Come to the R.H. Stephens Room from noon-1pm to enjoy a fantastic presentation and a great lunch! Altheal Randolph is a dynamic coach, a compassionate leader and an engaging public speaker on a national and international level. Whether advocating medical treatment and AIDS education for women in Nairobi, Kenya or teaching a woman the value of financial independence in Birmingham, Alabama (her hometown), Altheal is highly regarded as a friend and cheerleader for a God-centered, abundant life-which she considers her highest calling. She will share her unique experiences working with the largest HIV/AIDS healthcare network in Los Angeles and the Sister-Woman HIV/AIDS project, which led her to Nairobi and Mombasa, Kenya. Students eat lunch free and $3 for nonstudents.
The Black Student Union is hosting a Jeans Day for World Diabetes Day on Thursday, Nov. 14. Please stop by the Student Life Office with $5 to purchase your sticker so you can wear jeans on that day and help support the American Diabetes Association. BSU will also have a table that in A. Lincoln Commons from noon-2pm with a representative from the ADA to answer any questions you may have regarding diabetes and the organization.
Monday, Oct. 28 through Friday, Nov. 1 – Honors Club “Pie Your Professor” fundraiser to benefit Make-A-Wish® Illinois. Tickets sold for a chance to throw a pie in A. Lincoln Commons, 9:00am 5:00pm each day. Actual Pie Throwing will take place Nov. 6.
Monday, Oct. 28 –PTK Parking Spot Raffle. Purchase tickets in A. Lincoln Commons, 8:00am – 1pm. If you miss the sale, contact Mary Flesch, PTK President, at firstname.lastname@example.org to get your tickets!
Wednesday, Oct. 30 – Psych Club Bake Sale, A. Lincoln Commons, 10am – 2pm. Honors Club Fundraiser for APL, A. Lincoln Commons, 9:00am – 2:00pm.
Thursday, Oct. 31 –FREE pumpkin and face painting! FREE pumpkins will be available to paint in A. Lincoln Commons, 10:00am – 2:00pm. Prizes will be given out winners in 4 categories! GrimFaces will be providing FREE face painting. Psych Club Bake Sale, A. Lincoln Commons, 10:00am – 2:00pm.
The Ag Club would like to thank everyone who participated in the silent auction for the Corn Hole (bags) game sets! It was a great success, raising over $240.00 for the club. We appreciate the support of the campus community, and may do it again next fall!
The LLCC Chemistry Club and Environmental Club are hosting a “Haunted Lab” on Wednesday, Oct. 30, from 6-8 p.m. Faculty and staff are invited to bring their children in grades K-5 to campus to see “spooky” science experiments conducted by club members under the direction of faculty advisors. Children are welcome to wear Halloween costumes to the event.
The experiments will be conducted in rooms 2213 and 2215 on the upper level of Sangamon Hall. Shows will begin every half-hour, at 6, 6:30, 7 and 7:30 p.m. Children will see bubbles, fire, animals, and much more as they learn about science. They can also participate in hands-on activities across the hall in room 2216 while waiting for shows to begin. Halloween treats will be available for purchase.
Parents will receive information on fun science activities to do at home.
The Ag Club is holding a Silent Auction for three sets of Cornhole (bags) game that include two boards and eight poly-resin pellet filled bags. The bidding will take place today, Oct. 11 through Wednesday, Oct. 23 at 3:00pm. Opening price for each set is $40.00 and bids can be submitted to Ag Club Advisor, Bill Harmon, via email at email@example.com. Please specify if you want the: Case IH/New Holland, duck blind camoflage or John Deere.
Anyone who would like to examine the boards before making a bid can see them in Millennium 2212, agriculture faculty office.
The Student Life Office welcomes filmmaker Eliaichi “Ellie” Kimaro to campus on Monday, Oct. 14 for a presentation in the R.H. Stephens Room at 1 p.m. The Seattle-based filmmaker is a first-generation American with a Tanzanian father and Korean mother. When Ellie was older and in an interracial relationship of her own, she wanted to better understand this world her father had left behind at 18. When her father moved back to Tanzania for good, Ellie followed him to make a film about this culture. What Ellie discovered in Tanzania, in her family and in herself is the subject of her personal award-winning documentary, “A Lot Like You.”
As both a cultural insider and outsider, Ellie asked questions that most people who grew up on Mt. Kilimanjaro would never think to ask. Much to Ellie’s surprise, the stoic women in her family opened up, telling stories about trauma and survival. Ellie reconciled this culture she’s inherited with how she defines herself today as a woman, an activist and mother. “A Lot Like You” was named Best Documentary at the 30th San Francisco International Asian American Film Festival. A portion of the net proceeds from the film will help fund the construction of a girls’ dormitory at the Vunjo Secondary School in the Kimaro family village of Mwika.