions focus on education, research, patient care and community service. Since opening in 1956, the college has graduated more than 3,700 physicians. The college also offers other graduate degree programs, including medical science, biomedical engineering, physician assistant studies, as well as an M.D. Ph.D. program. The college ' s Gainesville campus is comprised of 24 clinical and basic science departments staffed by more than 800 faculty members. The Jacksonville campus, is home to more than 200 physicians and scientists delivering medical care in an urban setting, performing research and educating medical students and residents. College of Medicine 58 Academics Left: Four decades of guidance to students After 42 years of service, Dr. Hugh M. " Smiley " Hill stepped down in September as associate dean for student and alumni affairs, but he continues to work with the college. Current and past medical students showed their appreciation to Dr. Hill through various activities this fall. Photo by Jeff Knee Below: PA students conduct public screenings Mike Nuccio, a physician assistant student and class president, checks the blood pressure of Shands clinical laboratory employee Melba Adams of Gainesville during a public health fair. Physician assistant students Ryan Beadle (left) and Mark Wechsler converse in the background. Left: Gene therapy research Glenn Philipsberg is part of a UF team involved with manufacturing clinical-grade gene therapy vectors for use in patient trials. The Human Applications Laboratory is located in the Evelyn F. and William L. McKnight Brain Institute. Dr. Richard Snyder directs the effort. Above: Student research activities Jeanelle Brown, a second-year medical student, prepares her presentation for a summer research symposium. Brown and her mentor, Dr. Tanya Murphy, focused on the neurological and psychiatric effects of strep infections in patients with obsessive-compulsive or tic disorders. Academics 59 College of Nursing Founded in 1956, the College is one of six in the UF Health Science Center, one of the most comprehensive academic health-care centers in the Southeast. The University of Florida College of Nursing aspires to be a model of excellence, recognized nationally for innovative education, dynamic programs of research and creative to nursing practice. The College is to preparing nurses as practitioners and scientists who reflect and care for a diverse and to fostering interdisciplinary approaches to address the complexity of health-care needs. Kathleen Ann Long, RN, CS, PhD, FAAN Dean, College Of Nursing Above: Windows of Opportunity To be completed in spring 2003, the new home for the College of Nursing will provide ample faculty offices, the-art labs and research facilities in a central location. Right: Founder of the College Dorothy M. Smith, founder and first dean of the College, was a national pioneer of nursing education. Right: State-of-the-art Equipment UF nursing students have access to more than 300 health-care sites across Florida for the clinical portion of their education. 60 Academics Left: Students and Faculty Faculty members educate tomorrow ' s nurses. Associate Professor Claydell Horne is shown working one-on-one with a nursing student. Below: GATOR-CATs Mentoring Program The UF College of Nursing and Bethune-Cookman College Division of Nursing collaboration enhances opportunities for graduate school education. Right: Hands-on Experience Nursing students gain hands-on experience in a variety of settings. Assistant Professor Deborah Popovich is shown working closely with nursing students. Academics 61 College of Veterinary Medicine Above: Dr. Jan Shearer, Associate Professor of Large Animal Clinical Sciences and Dairy Extension Veterinarian, prepares to exam a cow during a hoof trimming course now offered by UF and available to dairy workers, technicians and veterinarians throughout the US and abroad. Above Right: Dr. Elliott Jacobson, Professor of Wildlife and Zoological Medicine, with gopher tortoise. Above Left: Dr. Geoff Pye, third year Wildlife and Zoological Medicine Resident, with a ferret at UF ' s Veterinary Medicine Teaching Hospital With the only College of Veterinary Medicine in Florida, The University of Florida is a popular place for the of animals. Established in 1976 with the first class in 1980, the College ' s programs are providing students the opportunity to pursue degrees in Veterinary Medicine without leaving the state. Programs of study also include Master and Doctoral degrees. There are approximately 100 faculty members, 325 professional (D.V.M. seeking) and 70 graduate students advanced degrees. The College is ranked among Veterinary Colleges in the nation Clinical disciplines are available professional and residency training in a number of fields. They include anesthesiology, cardiology, clini- cal pathology, dermatology, laboratory animal medicine, large and small animal medicine and surgery, neurology, oncology, pathology, radiology, reproduction, rural animal medicine and wildlife and zoological medicine. 62 Academics The College ' s Veterinary Medical Teaching Hospital receives constant referrals for both large and small animal cases throughout the state. me of the highlights of the Veterinary Medicine programs are: ader in equine colic research Veterinary Ophthalmologists - world leaders in the treatment of fungal disease of the horse eye. international leaders in use of lasers to treat equine glaucoma advanced studies of equine neurologic diseases line kidney transplant program to aid cats with severe al disease perfected use of bone-lengthening devices in orthopedic procedures for dogs perfected radioiodine brachytherapy unit for effective therapy for cats with hyperthyroidism Above Left: Business as usual at UF ' s Alec Above: Dr. Kris Cooke, center, Assistant P. and Louise H. Courtelis Equine Professor of Small Animal Medicine, per Teaching Hospital. Here, a house is being forms chemotherapy on a dog at UF ' s anesthetized prior to surgery. Veterinary Medical Teaching Hospital. Above Right: The College of Veterinary Medicine ' s annual Open House draws children of all ages, as well as adults, to the College and the teaching hospital for tours, educational displays and hands-on demonstrations of interest to animal lovers. Academics 63 College of Pharmacy The College of Pharmacy moves effortlessly into the new millennium. The new millennium offers more opportunities for firsts in the College of Pharmacy. In August, the college admitted 131 students who pursued only the doctor of pharmacy degree. This was the largest class since the College began offering only the doctor of pharmacy degree four years ago. In May, that entering first class graduates 97 doctor of pharmacy students. Because they were the first class to go through four years of a new curriculum, this year ' s seniors selected the guinea pig as their logo. The senior class also has the College ' s first Rho Chi scholarship winner. Michael Taylor accepted the $7,500 cash award March 18 in San Francisco. The Rho Chi, Schering-Plough, American Foundation for Pharmaceutical Education First-Year Graduate Scholarship is given annually to one senior pharmacy student who will continue study for a Ph.D. Taylor already has begun his Ph.D. work in the in the department of pharmacy health care administration, the first student in the College to pursue both degrees their senior year. The College achieved another first when its residency at a national chain pharmacy was accredited by two of pharmacy ' s premier profes- sional societies. The American Society of Health-System Pharmacists and the American Pharmaceutical Association approved the 12-month training program based at a Wal greens pharmacy in the southeast section of Gainesville. Traditionally, residencies are hospital-based. However, the new program is part of the College ' s effort to increase the number of special practice residencies offered through the department of faculty practice. " 2000 was the best year ever and like the new century, we ' re just getting started, " said Dean William H. Riffee. Above: The College of Pharmacy honored 126 students a the third annual Professional Coating Ceremony. The ceremony, held at the end of the first professional year, recognizes the students accomplishments and responsibilities to provide pharmaceutical care to patients. Right: Kelly Scolaro, College of Pharmacy resident, welcomes a patient to the Community Care Center in a Gainesville Walgreens. The post- graduate program, launched three years ago, is the first accredited residency at a national chain pharmacy in April. Right: Pharm. D. May graduate Michael Taylor, center, received the $7,500 2001 Rho Chi, Schering-Plough, American Foundation for Pharmaceutical Education First-Year Graduate Scholarship. His father, John, left, graduated from UF ' s COP in 1972. Rich Segal, Ph.D., right, is Michael ' s graduate professor in pharmacy health care administration. 64 Pharmacy s Left: Marfreeia Clarke accepts the Schering Award from Kenneth Sloan, Ph.D. The award is based on academic performance and extracurricular contributions to the College by a first year pharmacy student. Left: The Class of May 6, 2000 is the 76th graduating class from the of Florida College of Pharmacy. Below: Guinea pigs is what the graduating class considered themselves for four years because they were the first to complete the all doctor of pharmacy curriculum. This guinea pig adorned their senior class T-shirt. Above: During the first day of orientation, the new students say the Pledge of and then each one comes to a table to sign the Pledge. Pharmacy 65 SPORTS What ' s It All About? The Fans The Players The Gator Guides The Cheerleaders The Dazzlers The Coa ches The Games The Wins Losses The Championships Gator Coaches A candid look at some of the fine coaches at the University of Florida Doug Brown Men ' s Track Judi Markell Gymnastics Andy Jackson Men ' s Tennis Jill Briles-Hinton Women ' s Golf (left) Karen Johns Softball Billy Donovan Men ' s Basketball (left) Mary Wise Volleyball Becky Burleigh Soccer Roland Thronvist Women ' s Tennis Gregg Troy Womens ' Swimming Diving UF vs. Kentucky Saturday, September 23, 2000 the Florida Gators took on the Kentucky Wildcats on home territory. Gator football ended the game with a 59 - 31 victory. Right: Even with the cheering of 80,000 Gator fans, wide receiver Reche Caldwell concentrated on making the catch. Above: Wide receiver Taylor Jacobs makes a successful yardage gain for the Florida Gators. Left: Attempting a field goal against Kentucky, place kicker Jeff Chandler kicks the ball. UF vs. LSU On Saturday October 17, 2000 the Gator Football team stomped the LSU Tiger to a 41-9 victory in the swamp. V Left: After a completion, wide receiver Above: After making one of 14 touchdowns Jabar Gaffney tries to dodge an LSU downs of the 2000 season, wide receiver Tiger. Gaffney made 71 completions Jabar Gaffney scores against the LSU throughout the entire 2000 football sea- Tigers, sending the Gators fans wild. season Above: The offensive line gets ready for a point after kick, against LSU. UF vs. Auburn In Ben Hill Griffen stadium, on Saturday, October 14, 2000, the Florida football team was victorious against the Auburn Tigers, with a 38-7 score. Above: After a completion pass, tail Right: After catching a pass, wide receiver back Earnest Graham is stopped by the Taylor Jacobs out runs the Tiger defense Auburn defense. defense. Right: Standing on the side lines, Florida Coach Steve Spurrier and some players watch and send messages to the players on the field. UF vs. Georgia On Saturday October 28, 2000, the Georgia Bulldogs were beaten by the Florida Gators, with a final score of 34-23. Left: Quarterback Rex Grossman hands off to tail back Earnest Graham on a draw play up the middle against Georgia. Left: After a pass completion, tight end Aaron Walker is stopped by the Georgia defense. Nokia Sugar Bowl OF vs. Miami On Tuesday January 2, 2001, at New Orleans, the Florida Gators took on the Miami Hurricanes. The Hurricanes did manage to put the stops on the Gators, with a 20-37 finish. Above: After completing a pass, wide receiver Reche Caldwell tries to out run the Miami defense. Right: Looking down the field for a open receiver, quarterback Rex Grossman gets ready to throw a pass. Gator Football Coaching Staff Steve Spurrier - Head Coach Jim Collins (Elon College ' 74) - Special Teams Coordinator, Outside Linebackers, Recruiting Coordinator Dwayne Dixon (Florida ' 85) - Wide Receivers Jon Hoke (Ball State ' 80) - Assistant Head Coach, Defensive Coordinator, Secondary Lawson Holland (Clemson ' 76) - Running Backs Ricky Hunley (Arizona ' 87) - Defensive Line John Hunt (Florida ' 84) - Offensive Tackles Jerry Odom (Florida ' 91) - Inside Linebackers Jimmy Ray Stephens (Florida ' 77) - Offensive Line, Run Game Coordinator Buddy Teevens (Dartmouth ' 79) - Assistant Offensive Coordinator, Tight Ends Rob Glass, Director of Strength and Conditioning Gator Swimming Ladies ' Swim Team Ladies ' Soccer Ladies Soccer Team: Lindsay Whitehead, Jordan Kellgren, Crystal Frimpong, Karyn Hall, Keisha Bell, Whitney Singer , Danielle Murphy, Christine Johnson, Stephanie Freeman, Danielle Rust, Jill Stevens, Mary Ebert, Megan McMillan, Regan Wiesemann, Andi Sellers, Kelley Visentin, Robin Fulton, Kara Rao, Jen Gardner, Ashley Kellgren, Casey Hamel, Natalie McGill, Abby Wambach, Dena " D " Floyd, Katie Johnston and Monica Hoyles Head Coach: Becky Burleigh Assistant Coaches: Victor Campbell and Steve Springthorpe Volunteer Coach: Matthew Stubbington Managers: Kyle Morrell and Flail Hunt Athletic Trainers: Jon Fetter and Kim Caspare Men ' s Cross Country Men ' s Cross Country Team: Donnell Bowen, Courtney Chambers, Chris Duncan, Jeff Fabian, Carlos Hinojosa, Moise Joseph, Philip Laird, Rolando Ortiz, Mike Peditt, Cory Presnick, Brent Schneider and Steve Zieminski Head Coach: Doug Brown Men ' s Golf Men ' s Golf Team: Camilo Benedetti, Jordan Code, Ben " Bubba " Dickerson, Nick Gilliam, Ricky Hooper, Austin Knowles, Simon Lacey, Robert Litsey, Dalton Melnyk, Camilo Villegas and Chris Zeller Coach: Buddy Alexander Assistant Coach: Chris Tuten Volunteer Assistant Coach: Derek de la Pena Gator Volleyball Volleyball Team: Niki Hartley, Sherri Williams, Kris Bova, Kelli Notestine, Tammy Foxworth, Aury Cruz, Benavia Jenkins, Nicole McCray, Heather Wright, Jessica Riester, Jen Mandes, Jerilyn Hattendorf and Jacque Robinson Head Coach: Mary Wise Associate Head Coach: Nick Cheronis Assistant Coach: Prentice Perkins Volunteer Assistant Coach: Melissa Batie Student Assistant Coaches: Jenny Manz Ladies ' Cross Country Ladies ' Cross Country: Ash ' lea Moore, Sherisha Hills, Tamara Stocks, Tombi Bell, Brandi McCain, Tara Taylor, Misty Knight, Monique Cardenas, Jameelah Trimble, Lindsey DeLoach, Kelly Stevenson, Naomi Mobley and Vanessa Hayden Head Coach: Tom Jones Assistant Coache: J. J. Clark Athletic Trainer: Kellye Mowchan Volleyball The 2000 volleyball team brought homes its 10th consecutive SEC Championship, with a 29-5 record. Nicole McCray (L) and Niki Hartley (R) Nicole McCray was named the SEC were both All-SEC Selections for the Ca- Player of the Year in 2000. tors. Photo by Jim Burgess Top: The University of Florida became the first league school to sweep the Southeastern Conference ' s top honors for volleyball. Aury Cruz, Mary Wise and Nicole McCray claimed the SEC Freshman, Coach and Player of the Year awards, respectively. Left: UF won its 10th consecutive SEC Championship and eighth tournament title. Nicole McCray was an Honorable Men- tion All-American in 2000. Photo by Jim Burgess During a time out, number 20 takes a moment to take a breath Photo by Jim Burgess Top: Aury Cruz is on pace to be one of the nation ' s most prolific players. As a frosh, she earned first-team All-SEC, SEC and AVCA South Region freshmen of the year honors, and was named the SEC Tournament MVP. Right: As a redshirt freshman, Benavia Jenkins earned first-team All-SEC and SEC Team honors, and finished sixth nationally with 1.63 blocks per game. Her .4 ' 12 hitting efficiency in SEC play is second all-time in the league. Blocking the ball with her head, Abby Wambach tries to gain control the ball. Photo by Alan Campbell Thinking quickly, Danielle Murphy gets ready to pass the ball to her teammate. Photo by Alan Campbell Top: The 2000 soccer team. Left: Goalie Jordan Kellgren for the block. Photo by Alan Campbell Soccer Dribbling passed her opponent, Keisha Bell University of Florida soccer player Karyn concentrates on the ball. Hall goes for the goal. Photo by Alan Campbell Top: Before the start of the game, the team huddles to discuss their strategy. Right: After a tough play Abby Wambach and Andi Sellers congratulate each other. Sports 85 Men ' s Track and Field As a freshman, Rickey Harris was a three- Aaron Armstrong (front) and Geno White time All-American, an NCAA Champion, (back) anchored Florida ' s Penn Relay ' s an SEC Champion and set the school winning 4x400-meter relay team. record in the 400 meters. Photo by Jim Burgess Photo by Jim Burgess Stephen Jones qualified for the IAAF World Track and Field Championships and competed for his native Barbados in the 110- meter hurdles Photo by Matt May Moise Joseph was the SEC runner-up in two events and was an All-American in the 800 meters. Photo by Jim Burgess S106 I 14 Rickey Harris (back left) won the NCAA Championship in the indoor 400 meters by .004 second. Photo by FinishLynx Matt Vincent was the runner up in the SEC high jump championship and saas an automatic qualifier for the NCAA Championships. Photo by Jim Burgess Women ' s Track and Field Yolanda Thompson earned three AlI- Only a freshman, Niki Benjamin was the run- America honors in 2001, two were out- runner-up in the 60 meters at the NCAA Champion- - a doors on consecutive days. ships. -- Photo by C.W. Pack Sports Photo by Jim Burgess Stephen Jones qualified for the IAAF World Track and Field Championships and competed for his native Barbados in the 110- meter hurdles Photo by Matt May i `t [s7 Erin Merten was a two-time All-American last year. Photo by C.W. Pack Sports Keyon Soley (front) and Ebony Shotwell (back) anchored Florida to the country ' s fastest time in the 4x100-meter relay and a Penn Relays championship. Photo by Jim Burgess Kamille Bratton won the SEC indoor 800m championship. Her win led charge of four Gators in the top five and was the sixth consecutive title for the Gators at the indoor conference championships. Women ' s Swimming and Diving Sophomore Chantal Gibney was a member of the 200-, 400- and 800-yard freestyle relay teams which all claimed sixth place at the 2001 NCAA Championships. The 2000-01 Gators: Front Row (L to R): Kim Ecott, Sara McLarty, Cerian Gibbes, Anna Chapman, Katie McCown, Natalie Nickson, Robyn Grimes, Nicole Duggan, Cara Teague, Blair Beard Middle Row (L to R): Sarah Close, Sarah Wooten, Casey Seland, Mary Beth Mounce, Andrea Bennett, Desiree Frega, Leah Martindale, Laura Cross, Diane Tennison, Rebekah Olsen, Kristen Connor, Nicole Bolt Back Row (L to R): Sharon Rzadkowolsky, Melissa Pavlik, Michelle Smith, Megan Melga ard, Morgan Hughes, Katie West, Jenna Street, Jaime Ellis, Lauren Kafin, Brooke Taflinger Senior Robyn Grimes closed her college career winning the three-meter spring- board at the SEC Championships to earn first-team All-SEC honors. Two-time Olympian Senior Leah Martindale Competed in the 2001 World Championships finishing 26th in the 100-meter freestyle (:56.93) and scoring a time of :26.15 in the 50-meter freestyle Sophomore Janelle Atkinson won All-America honors in five events in her first-ever NCAA Championships in 2001. Men ' s Swimming and Diving Gasping for a breath, this swimmer concentrates on the finish. Senior Ricardo Monasterio won the 1,650-yard freestyle, while in second in the 500-yard free at the SEC Championships. After a close match, these swimmers congratulate each other on a good race. Duncan Sherrard claimed the Southeastern Conference title in the 200 individual medley and took second in the NCAA 200 butterfly. This swimming gator is completely focused on the finish. Men ' s Basketball Hanging on to the net, Udonis Haslem The Gators add two points with this hook scores for the team. shot over the Kentucky defense. Photo by Glenn Danforth Top: Answering questions, Udonis Haslem addresses the press. Left: These gator basketball players continue the net cutting tradition. Jeremy Foley, AD, and Head Basketball Coach Billy Donnovan address the crowd after a game. Matt Bonner. who owns a 3.96 GPA in administration, became the second player in Florida men ' s basketball history to be Academic All-America. He joins former Gator Andy Owens, who was team Academic All-American in 1969-1970. Photo by Glenn Danforth cheerleaders motivate the crowd during this intense game. toto by Glenn Danforth Right: This driving layout in the lane adds to the score for the Gators. Lady Gator Hoops Above: A record sell-out crowd of 12,222 fans watched the Lady Gators battle Tennessee in the O ' Connell Center on February 11th. It was the fifth all-time largest crowd ever to watch a basketball game in the O ' Connell Center. Left: Carol Ross was recognized by the media as the 2001 SEC Coach of the Year and was a finalist for the Naismith National Coach of the Year honor. Right: Junior Brandi McCain led the Lady Gators with 19.7 points per game and was instrumental in guiding UF to its eighth NCAA Tournament appearance in the last nine years. Right: Tombi Bell ' s leadership and emotional spark carried the team to a record-tying 24 wins in 2001. Below: Junior Naomi Mobley led the SEC in rebounding (9.8 rpg) and double-doubles for the second consecutive year. Left: Senior Tamara Stocks completed her career setting program records for games played (129) and games started (124), while scoring 1,349 career points. Candid Gator Gator Gymnastics Even as we look at these extremely skilled gymnastic athletes in still photos, we see the motion and artistry of the graceful, energetic and demanding sport. Gator Baseball The crack of the bat, no the ping of the bat and the season begins. Pitchers work on their fastball and curve, the hitters practice their swing. The fleet footed base runner challenges the defense. America ' s game and the University of Florida ' s fine baseball team is off to another winning season. Gator Softball UF ' s fantastic Women ' s softball players in action! Along with time for a Gator " High 5 " , the team plays the game at a fast and furious pace. Team meetings with the coaches help our team produce the " Right Stuff " . Men ' s Tennis Above: Florida ' s lone senior in 2001, Nathan Overholser was named All-SEC in both singles and doubles and was chosen for the NCAA in both areas. He set the school ' s career doubles wins record with 93. Above: Just a freshman, Jeremy Wurtzman led UF in overall singles wins and dual match doubles wins last year. He finished the year ranked No. 61 in singles and No. 31 in doubles. Left: Olivier Levant finished the 2001 season with a No. 89 singles rating and was ranked No. 24 in doubles with Nathan Overholser, a team that qualified for the NCAA Doubles Championships. Women ' s Tennis Above: Senior Whitney Laiho (left) and Jessica Lehnhoff (right) became the third different Gator team to win the NCAA Doubles championship. bove: Junior Jessica Lehnhoff recorded a team-high 38 singles Tins and 40 doubles victories and earned All-America honors in both areas. right: Lindsay Dawaf was recognized as the SEC of the Year. 108 People People 109 Men ' s Golf The University of Florida men ' s golf team claimed the 2001 NCAA title. From left: Ben Banks, Nick Gilliam (NCAA Individual Bubba Dickerson, Camilo Benedetti, Camilo Villegas and Assistant Coach Chris Tuten. Front row: Head Coach Buddy Alexander. ©2001 Jeffrey A. Camarati Camilo Villegas tied for 22nd overall at the 2001 NCAA Championships with an even-par total of 288. photo credit Jeffrey Camarati Members of the team " high five " after winning the National Championship. Jeffrey A. Camarati University of Florida senior Nick Gilliam claimed the 2001 NCAA Individual title with rounds of 69-70-66- 71--276 to lead the Gators to the team crown. ©2001 Jeffrey A. Camarati National NCAA Champions 2001 Camilo Villegas tied for 22nd overall at the 2001 NCAA Championships with an even-par total of 288. The University of Florida golf team put the " chomp " on the competition at the NCAA Championships, claiming an 18-stroke victory over the field. From left: assistant Coach Chris Tuten, Nick Gilliam, Ben Banks, Bubba Dickerson, Camilo Benedetti, and Camilo Villegas and A. Front row: Head Coach Buddy Alexander. Camilo Benedetti tied for second in the 2001 NCAA Championships with a nine-under par tournament total of 279. Nick Gilliam claimed his first collegiate title in his final tournament, winning the 2001 NCAA Individual crown with a 12-under par total of 276. Lady Gator Golf Amanda Dick was the low Lady Gator at Sophomore Brittany Straza led the both the Southeastern Conference women ' s golf team with a 75.82 stroke championships and the NCAA Central Region average and was named Honorable Mention All-SEC. Jill Briles-Hinton Head Coach, Women ' s Golf Brittany Straza earned Southeastern Conference honors for the Lady in 2001. Red-shirt freshman Joy Stephenson was one of four Lady Gator golfers to be named to the SEC Academic Honor Roll. Sophomore Jeanne Cho, along with teammate Brittany Straza were the co-captains of the 2000-2001 Lady Gator golf team. Sports Candids 114 Sports Candids Sports Candids 115 116 People People 117 118 People People 119 120 Greek Life GREEK LIFE Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Xi Delta Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Sigma Theta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi Phi Mu Sigma Gamma Rho Sigma Kappa Zeta Phi Beta Zeta Tau Alpha Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Delta Chi Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Iota Phi Theta KAppa Alpha Order Kappa Alpha Psi Lambda Chi Alpha Omega Psi Phi Phi Beta Sigma Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Tau Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Phi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Epsilon Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Kappa Epsilon Theta Chi Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Phi Chapter was founded in 1972 at the University of Florida Kappa Alpha Psi Right, Zeta Phi officers, left to right, Danny Williams (Secretary), Melton Davis (Lt. Sergeant at Arms), Reynaldo Moorer (Sergeant at Arms), Vladimir Oge (President), Jacobie Richard (Historian) , Jason Mount (Vice President), John Hill (Treasurer) Below " NUPES " on the set. " Achievement in every field of endeavor " Above: The Brothers of Zeta Pi. 122 Greek Life Epsilon Mu Zeat Chapter fro 2000-2001 school year Lambda Chi Alpha To the left; Roey Frederick (left) and Curt Hill at Lambda Chi Alpha and Phi Mu ' s Dayglow. Below; back row, (from left) Mike O ' Neill, Brandon Moore, Brian Clary, Lee Posner; middle row, Scott Ellington, Marc Grasley, Brig Bjorn; bottom row, David Calvo, at our Gangster at Wiseguys. " Nurturing our brotherhood so that we remain 1 on campus. " bove: A few brothers and associate members and our new coaches at the Chi Omega Sandblast. Greek Life 123 Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa 1108 E. Panhellenic Drive Kappa Delta Kappa Delta 1122 E. Panhellenic Drive Greek Life 125 Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta 1134 E. Panhellenic Drive Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha 1142 E. Panhellenic Drive Phi Mu Phi Mu 1152 E. Panhellenic Drive Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi 831 W. Panhellenic Drive Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Phi 832 W. Panhellenic Drive i 130 Greek Life Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Omicron Pi 819 W. Panhellenic Drive Greek Life 131 Alpha Chi Omega, a sorority that has been at UF since 1949, this year has 150 members. Officers for this year are President Kristen Kochheiser, VP Fraternal Relations Rhi Hildebrand, VP Chapter Relations and Standards Stacey Causseaux, VP Education Jaclyn Zarling, VP Finance Erica Findley, and VP Intellectual Dev. Meghan Miller. On October 22nd, they had a 5K run plus a ultimate frisbee tournament. Alpha Chi Omega " Together let us seek the heights! " Brooke Findley, Irene Ferradaz, and Jennifer Rosser blow kisses after Preferential Ceremony during Recruitment. Alicia Rodriguez, Cayenne Lowe, and Irene Ferradaz on the Alpha Chi Omega lawn on Bid Day 2000. Jen Rosser, Heather Hartman, Leslie Boucher, Keri Ex, Courtney Chidgey, and Amanda Gordon jump in the bounce on Bid Day at the Alpha Chi Carnival. New members gather with Beta Theta Pi ' s pledge class before going to Gator Connection 2000. Meghan Miller, Maggie Reece, Jaclyn Zarling, Kristen Kochheiser, Stacey Causseaux and Caro Gregory on the stage at Alligator Rocks during Homecoming 2000 with Phi Sigma Kappa. 132 Greek Life 2001 Counter-Clockwise from left: Megan Callaghan and Ellen Dause celebrate the arrival of new members on Bid Day; Brooke and Jenny Androne rest during fall recruitment; Showing their Gator spirit, Carrie Supancic, Rebecca Kobernick, Sarah Roberts, Tiffany Browning, and Christy Akley enjoy their front-row view of the game; Christina Deneau, Sunny Kim, Veronica Pendik, Lore tta Azzinaro, Eirene Koulouvaris, and Megan Kimmel at Junior Panhellenic ' s Ghouls, Goblins, and Greeks; Sisters hop on stage during intermission at Capone ' s Dinner Theater in Orlando. 1996 NATIONAL CHAMPIONS Pi Beta Phi An important part of being a member of Pi Beat Phi is the sisterhood that comes with it. Our chapter was proud to initiate 56 bright, beautiful, new sisters in October. Throughout the year activities are planned that allow members to spend time together and get to know each other better. This years activities included roller skating, Halloween Horror Nights, Finals Frustration Fiesta at the end of each semester, and our annual Holiday Party. Our year was also full of social events with several fraternities on campus and our own Pi Phi date functions. Each social was a wonderful opportunity to get to know the gentlemen our Greek Community. All of the events brought sisters together for a memorable time. Themes included Water Wars, Biker Madness, Barbie and G.I. Joe, Fantasy Ball, Angel Ambush, and Hell ' s Angels Grab-a-Date. Our chapter is very proud to have a majority of its members attending the Univer- sity of Florida on academic scholarships. Many sisters have been recognized for their achievements by being inducted into various honor societies on campus. On Founder ' s Day, held in April, Florida Delta celebrated our 32nd on the University of Florida campus and our 134th years as a national fraternity. The days is a time to reflect on the accomplishments of Pi Beta Phi, the Florida Delta Chapter, and our founding sisters. As part of the ceremony, twelve of the graduating seniors are presented with the Founder ' s Awards. Twenty-seven sisters graduated this year They will be greatly miss and we wish them the best of luck in all they pursue. Greek Life 2001 133 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega 820 W. Panhellenic Drive Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Phi Epsilon 1115 SW 9th Avenue Chi Phi Chi Phi 1 Fraternity Row 136 Greek Life Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2 Fraternity Row Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha 4 Fraternity Row 138 Greek Life Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon 5 Fraternity Row Greek Life 139 Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha 5 Fraternity Row Marc Vann, 2AC, a KA brother takes a rest from moving in the house. 140 Greek Life Delta Chi Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta 7 Fraternity Row 142 Greek Life Sigma Chi Tau Epsilon Phi 144 Greek Life Theta Chi Theta Chi 10 Fraternity Row Greek Life 145 Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi 11 Fraternity Row 146 Greek Life Beta Theta Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi 14 Fraternity Row Above: Matt Wass, Scott Barr, and Jeff Dzer doing some clean up work around the house for rush. 148 Greek Life Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha 1904 W. University Avenue Greek Life 149 Pi Lambda Phi Pi Lambda Phi 14 Fraternity Row 150 Greek Life Delta Upsilon Delta Upsilon 1814 West University Avenue Greek Life 151 Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta 1926 West University Avenue RUSH ? 152 Greek Life Pi Beta Phi 11 Susan Strongoski, 2AC, a Sis picture by the main door of the Pi Beta 1906 W. University Avenue 154 Seniors PEOPLE SENIORS SG STAFF STUDENT SALUTES Christy Akly Stephanie A Albury Katie Anders Bobbie Anderson Duane Anderson James Anderson Willis Anderson Mitzi Andrews Denise Architetto M Trevor Armstrong Rosemarie R Arzaga Michael Ascher Chris Awong Gary Badge Jeffrey Baer Olivia Baeza 156 Seniors Class of 2001 Lanai K Bahr Craig Baker Tomas Ballesteros IV Amber Barclay Brianne Barneman Christine M Baskott Erick L. Bautista Lauren Becker Robert L Bell Dan Benkendorf Bonnie Bernard Janelle Bernstein Stephanie Blake Carey Blaxberg Andrea Boliek Patrick J. Boner Class of 2001 Seniors 157 Elana Borges Emily Borras Kiki Brascom Aliza E. Bregman Michael Brown Vegas Brown Kristina Bryant Ryan Brenes Sunshine Buck Lindsey Bush Stephanie Buskirk Maureen Byrne Marlin Cano Mireya Castellon Joseph Cataulin Michelle Chan 158 Seniors Class of 2001 Ashley Cheng John W Clarke III Bruce Clem Heather Clinton Diane Cohen Julie Cohen Laine Combs Brantley Cook Elvira Couret Meghan Crawford Thomas Cristello Scott Curry Lauren Cury Jamie Cuzmar Ellen A Damaso Marsha Daniel Class of 2001 Seniors 159 Ellen Dause Heather Davis Sherrie Davis Matthew Day Loren M Debel Robert Degraff Myriam De La Asuncion Jennifer Devaughn Johanna L Dewberry Scott W Diamond Jodi Disken Ryan Donahoo Jill Dunmire Thomas Ryan Dunmire Jenny J Duret Alison Eager 160 Seniors Class of 2001 Deanna E. Ebanks Heather Edwards Stephanie Eilerman Natalie Engel Staci-Ann Estreicher Andrew Factor Steven Fastenberg Joel R Feldman Alejandra Fernandez Kate Ferrar Kathryn Fichter Dana Finkelstein Kevin Floyd Tracy L. Fluchel Gustavo Foronda Jennifer Frank Class of 2001 Seniors 161 Cynthia Free Kevin Friedman Katherine A Garcia Coleen Garneau Sarah Gates Alice Geiger Daniel Gilfarb Marcus Gilford Jennifer K. Gilman Adam D Goldstein Samantha Goldstein Aarrin Golson Juan M Gomez Nancy Goodhope Katherine Gordon Noel Sheldon Grant 162 Seniors Class of 2001 Jeffrey Gray Mark Gregg Vanessa Grillo Shirley Guerrier Julie Guinn Amybeth Hale Heather Hanney Christina Harding Patty Ann Hargrove Bryan Harrington Dave Harris Leslie Hart Jennifer R. Hartley Keri Hatfield Allison Hayes James Hayes Class of 2001 Seniors 163 Shelley Henwood Tori Hersey Jeffrey Hirsch Donald Hodges Charles Hodoval Robert Hoffman Alliso n M. Holley Julie Holmes Karon Holmes Sandi Homer Travis Horn Christina Horvath Jan Hudgens Lary Hudoff Yancey Ingram Stephanie P Jackson 164 Seniors Class of 2001 Tonya Jackson Kristen Jahnke Heather James Sopheria James Eric Jamoom Eric Johnson Hazel-Anne M Johnson Jennifer Johnson Angela Jones Chadrick Jones Abigail H Jordan Francis Kagunda Benjamin A Kashi Robyn Kay Shaun Keck Collin Kee Class of 2001 Seniors 165 Lauren Kelly Robert Kessler Gregory Kozlov Nathan Kozyra Jason Kradman Kris Kraft Eric Kuper Emily Lackey Suet Lam Sondra Ann Leclerc David Lee Jordan Lee Michelle A Leeds Minna Leibovitz Laura Lenes Melissa M. Lenhard 166 Seniors Class of 2001 Jenna Leopold Adam Lesko Francella Lewis Javier Ley-Soto James Lilico Scott Lindhorst Meylin Llampay Dawnya Loetscher Kimberly Lord Elisa F. Lucchi Deen Lui Martha Lund Mary Lund Shawn Mackay Martina Madrigal Teresa Magee Class of 2001 Seniors 167 Kevin Maher Nicolas Malyska Alanna Rhea Mangum Cherie Marcus Shana Marcus Andrew S. Marks Rachel Marks Linnet Martinez Ian Massenburg Marthe Mathieu Gregory Matus Nicole Maultasch Rachel Mazer Jennifer McClure Matthew McLaughlin Leimy A Mederos 168 Seniors Class of 2001 Deris Medina Christianne Medrano Kenneth Meinbach Shannon Michael Nancy Millar Jill Miller Roscoe Minnis Melanie Mondello Carol Montoto Ryan Monts De Oca Sean C Morgan Jenna Moskowitz Angela Mott Monica Mukherjee Maria Munoz Elizabeth Nabi Class of 2001 Seniors 169 Hallie Neiman Judy Nguyen Sonya Nicholson Michael Nilon Christina Norris John C. Norwood Matt Olson Katie Otto Melissa Paik Joseph Palmer Jeffrey T. Pangridge Christine Parker Jonathan Parker Dhaval Patel Jennifer Peck Alberto Perez 170 Seniors Class of 2001 Aldo Perez William L. Pescara Carmelina Piparo Danielle Pires Angela Pregi Gina Marie Prestipino Joy Felice Quittner Joseph Radcliffe Jaime Randolph Gene Redding Anastasia Regas Brandy Register Teresita Repiedad Mary C. Reyes Susan Rice Peta-Gaye Ritchie Class of 2001 Seniors 171 Jaclyn Rodriguez Wesley Roe Kelly Roelofs Adam Roland Glenn Roma Jaclyn Rosen Evan Rosenblatt Sheryl Rosenthal Katherine Rzad Alicia Salmon Amanda Saltzman Amy Sands Anahita Sarikhani Carla Savage Ashley Sawyer Ryan Scholten 172 Seniors Class of Jennifer Schwartz Jennifer Schweitzer Justin Scott Brett Sheptow Erica Sherris Alexandra Shigo Ade Shitta-Bey Lauren Shniderman Katherine Siefert Brian R. Simoneau Alecia Skipper Cheryl Smith Jeanine Smith Tajuana V. Smith Melissa Sobel No Solis Class of 2001 Seniors 173 Stephan Solomon Monique Sommons Christopher Sopher Jessica Sostheim Tiffanee Spearman Kelly E Speer Timothy Staier Laurie Stanton Karen Steedle John Steele Brett Steinberg Marsha Stevens Harley Storrings Andrew Stover Matthew Strang Kerry Suber 174 Seniors Class of 2001 J. Michael Summers Carrie R. Supancic James Tacheny Amy Tanner Tracy Taylor Stacey Teague Todd Thompson Guillermo Torres Quy Tran Cherie Troceen Joseph Truntz Brianne Ugelow George Umbarila Jr Lee Viacava Claudia M Volk Mike Vonniederhausern Class of 2001 Seniors 175 Justin Ward Natalie A Ward Andrew Watts Charna Weissman Rachel Wexelbaum John White Jr Niles Whitten Candice Whyte Heather Wilkinson Erika Williams Sylvan Williams Robert Winchell Christina Witcher Ying Wu Alisha M Zambito Jill Zevator 176 Seniors Class of 2001 Career Center Food Court Student University Box Candids From Our Year 178 Seniors Candids From Our Year Seniors 179 People 181 182 People 184 Advertising ADVERTISING We extend a warm " Thank You " to all the organizations, companies and individuals who help make the 2001 Tower Yearbook possible through their advertising support. We now move forward into our lives after our great Gator Years here in Gainesville. We will remember special moments, special friends and special times. These advertisers are special, too. Without their contribution to the Tower, we surely would be unable to compile this chronicle of our University activities this past year. We all know what " Goes around, comes around " . If that sounds like a long range sales pitch to you to help publish a future Tower Yearbook by providing advertising support, IT IS! May good luck and good fortune follow you as you continue to grow, learn and make the world a better place. We look forward to seeing you again in future Tower Yearbooks in our fantastic Advertisers pages. Advertising 185 someone once said, " Some people succeed because they are destined to, but most people succeed because they are determined to. " In college, a student can face obstacles and achievements on the very same day, but only the drive to continue keeps them in the game. To many students, college is the opportunity to complete the puzzle of self-discovery. But the road to self can be a lonely one, even when there are 46,000 other students traveling along. Our goals may all seem different on the surface, but they all follow the desire to upgrade the versions of our lives for the future. We are a community of people actively seeking changes. The desire to change is present in all, whether it is academic and career enhancement or maturity.... It is all change. Nothing stays the same. And while the world and its people change to succeed, so did the University of Florida. The University has grown since its in 1853 and is currently the sixth largest university in the nation. The faculty and staff are dedicated to the common pursuit of the University ' s vision which is to educate and serve the through research and service. For UF ' s 100 year anniversary, one of the prominent building on campus, the Century Tower was dedicated to all the UF graduates who lost their lives in combat. It takes a lot of determination to the journey towards added success. Both, the University of Florida and its students share that vision. -Jaquelyn Gonzalez Upgrading to version - 2001 Colophon The 2000-2001 Tower Yearbook is the 19th edition of the official University of Florida yearbook. It was printed using Yeartech with Pagemaker by Jostens, Inc. located in Clarksville, Tenn. The Jostens ' staff included, Sales Representative Max Newell and Plant Consultant Anissa Coleman. The 256 page book has a trim size of 9 x 12. It was printed on 80 pound double coated enamel finished paper. The copy font is generally in Palatino. The primary source of purchases was the Tower Yearbook Web site, www.ufyearbook.com . Financing for the Tower was provided t hrough Student Government, sales of individual books and advertising revenue. The yearbook photography was primarily taken by with help of University Athletic Association and University Information Services. The senior portraits were taken by Carl Wolf Studios of Philadelphia. The photographs were taken in two one in December and the other in April. There is no expressed relation with any college or administration. The content of this book does not reflect the opinions of the University of Florida, Student Government, the student body, faculty or administration. No portion of this book may be reproduced without consent of the Editor. Please address all correspondence to Tower Yearbook, 1109 NW 23 Ave., Gainesville, FL 32609. The phone is (352) 335-9994. Emails can be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org Thank you for purchasing the 2001 Tower Yearbook. 256 Closing ”
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