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Mike Gesi, Romney Austin and Paul Hipsey stand in front of the new community policing office, located in the Cascade residences.

New community police station open on campus
There's been a new police presence on campus lately, but not in response to any emergencies or specific trouble. The reason? A new community policing office has opened at UBC Okanagan.

The goal of the new office is to help the existing Campus Security personnel work in partnership with the RCMP by sharing the delivery of policing services on campus. The new office is intended to be a user-friendly interface for the RCMP where anyone can initiate non-emergency crime reports or make a variety of policing or crime-related inquiries.

"UBC Okanagan has gone through so much growth since we opened in 2005," says Mike Gesi, security coordinator. "We could potentially have over 6,000 people on campus at any given time, and this new space will really help us provide everyone with a more secure environment at all times."

To find out more, visit the community police station located in room 101A of the Cascade residences.

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Friday forum looks at housing barriers
for new immigrants in Kelowna
A forum at UBC Okanagan this Friday will bring together panelists from government, community organizations and the university to discuss the housing barriers facing new immigrants in Kelowna.

"The successful integration of immigrants into a new society is based on their attainment of several basic needs, including access to adequate, suitable and affordable housing," says presenter Carlos Teixeira, Associate Professor or Human Geography. "While this has long been a concern in Canadian cities such as Vancouver, Toronto, and Montreal, it is also increasingly an issue in growing mid-sized cities such as Kelowna."

In September, Teixeira published a paper in The Canadian Geographer that indicates immigrants searching for rental housing in Kelowna met with significant barriers in finding affordable housing. Among the barriers cited were high housing costs, lack of reliable housing information, and prejudice by landlords based on the immigrants' ethnic and racial background.


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Nov. 14 workshop with Dr. Raven Sinclair focuses on emerging issues in social work in Aboriginal contexts
Dr. Raven Sinclair, one of Canada's leading researchers in Aboriginal transracial adoption, will lead a Saturday workshop at UBC Okanagan on Nov. 14. Sinclair will present her research on cultural identity during the era now known as the "Sixties Scoop," when Aboriginal children were adopted into non-Aboriginal families, as a foundation for exploring innovative approaches to Social Work with Aboriginal people.

The five-hour workshop is both educational and interactive, providing insight and enhancing skills for social workers working in Aboriginal contexts. The workshop is co-hosted by the UBC Okanagan School of Social Work and the B.C. Association of Social Workers.

Sinclair, who earned her PhD from the University of Calgary, is an Associate Professor with the Faculty of Social Work at the University of Regina and a Research Affiliate with the Indigenous Peoples' Health Research Centre (CIHR-IAPH) in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan. She recently published the first edited collection on social work issues by Aboriginal scholars titled Wicihitowin: Aboriginal Social Work in Canada.

Date: Saturday, Nov. 14
Time: 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Location: Fipke Centre, room FIP203
Cost: $20, includes lunch
Registration: to attend this event please pre-register with Debby Hamilton at: gndhamilton@shaw.ca.

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UBC Okanagan community challenged
to lower carbon footprint

Starting today, UBC Okanagan students, staff and faculty are being challenged to take action to lower their carbon footprint. The UBCO go beyond Carbon Diet is designed to raise awareness of climate change and to encourage everyone in the campus community to make a difference through behaviors and actions. By "losing" 5,000 pounds of CO2 emissions, participants will be entered to win a bike from Venture Gear, or a Big White season's pass.

The Carbon Diet is being launched by the Office of Workplace Health and Sustainability in partnership with the Sierra Youth Coalition's Go beyond program. Participating students, faculty and staff will evaluate their personal environmental impact from day-to-day activities such as choosing their modes of transportation, food choices, and water and energy use.

To sign up, or for more information visit the Office of Workplace Health and Sustainability website or contact goBeyond campus coordinator Mallory Hewlko.

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Heather McKay, Director of the Centre for Hip Health and Mobility, with one of the medical imaging systems housed in the new mobile lab that will be used for bone and hip health research throughout B.C.

Mobile lab dedicated to mobility rolls
out inaugural study in Okanagan

The Centre for Hip Health and Mobility (CHHM) at Vancouver General Hospital introduced its new mobile research lab -- the first of its kind in Canada -- at UBC Okanagan on Wednesday morning, as the Centre launched the lab's inaugural bone health and mobility pilot study.

Dedicated to better understanding mobility and bone health across the lifespan, the mobile lab is able to travel to communities throughout the province, assessing seniors, children, and adolescences to collect information on mobility and bone health. Professor Heather McKay, Director for the CHHM, and Dr. Allan Jones, Regional Associate Dean, Faculty of Medicine, UBC Okanagan, announced the first pilot study, which will be conducted in Vernon and Kelowna.


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Wine on the Go among new UBC Okanagan
Continuing Studies courses

Want to sample an eclectic array of Okanagan wines with no strings attached? Consider joining fellow wine enthusiasts for a one-of-a-kind event, Winemakers on the Go, presented next month by UBC Okanagan Continuing Studies.

Winemakers on the Go puts a lively, interactive twist on traditional wine tastings. Participants are seated at a table and joined by one of several Okanagan winemakers who engage in informal one-on-one chats and tastings of their wines. After 20 minutes a bell rings, and a new winemaker is sent to your table. The event takes place on Saturday, Nov. 14, from 1 to 4 p.m. for a cost of $99.

Also presented by Continuing Studies this semester is a non-credit course called Wine Exploration - Gems of the Okanagan, taught by Okanagan wine columnist and author Julianna Hayes. This five-week program helps unlock the mysteries of the revered beverage. Participants will become familiar with the common terminology, and learn how to decipher labels, evaluate wine and discover how and why certain foods and wines go together.


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Call for presenters: small act, big impact
All faculty and staff are invited to get involved in the third annual Student Leadership Conference, Sunday, Nov. 8. The theme is Small Act, Big Impact, and participants will work on projects that support the Kelowna Community Food Bank and other community-based tasks.

Students from UBC Okanagan, Okanagan College and local high schools have been invited to the conference. The day's events feature sessions led by students, staff and faculty members.

Any members of the campus community interested in participating are invited to request a program proposal from Chelsea Butchart, student events coordinator, or Liz Hilliard, Campus Life coordinator. The deadline to submit program proposals for the conference is Monday, Oct. 26.

For more information on the 2009 Student Leadership Conference visit the Campus Life website.

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People from Here YouTube Contest
What does the student and young alumni experience of our campus, and beyond, look like? What is their view from here? Alumni Relations and the Barber School are offering a chance to tell the world the UBC Okanagan story and win $500 in the process. The People from Here YouTube contest is taking creativity -- and UBC Okanagan -- to the world stage. Check it out at http://www.youtube.com/UBCOPeopleFromHere.

Encourage budding storytellers to share their unique perspectives, their social and global outlook, in video. The top videographer, based on audience views and ratings, will receive a $500 cash prize. The contest runs from Oct. 5, 2009 to May 31, 2010.

Alumni and Community Relations and the Barber School both have Flip video cameras for loan. Any members of the campus community who are interested can talk to Andrew Mercer or Rhys Mahannah for a limited-time loaner.

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Career Fair 2009: helping students meet their future employers
UBC Okanagan's annual Career Fair is a day-long event that connects students with potential employers from across Canada. This year's event is being held on Nov. 5 in the gymnasium and will feature more than 30 local, provincial, and national employers.

The career fair is one of the year's top opportunities for students to connect with businesses that prefer to hire UBC Okanagan students and graduates.

To prepare for this year's event, students can find out more about the Career Fair on UBCO.TV or visit the Career Fair website.

For more information contact Shawn Swallow, associate director of Career Services and Co-op Education, at 79223.

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Registration open for Amazing Race Health Challenge
Registration is now open for individuals who are looking to join the Amazing Race Health Challenge -- a new program designed to help promote a healthier campus community.

The challenge is simple: team members document individual healthy-lifestyle choices they've made during the challenge that fit under one of the five dimensions of wellness: physical activity, nutrition, intellectual, psychological and social/community health. This can be anything from eating a nutritious breakfast to sorting out personal finances.

The team with the most points will be declared champion and will receive the grand prize (a choice of a Nintendo Wii, two massage chairs or a $400 Food Services gift card). Participants will also be eligible for weekly draw prizes.

The challenge begins on Monday, Nov. 2 -- to sign up contact Jeff Zeitz, Workplace Health and Sustainability advisor, at 78183. To find out more visit the Office of Workplace Health and Sustainability website.

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First Coach for the Cure event being held Oct. 30
On Friday, Oct. 30, UBC Okanagan Athletics and Recreation is holding a basketball clinic in the gymnasium from 5 to 9 p.m. for all registered Kelowna Minor Basketball Association players. The clinic will be organized by age group and gender, with UBC Okanagan Heat basketball players and coaches on-hand to give individual coaching to all participants.

This clinic is the start of a series of Coach for the Cure events scheduled this season, organized to help raise awareness and funds for cancer research. Over the coming months the UBC Okanagan Heat basketball and volleyball teams will host a variety of free sports camps, asking that participants make a charitable donation to the Canadian Cancer Society.

The Heat are also looking to help raise funds and awareness for the Canadian Cancer Society with their new Ignite Change fundraiser

Special UBC Okanagan Heat Ignite Change t-shirts will be available for sale at the gym beginning Oct. 30, with all proceeds going directly to the Canadian Cancer Society. Additional cash or cheque donations can be made in person during varsity games or online at the Canadian Cancer Society website. All donations over $25 are tax deductable.

To find out more contact Kim Whelpton, the Heat women's assistant basketball coach, at 250.808.4880.

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Mayor's Youth Forum on Sustainability here Nov. 5
On Thursday, Nov. 5, UBC Okanagan will welcome Mayor Sharon Shepherd and youth leaders from several local high schools to the campus for Kelowna's first sustainability youth forum. The day's events will be packed with fun, excitement and learning -- with a series of five stations organized around campus that demonstrate how to integrate sustainability through social, economic, ecological, and cultural lenses.

This is an opportunity for the youth of Kelowna to work with students, staff and faculty to learn about UBC Okanagan's efforts to support a sustainable campus. For those interested, 45 seats are available to faculty, staff and students to attend. For more information contact Jeff Zeitz, Workplace Health and Sustainability advisor, at 78183.

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Kelowna Drop-In Centre benefits from
Sing for Africa/Sing for Home Dec. 1

The second annual Sing for Africa/Sing for Home event organized by fourth-year Nursing students takes place at Evangel Church (3261 Gordon Dr.) on Tuesday, Dec. 1. It's a festive evening of Christmas caroling with community speakers on poverty locally and internationally. Funds raised will be divided between Kelowna's Drop-In Center (KDIC) and Project GROW, a project aimed to support women and families in Ghana, Africa.

The Kelowna Drop-In center offers a place where community members can feel safe and supported and allow them an opportunity to get back on their feet. Funds from Sing for Africa/Sing for Home will be used to cover KDIC's basic operational expenses such as power and grocery bills, as well as for the purchase of personal hygiene packages to be given to those who access the services at Christmas time.

On-campus ticket sales will take place during November at various times, or can be purchased by contacting sing.for.africa@hotmail.com or at the doors on the night of the event.

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Paul Hipsey, security coordinator, and Romney Austin, parking enforcement officer.

Space and personnel changes in Campus
Security and Parking Services

There are a few new faces and spaces in the Campus Security and Parking Services team this month. Housed in the Student Service Centre (SSC104) until recently, the two services have been split with the Parking Services office relocated to the new community policing office in the Cascade residences. There have also been some personnel changes as well.

Mike Gesi is now a full-time security coordinator, and is responsible for the the day-to-day running of the security team. Paul Hipsey has just joined the team as a second security coordinator, which allows security to have a supervisor and an investigator on campus seven days a week.

A new face has also been added to Parking Services. Romney Austin has been hired as the new parking enforcement officer.

Welcome from the campus community to Paul and Romney; congratulations, as well, to Mike in his new role.

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Anne-Marie Hague appointed Director of
Student Recruitment and Advising for UBC

Anne-Marie Hague has been appointed to a new role overseeing Student Recruitment and Advising for both UBC campuses. She has been involved in recruiting at UBC for 10 years, the last five years at UBC Okanagan. In that time she has provided excellent support and service, and has supported UBC Okanagan recruiting efforts during a period of extraordinary growth.

Anne-Marie now has responsibility for domestic student recruiting at UBC, and will develop and implement recruitment plans in conjunction with the faculties and enrolment management committees on both campuses. Anne-Marie will also have a mandate to develop highly collaborative working relationships and process with the International Student Initiative. She will be based at UBC Okanagan and will report jointly to Ian Cull, AVP Students, and James Ridge AVP Enrolment Services and Registrar.

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Men's Basketball Adds Olympian to coaching staff
Peter Guarasci, a former Canadian National and 2000 Olympic Men's Basketball teams, is joining the UBC Okanagan Heat Men's Basketball coaching staff.

Through 11 seasons of professional basketball in Italy and another in Germany, Guarasci -- or "Il Guerriero Magico" (The Magical Warrior) as he was known in the Italian leagues -- was a perennial fan favourite. At 6' 9" with a big, friendly smile, he won't be difficult to spot around the UBC Okanagan campus. He played his first two years of college hoops at Fairfield University in Connecticut, before transferring to Simon Fraser University, where he was the 1996 NAIA conference Player of the Year.

Guarasci played alongside Steve Nash as Team Canada made a strong run in the Sydney Olympics, even beating the host team, before a disappointing loss to France which just barely kept them out of the medal round. He played for the national team from 1996 to 2004 and has also served as coach for the Canadian men's junior team for the past two seasons.


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Nursing students start support group for
young adults with diabetes
Five UBC Okanagan Bachelor of Science in Nursing students are starting an Okanagan support group for young adults -- ages 18 to 30 -- living with Type 1 diabetes and their supporters.

They're kicking things off with a social get-together and information session -- "Get pumped on insulin pumps" -- at Perkins Restaurant at the Ramada Hotel (2170 Harvey Ave.) in Kelowna Thursday, October 29, from 7 to 9 p.m.

As part of their fourth-year political action project, students Jackie Brown, Kelsey Neufeld, Shay Barrault, Shawna Erickson, and Lisa Cruz-Verde are also working to have the provincial government fund insulin pumps for those over the age of 18.

For more information about the support group or the October 29 meeting, email the students at pumpedonpumps@hotmail.com or call Jackie Brown at 250-863-6683, or Shay Barrault at 250-864-3102.

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UBC Okanagan social work graduate students Anne Stack (left) and Erin Ptolemy have each received major fellowship awards recognizing their research work in health care.

Social work students at UBC Okanagan receive
top award for health research
Two Master of Social Work students have received IMPART (Intersections of Mental Health Perspectives in Addictions Research Training) fellowships for their research work in health care.

IMPART is a research training program funded by the Canadian Institutes for Health Research (CIHR). The award is given to highly qualified individuals pursuing a career in addictions research with a particular focus on gender, women and addictions.

Stack was awarded an IMPART fellowship (doctoral level) of $21,000 per year, available for a maximum of four years, to support a project that explores and analyzes the ways in which interlocking systems of care interface with mothers with mental illness who use substances such as illegal drugs, or misuse pharmaceuticals or alcohol. Ptolemy was awarded an IMPART fellowship (masters level) of $18,000 per year for up to two years, in support of her master's thesis Tobacco exposure and breast cancer: Perspectives of young women.


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UBC Okanagan student researcher Erik Christiansen
Early Italian immigrants left their mark on the Okanagan
Undergraduate Student Research at UBC Okanagan

Despite their relatively small population, Italian pioneers had a large and lasting influence in certain B.C. communities, suggests a new study by UBC Okanagan International Relations student Erik Christiansen.

"I've found the influence is really big in some places - like Trail, Revelstoke and even Kelowna," says Christiansen, who focused his research on Italian immigration to British Columbia from the 1880s to the 1920s, using the Thompson-Okanagan and West Kootenay region as a case study.

In the Kelowna area, for example, Christiansen says large portions of the winery industry, infrastructure and farmland were developed by Italian pioneers.


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Reminder: nominations for researcher of the year and public education through media award now open
There is no shortage of great research being conducted at UBC Okanagan. From resurrecting extinct species and decoding digital lies, to exposing genocide and advancing healthcare in sub-Saharan Africa, UBC Okanagan researchers are making an impact across the globe. To recognize these contributions two awards were created -- the UBC Okanagan Award for Excellence in Research and/or Creative Scholarly Activity and the Provost's Award for Public Education Through Media.

The awards consist of generous cash prizes and are presented annually during UBC Okanagan's Celebrate Research Week. Faculty members, deans, unit heads, alumni and students are all invited to submit nominations for any worthy faculty member on campus. Nominations close this year on Monday, Nov. 2.

To find out more visit the Research Services Office website.

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RAP Workshops in October and November
The Research Assistance Program (RAP) offers students practical ideas on finding, handling, and presenting research information. This free series is presented by the Library in partnership with the Centre for Teaching and Learning. Here are some of the upcoming sessions:

For more information or to register for these workshops visit the RAP website.

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Creating a respectful workplace
C.K. Gunsalus, author of A College Administrator's Survival Guide and long-time leader in higher education, is coming to UBC Okanagan for two talks on Thursday, Oct. 29.

These sessions will offer practical advice on how to hear complaints, set boundaries, resolve conflicts and help bully-proof an office. These sessions are open to all faculty and staff, but are directed at academic and administrative leaders in the organization.

Date: Thursday, Oct. 29
Time: 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. (free keynote presentation); 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. ($75 workshop)
Location: University Centre boardroom, room UNC 334

To register for this workshop visit the Professional Development workshops website.

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Difficult conversations: turning a conflict into a negotiation
Mediator, facilitator, retired lawyer and dispute resolution trainer Sally Campbell will be at UBC Okanagan on Nov. 4 and 5 to lead professional development workshops.

Participants will learn practical ways to help shift competitive working environments to more cooperative ones, initiate and conduct difficult discussions, bring more positive energy to the work environment, and manage emotions around intense situations.

Date: Wednesday, Nov. 4
Time: 1 to 4:30 p.m.
Location: Student Service Centre building, DVC boardroom

Date: Thursday, Nov. 5
Time: 8:30 a.m. to 12 noon
Location: University Centre boardroom, room UNC 334

To register for either of these workshops event visit the Professional Development workshops website.

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October 21, 2009

Biology & Physical Geography Seminar Series

Essential oil production in lavender and clary sage
Laurent Legendre, Director of the Plant Biotechnology applied to the Medicinal and Aromatic Plants laboratory, Universite Jean Monnet de Saint Etienne

Date: Thursday, Oct. 22
Time: 1 p.m.
Location: Fipke Centre, room FIP124

Biology and conservation of Australia's underground orchid: Rhizanthella gardneri
Jeremy Bougoure, postdoctoral fellow, Irving K. Barber School of Arts and Sciences

Date: Wednesday, Nov. 4
Time: 2:30 p.m.
Location: Science building, room SCI236

These talks are free and open to the public. Refreshments will be provided.

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Don't stay in your office
for coffee this Friday

Sponsored by Learning Services, all faculty and staff are invited for coffee on Friday, Oct. 23, in the Arts Atrium for Pitstop.

Coffee or tea and a variety of pastries will be served for only $2 per person. All proceeds will be donated to this year's United Way Campaign

Date: Friday, Oct. 23
Time: 9:30 to 10:30 a.m.
Location: Arts Atrium

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Adolescence and substance abuse: why prevention fails
The next talk in this year's Deans' Lecture Series will be Adolescence and Substance Abuse: Why Prevention Fails, presented by Marvin Krank, Dean of Graduate Studies.

Date: Friday, Oct. 23
Time: 12:15 to 1:15 p.m.
Location: Downtown Kelowna Branch, Okanagan Regional Library -- 1380 Ellis St., Kelowna

For more information visit the Deans' Lecture Series website or contact Tia-Maria Hoeller, Continuing Studies program leader, at 78177.

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Andean cocaine: the making of a global drug
This Friday, Paul Gootenberg, professor of history at Stony Brook University and author of Andean Cocaine: The Making of a Global Drug will discuss a dramatic chapter in the transnational history of drug trafficking: the invention of illicit cocaine.

The sudden shift of drug trafficking centres from South America to the United States from 1947 to 1973 -- followed by the logic of the U.S. exported Cold War and its repressive drug policies -- left in its wake one of the largest and most notorious commodity booms of world history. Illuminating a hidden and fascinating chapter in the history of globalization, Gootenberg will chronicle the rise of one of the most spectacular and illegal Latin American exports.

Date: Friday, Oct. 23
Time: 3 p.m.
Location: Arts building, room ART114

For more information about this event contact Jessica Stites Mor, assistant professor of Latin American history, at 79655.

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Theresienstadt author to give talk on Oct. 28
Students and faculty members from UBC Okanagan are invited to attend a talk on Oct. 28 by Holocaust survivor and noted author Vera Schiff.

As a teenager, Schiff was incarcerated for three years in the Theresienstadt concentration camp, the infamous showplace of a model ghetto for the visiting Red Cross Commission.

Schiff is the author of Theresienstadt: the Town the Nazis Gave to the Jews, winner of the 1998 Elie Wiesel Writing Award, and Hitler's Inferno: Eight Personal Histories from the Holocaust. She says the books "bear witness to mankind's darkest era. As a member of the rapidly dwindling group of Holocaust survivors, I believe it to be my duty to describe the tragedy as it unfolded, for only the inmate himself can do so with true accuracy and authenticity."

Date: Wednesday, Oct. 28
Time: 2 p.m.
Location: Arts building, room ART103

For more information, contact Vicki Green, associate professor of education, at 78107.

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Soil biodiversity and ecosystem services
Sponsored by the UBC Okanagan Office of the Provost, the Research Tea Break Speaker Series is a showcase of the many types of research occurring on campus. Designed to attract diverse audiences -- from both the on- and off-campus community -- speakers in this series provide a half-hour presentation of their research, followed by an interactive discussion between the speaker and the audience.

The next tea break in this series will be on Wednesday, October 28, and features John Klironomos, professor of biology, giving his talk: Soil Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services.

This event is free and open to everyone. Refreshments will be provided.

Date: Wednesday, Oct. 28
Time: 2:30 to 4 p.m.
Location: Library building, room LIB306

For more information contact the Research Services Office at 79658.

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Aboriginal literature: what, when, how and why?
On Tuesday, Nov. 3, the Faculty of Creative and Critical Studies (FCCS) is bringing nationally renowned Cree playwright, novelist, and children's author Tomson Highway to kickoff the inaugural event of the FCCS International Speaker Series. Highway will speak on the topic of Aboriginal Literature: What, When, How, and Why?

Of the many works Highway has written, his best known are the plays The Rez Sisters, Dry Lips Oughta Move to Kapuskasing, Ernestine Shuswap Gets Her Trout and the best-selling novel Kiss of the Fur Queen.

Date: Tuesday, Nov. 3
Time: 7:30 p.m. (doors open at 7 p.m.)
Location: Rotary Centre for the Arts -- 421 Cawston Ave., Kelowna

This event is free and open to the public. For more information contact David Jefferess, assistant professor of English and cultural studies, at 79359.

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November Wine Club meeting
The Wine Tasters Club has reconvened for the year and is meeting regularly on the first Thursday of each month in the University Centre. The next meeting is being held on November 5, and will feature Ehrenfelser wines.

The tastings generally cost $12. Participants also have the option to purchase a set of six tasting glasses at a cost of $23, or are welcome to bring their own tasting glasses.

Date: Thursday, Nov. 5
Time: 5 to 6:30 p.m.
Location: University Centre building, room UNC334

If you'd like to join the wine tasters please contact David Scott, associate professor of earth and environmental sciences, at 78755.

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What's Happening at UBC Okanagan
The UBC Okanagan events calendar is the central point for online information about university-related events, on and off campus. Visit this page often for information about interesting speakers, people doing things on campus, or groups recognizing a national day of celebration or social action.

Events at a Glance:

For a full listing visit the UBC Okanagan events calendar.

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EventsUBCO.TV spotlight
The campus community's people, achievements and events are constantly being showcased on UBCO.TV. Check out what's new:

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Exchange your information
The Exchange is your newsletter. Let everyone know what's going on in your corner of UBC Okanagan.

Send submissions to Public Affairs c/o Chris Guenard.

Publication Date

Submission Deadline

November 4 October 30 (Friday)
November 18 November 13 (Friday)
December 2 November 27 (Friday)

View previous editions of The Exchange

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