From the Department of Food Science:
FS 470 – Wine Appreciation is a course that is permitted by Indiana Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Fire Arms, and Explosives (ATF), from which we have a license to serve alcohol if the student shows that they are 21 years old on or before August 21, 2017. The Food Science Department is the only department on campus that allows overrides for this course.
On Monday, March 20, 2017 the Department of Food Science will begin signing forms for FS 47000 – Wine Appreciation. All students need to come in person to the Nelson Food Science Building (NLSN), Room 2203 to receive signature approval/override permission to take FS 47000 – Wine Appreciation. NLSN 2203 will be open Mondays – Fridays from 8:30 am – 12:00 pm and from 1:00 pm – 4:00 pm.
- Form 23 filled out (required) and signed by their advisor (preferred but not required)
- Driver’s license or passport to verify that the student will be 21 years old on/before August 21, 2017. If the student does not have proper ID, we will not sign their forms.
There are NO audits for this course.
If students need instructor signature, they will need to contact Dr. Christian Butzke, the professor teaching FS 47000, in the Food Science Department.
New 3-week Summer Study Abroad (June 6 – June 26): The Australian Lived Experience
Students from all majors and all years in school may apply to the program.
The Australian Lived Experience is an extraordinary study abroad opportunity, focused on learning the unique ways Indigenous Australians look at health and wellbeing as well as how this differs from the dominant Australian narrative. Our program emphasizes the importance of observing and understanding the lived experiences of the different groups in Australia and what “health” means to them.
During our immersive, 3-week, 6 credit hour experience, students will learn to utilize learning about these lived experiences as a lens through which they will be able to compare the meanings of health and wellbeing of other groups, such as: mainstream Australians, U.S. mainstream, as well as Native American tribes. These comparisons to the U.S. mainstream and Native American communities will provide students with a better understanding and appreciation for both the similarities and differences between the Australian and American lived experiences.
Our program allows students an opportunity to learn outside of the classroom setting. Students will be able to explore this enchanting continent, participate in various site visits and discussion groups, and gain unique insights on the topics of health and wellbeing by directly interacting and learning from indigenous Australians.
Check out our magazine for even more details: http://www.purdue.edu/hhs/csr/students/undergraduate/beyond_the_classroom/images/Australia%20Magazine.pdf. Questions? Contact Jaziel Ramos-Ortiz or Stewart Chang Alexander.
Registration for Summer 2017 is coming in January and February! If you like to plan ahead, the Schedule of Classes for Summer is now available on MyPurdue!
From Beth Burnett, Assistant Director of Academic Advising, Veterinary Technology Program:
We are pleased to announce a new course, VM 10600: Veterinary Technology Career Exploration, for students who may be interested in applying for CODO to Vet Tech.
Veterinary Technology is Veterinary Nursing. It is not a pre-vet major, and does not prepare a student for application to Vet School.
VM 10600 is one credit and will be offered during the first 8 weeks of Spring 2017. Students will have one hour of class each week in addition to spending time in small groups observing in the Veterinary Teaching Hospital, in vet tech instructional labs, and interviewing a veterinary technician. There are no pre-requisites!
Questions about the course? Contact academic advisor Beth Burnett or instructor Pam Phegley.
Students who are eligible and ready to CODO should note that CODO applications are due between January 1st and February 1st. Students should make an appointment with the Vet Tech advisor prior to application.
For those not familiar with the Purdue system, adding and dropping classes is fairly easy during the first few weeks of classes, then becomes harder as the semester progresses. A one-page chart version of this information is available and includes deadlines for 16-week, first 8-week, and second 8-week courses. Here are the Add and Drop Deadlines for 16-week (full semester) courses in Fall 2016.
- August 22 – August 28: Students can add courses using MyPurdue. They should consult their advisor before adding anything new. MyPurdue closes to adds after August 28.
- August 29 – September 19: Students must pick up an add form from their advisor. Both the advisor and the instructor of the course they want to add must sign the form. Then the form must be take to Hovde Hall, room 45 (the Registar’s office) for processing.
- September 20 – October 26: Students must pick up an add form from their advisor. Advisor, instructor, and department head signatures are required to add this late. The form must be then taken to Hovde Hall, room 45.
- August 22 – September 5: Students can drop courses using MyPurdue. They should consult their advisor before dropping anything. MyPurdue closes to drops after September 5.
- September 6 – September 19: Students must pick up a drop form from their advisor. The form can then be taken directly to Hovde Hall, room 45 for processing. Course is recorded with a “W” (withdraw) on the transcript.
- September 20 – October 26: Students must pick up a drop form from their advisor.
- Freshman (0 – 29 credit hours completed): Take the form directly to Hovde Hall, room 45. Course is recorded with a “W” (withdraw) on the transcript.
- Sophomores and above (30 + credit hours completed): Advisor and instructor signatures are required. Take the form directly to Hovde Hall, room 45. Students will earn either a “W” (withdraw) or “WF” (withdraw failing), depending on their current grade in the course.
October 26 is the last day to drop a class. It is also the last day to withdraw completely from the University without extensive documentation and committee review.
Info about W’s and WF’s:
- W’s and WF’s count against a student’s three attempts for a course per University policy.
- W’s and WF’s count against a student’s Exploratory Studies credit hour limit (if he or she is a transfer, re-admit, CODO-in, or re-entry student).
- W’s and WF’s are not factored into the semester or cumulative GPAs.
The EDPS 10500 Course Pack can be purchased from the Boiler Copy Maker in the Union (PMU 186) starting on Thursday afternoon. The Boiler Copy Maker is open Mondays – Fridays from 7:30 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. The cost is a $24, which includes all the materials and career assessments that you will need for class.
Please watch your e-mail for further instructions from your EDPS 10500 instructor. Other supplies such as markers, staplers, and index cards might be required, depending on the instructor!
If cannot afford to buy the Course Pack because of a financial aid delay or other reasons, emergency loans are available from the Office of the Dean of Students in Schleman Hall, room 207. These loans are interest-free and have a 30 day pay back period.
Students must have their course pack by the third class meeting or before to be able to fully participate in class and earn participation points.
The Course Pack is one part of your reading material. The other part is online through Purdue’s Blackboard course management system. As soon as your instructor releases your access to Blackboard, please click around and “get to know it.” Also, check it for pre-class information and announcements.