Assignment Method Of Teaching Science Fiction

Course Goals

"The most powerful works of SF don't describe the future - they change it." - Annalee Newitz, io9

This new course examines science fiction across a range of media forms including film, television, literature, fanfic, comics, gaming, and more, seeking to answer these questions:

How do various media forms engage with the themes, tropes, and narratives of science fiction?
Why has SF long been the dominant genre, mode, and thematic approach in the popular media?
Will this trend continue to grow, or will it fade over time?

Using readings, viewings, and other multimedia and interactive experiences, we'll survey this dynamic genre's history and follow its development through multiple media as new generations of artists, writers, and other creatives take advantage of emerging narrative tools to respond to changing social conditions. We'll trace the effects that - through various media forms - SF has had on today's expression of what it means to be human living through ever-accelerating change. Science-fiction author and scholar Chris McKitterick leads the course.

You'll write weekly responses after reading a diversity of materials, viewing films and other multimedia expressions, and participating in discussions. You'll explore your unique understanding and interpretation of the genre, and then create and share personal visions through multimedia responses. Finally, you'll answer the course's core question in a final project. Prepare to rent, stream, borrow, or otherwise access about one feature-length movie or other media per week outside of class beyond a number of mostly short readings. 

Fair warning: Because we interact with a diversity of multimedia, you'll occasionally encounter adult situations, bad language, violence, and nudity - especially in comics and movies. If this is a problem, please contact your teacher to discuss alternative materials. I'll do my best to give a heads-up about particularly problematic pieces.

Satisfies these KU Core goals:

Diversity and Disability

Everyone enjoys equal access to the Gunn Center's offerings, and we actively encourage students and scholars from diverse backgrounds to study with us. All courses offered by Gunn Center faculty are also available to be taken not-for-credit for professionalization purposes by community members (if space is available). Click here to see the Center's Diversity Statement.

The Academic Achievement and Access Center (AAAC) coordinates accommodations and services for all eligible KU students. If you have a disability for which you wish to request accommodation and have not contacted the AAAC, please do so as soon as possible. Their office is located in 22 Strong Hall; their phone number is (785)864-4064 (V/TTY). Also please contact me privately about your needs in this course.

Reading and Viewing Materials

You don't need to buy many books (unless you want to)! Much of what you'll read, watch, and otherwise interact with is online, either as excerpts in Blackboard or linked through the weekly schedule.

Here's a graphic novel you do need to buy or borrow:We3 (no excerpt would do it justice, and it's very short). Get it in time for Week 9:  Animal uplift and the Golden Age.

However, because this course is heavily media-oriented, you are responsible for tracking down movies, TV shows, and so forth. Unless you have a huge video collection of your own, you'll need a Netflix, Amazon Prime, or rental account at one of the local video-rental places in order to view all the required materials. If this is a hardship, please let me know ASAP so we can work out alternatives, or make plans for viewings with your classmates.

Free alternatives for some of these materials:

  • KU's EGARC multimedia service center, which has a huge SF film collection: If you're a KU student (or staff or faculty), you should check it out (literally!).
  • The Lawrence Public Library, which also has a huge collection you can borrow for free!

Your Instructor

Chris McKitterick is a science-fiction author and scholar, directs the Gunn Center for the Study of Science Fiction, and teaches SF and creative writing at KU. He has been a professional writer and editor for decades, managed a documentation team, freelancer for a variety of publishers, and a popular public speaker. He writes not just stories and novels, but also nonfiction such as astronomy articles, technical documents, gaming supplements, poetry, and more. He edits magazines, websites, and more.

Feel free to mine his experience for tips and advice about writing and editing in general, and the science-fiction fandom and industry in particular.

 

 

Contact Information

If you have questions, need assistance, or just want to chat about SF, visit me in my office. You can drop me email any time (fastest response), or call. If I'm not in the office, please leave a message. I might take a little time to respond if I'm out of town or in the middle of a project, so don't wait until the last minute!

Office:
Wescoe Hall 3040 (also CSSF lending library), Nichols Hall 340 (West Campus)
Phone: (785) 864-2509
Email: cmckit@gmail.com (class communication - please put "ENGL 203" in the subject line for clarity and fastest response)

Other contact info:

Personal website
Facebook
Goodreads
Google+
The Internet Speculative Fiction Database
LinkedIn
LiveJournal
SF posts on Tumblr
Twitter
Wikipedia

Go to this page to meet some of the other people of the Gunn Center for the Study of Science Fiction - and let me know if you'd like to get involved!

Office Hours

Office hours:

By appointment: I'm sometimes in my office when not in class and almost always available via email.

Daily Schedule

Last updated Dec 22, 2017

Revision History

Note: Watch this space for regular, ongoing updates! Dates and schedule are from Fall 2017.

The links below take you to individual pages listing the multimedia works we'll discuss each day. Each class, two or three students help lead the discussions, bringing enough good questions to keep a lively discussion going for the entire class period; aim for at least a dozen questions and discussion prompts (total). (Your instructor also brings his own prompts and notes, so you're not alone.) Discussants also seek relevant information about the assignments' creators, how the works influenced the science fiction and multimedia that was to follow, and so forth. You must lead the daily discussion at least four times, but may serve more often if you want to Level Up! This is a major part of your grade and an important learning opportunity!

Note1: As new SF media is constantly appearing, I'm likely to make edits to the scheduled materials, including adding links, embedding multimedia, and altering some content with more-relevant pieces. I'll put a note in this section if I've made such an edit. If you have suggestions for additions or Level Up opportunities, let me know!

Note2: Check regularly for embedded materials - usually on the bottom of each day - and Level Up suggestions - I'll keep adding more of both throughout the semester as I and the discussion leaders find more great stuff!

Assigned Multimedia

Most readings link to websites.
Find items not linked here on Blackboard.

Level Up Extras

We often discuss or check these out in class, and links are provided for bonus-point opportunities. Check back frequently for more suggestions.

 

Week 1: Monday, August 21, 2017
No Class - Watch the Solar Eclipse!

We won't meet in class today because of our once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to see a solar eclipse pass right near where we live! In Lawrence, we'll get 99.5% eclipse, but drive only 20 miles north and you can see totality. That's the difference between almost doing something and having the full experience.

Some resources:

Assigned multimedia:

No required reading!

Your response paper for today is about your experience of the eclipse. Because we don't meet until Wednesday this week, I don't expect you to turn in these materials today, but for the rest of the semester, you'll normally turn these in before class.

Upload your response to today's assignments into Blackboard's Week 1: Monday Response Paper slot by 5:00pm Tuesday. For the rest of the semester, upload your response to each day's assignments into the appropriate Blackboard slot before class starts that day.

Level Up!suggestions

  • Want to earn bonus points and have a richer and more SFnal eclipse experience? Then Level Up!

    Read, listen to, or watch "Nightfall," the story by one of SF's Golden Age mainstays, Isaac Asimov. Find it here:

  • Critically watch and write about another SF movie, TV show, or other media about eclipses:

    • Another example, inspired by Asimov's story, is the 2000 movie, Pitch Black.
    • How does science fiction bring the concept of eclipse to life?
    • What do you enjoy about the story, world, ideas, characters, or other aspects?
    • Check out Check out McKitterick's curated Tumblr solar eclipse tag for lots more, including photographs and info.
    • Critically read and write about another relevant novel, short story, or other written piece of science fiction, and respond as above.

    To earn Level Up! points, be clear in your response about how these additional materials and ideas extend your understanding of the day's content, themes, and forms. Include in your response clear reference to materials you studied beyond those required.

 

Week 1: Wednesday, August 23, 2017
Introductions. What is science fiction?

McKitterick leads today's in-class discussion. Topics:

  • Introductions.
  • Course and syllabus overview.
  • Discussion-leaders signup.
  • What is science fiction?
  • Use today's multimedia in discussion today and Wednesday.

Assigned multimedia

Your response paper for today is about these materials and topics. Because this is Day One, I don't expect you to study these materials before class today, but for sure do so in preparation for the rest of the semester.

Upload your response to today's assignments into Blackboard's Week 1: Monday Response Paper slot by 5:00pm Thursday. For the rest of the semester, upload your response to each day's assignments into the appropriate Blackboard slot before class starts that day.

Level Up!suggestions

  • Read and write about a piece of scholarship or serious fan-writing that defines science fiction. What does this material add to your understanding? Some resources for finding such articles:
  • Critically watch and write about another SF movie, TV show, or other media that you especially like:
    • What about the SF nature of the work makes you love it?
    • What do you enjoy about the story, world, ideas, characters, or other aspects?
  • Critically read and write about another relevant novel, short story, or other written piece of science fiction, and respond as above.
  • Respond to this week's in-class discussions: You may include a response to today's discussion in the the next day's response - but if you want to earn a Level Up bonus for responding to day's discussion after you've already turned in that day's response, feel free to make a second submission with your revised response by the end of each weekend. I'll wait to score the prior week's responses until Monday, in order to give you time to do so.

To earn Level Up! points, be clear in your response about how these additional materials and ideas extend your understanding of the day's content, themes, and forms. Include in your response clear reference to materials you studied beyond those required.

 

Week 2: Monday, August 28
What is media and popular media?

McKitterick leads today's discussion. Topics:

  • Complete discussion-leaders sign-up - next time, y'all begin leading discussions!
  • What are all the various types of mass media?
  • What do people mean by "new media," and what makes it different from other media forms?
  • What do the different mass-media forms bring to storytelling that text, alone, cannot (or cannot do as well)?

Assigned multimedia

Your response paper for today is about these materials and topics. Upload your response to today's assignments into the appropriate week's Wednesday Response Paper Blackboard slot before class starts - because this is Week One, you have until 5:00pm Thursday. (For the rest of the semester, continue to upload your response to each day's assignments to the appropriate Blackboard slot before class begins that day.)

 

Level Up!suggestions

  • Read and write about a piece of scholarship or serious fan-writing that analyzes the various SF narrative-media forms. Some resources for finding such articles:
  • Critically watch and write about another movie, TV show, or other media with a science-fiction narrative that you especially like:
    • What about this narrative makes you love it?
    • What do you enjoy about the story, world, ideas, characters, or other aspects?
  • Critically read and write about another relevant novel, short story, or other written piece of science fiction, and respond as above.
  • Respond to this week's in-class discussions: You may include a response to the prior day's discussion in today's response - but if you want to earn a Level Up bonus for responding to today's discussion after you've already turned in your response, feel free to make a second submission with your revised response by the end of each weekend. I'll wait to score the prior week's responses until Monday, in order to give you time to do so.

To earn Level Up! points, be clear in your response about how the additional materials and ideas extend your understanding of the content, themes, and forms. Include in your response clear reference to materials you studied beyond those required.

 

Week 2: Wednesday, Aug 30
What is narrative? Where does story come from?

Topics for discussion:

  • Some suggested questions to consider while writing your reading response and to pursue in class discussion:
    • What is mythology, and what is its relationship to SF?
    • What are all the various types of mass media?
    • What do people mean by "new media," and what makes it different from other media forms?
    • What do the different mass-media forms bring to storytelling that text, alone, cannot (or cannot do as well)?
    • Discuss today's assigned multimedia, its relationship to science fiction, and how popular-media forms change the storytelling experience.
    • What are the elements of a story?
    • What is a narrative?

Assigned multimedia

Your response paper for today is about these materials and topics. Upload your response to today's assignments into the appropriate day's Response Paper Blackboard slot before class starts.

Level Up!suggestions

  • Critically re-watch one of your favorite science-fiction movies, TV shows, or other media with an SF narrative that you especially like. Prepare notes and comments to share in class:
    • What about this narrative makes you love it?
    • What do you enjoy about the story, world, ideas, characters, or other aspects?
  • Read and write about a piece of scholarship or serious fan-writing that discusses narrative, storytelling, or mythology. What does this material add to your understanding?
  • Critically read and write about another relevant novel or short piece of science fiction.
  • Respond to this or another week's in-class discussions.
  • Check out McKitterick's curated Tumblr Science Fiction Media Class and science fiction tagged items for more, particularly narrative, plot, story, and stories.

To earn Level Up! points, be clear in your response about how the additional materials and ideas extend your understanding of the content, themes, and forms. Include in your response clear reference to materials you studied beyond those required.

 

  Week 3: Mon, Sept 4 - Labor Day (no class)  

Week 3: Wed, Sept 6
Space Opera

Topics for discussion:

  • The early days of pulp SF.
  • What is Space Opera?
  • Space Opera then and now.
  • Discuss this week's media focus, its relationship to science fiction, and how new media changes our narrative experience.

Assigned multimedia

Your response paper for today is about these materials and topics. Upload your response to today's assignments into today's Blackboard slot before class starts.

Level Up!suggestions

  • Read and write about more Space Opera narratives.
  • Watch more episodes of The Expanse.
  • Read and write about a piece of scholarship or serious fan-writing that discusses space opera, storytelling, or mythology. What does this material add to your understanding?
  • Critically watch and write about another relevant movie, TV show, or other media with a science-fiction narrative. Some ideas:
  • Write about your experience playing:
    • Eve Online.
    • Mass Effect 2 (links to the promo video).
    • Or another space-opera game, or watch some videos of the game that also discuss the game narrative. Some examples:
  • Critically read and write about another relevant novel or short piece of science fiction.
  • Respond to this or another week's in-class discussions.
  • Check out McKitterick's curated Tumblr Science Fiction Media Class and science fiction blog tags, specifically Space Opera tag, for more.
  • ...and more - check out the items below.

To earn Level Up! points, be clear in your response about how the additional materials and ideas extend your understanding of the content, themes, and forms. Include in your response clear reference to materials you studied beyond those required.

Turn in your Mid-Term Project before class today and earn up to +12 bonus points!

From Schlock Mercenary:

Episode 1 of the original 1939 Buck Rogers TV series.

A flashy history of Eve Online (game site) here (history video.

 

Week 4: Mon, Sept 11
Comics and Static Art

Topics for discussion:

  • What are comics, and how does the narrative experience differ from text-based SF?
  • What's the difference between single-frame comics, strips, and graphic novels?
  • How does static art (paintings, images) differ from comics? How does such work tell a narrative?
  • Discuss this week's media focus, its relationship to science fiction, and how new media changes our narrative experience.
  • Discuss today's assigned multimedia.

Assigned multimedia

Your response paper for today is about these materials and topics. Upload your response to today's assignments into today's Blackboard slot before class starts.

Level Up!suggestions

  • Check out McKitterick's curated Tumblr Science Fiction Media Class and science fiction blog tags, and definitely browse his specific Comics and Art tags, for more.
  • Check out the videos linked below.
  • Read and write about one of the full-length books excerpted this week.
  • Critically watch and write about another relevant comic, movie, TV show, or other media with a science-fiction narrative, such as those excerpted above.
  • Compare another media-adaptation of a comic or piece of art.
  • Check out Saturday Morning Breakfast Cereal's last humans comic.
  • Critically read and write about another relevant novel or short piece of science fiction.
  • Respond to this or another week's in-class discussions.

To earn Level Up! points, be clear in your response about how the additional materials and ideas extend your understanding of the content, themes, and forms. Include in your response clear reference to materials you studied beyond those required.

Turn in your Mid-Term Project before class today and earn up to +11 bonus points!

Check out the "oath" clip from the Duck Dodgers / Green Lantern crossover.

 

Week 4: Wed, Sept 13
Superheroes

Topics for discussion:

  • What's a superhero?
  • How do superheroes fit into science fiction?
  • Discuss today's assigned multimedia.

Assigned multimedia

Your response paper for today is about these materials and topics. Upload your response to today's assignments into today's Blackboard slot before class starts.

Level Up!suggestions

To earn Level Up! points, be clear in your response about how the additional materials and ideas extend your understanding of the content, themes, and forms. Include in your response clear reference to materials you studied beyond those required.

Turn in your Mid-Term Project before class today and earn up to +10 bonus points!

Clip from Superman Vs. the Elite.

 

Week 5: Mon, Sept 18
Science Fantasy

Topics for discussion:

  • What is "science fantasy," and how does it differ from science fiction?
  • Discuss today's assigned multimedia.

Assigned multimedia

Level Up!suggestions

  • Check out this Tumblr post about Thor, quantum field generators, and soul forges.
  • Read and write about the rest of Saga.
  • Watch and write about other movies in the Star Warssaga. I recommend watching them in the "Machete Order."
  • Now that we have two new movies, conclude with The Force Awakens (Episode VII), and you could even start with Rogue One (which ends immediately before A New Hope begins).
  • Same goes for The Fifth Element.
  • Check out "Secrets of the Star Wars drafts: Inside George Lucas' amazing - and very different - early scripts." For example, Luke might have been a woman, with drawings that made Lucas' vision real and hidden stories from Star Wars' history.
  • Critically watch and write about another relevant movie, TV show, or other media with a science-fiction narrative - particularly, a science-fantasy story.
  • Critically read and write about another relevant novel or short piece of science fiction.
  • Check out McKitterick's curated Tumblr Science Fiction Media Class and science fiction blog tags, specifically the Science Fantasy tag, for more.
  • Respond to this or another week's in-class discussions.

Turn in your Mid-Term Project before class today and earn up to +9 bonus points!

 

Week 5: Wed, Sept 20
Non-Visual Storytelling

Topics for discussion:

  • Discuss various forms of non-visual storytelling (including oral storytelling, radio, filking, and podcasts).
  • How do these narrative experiences differ from text-based fiction?
  • Discuss this week's media focus, its relationship to science fiction, and how new media changes our narrative experience.
  • Discuss today's assigned multimedia.

Assigned multimedia

Level Up!suggestions

  • More podcasts:
  • Read The Encyclopedia of SF's "Music" entry.
  • Critically listen to and write about more media with a non-visual science-fiction narrative - particularly, today, a radio or podcast story or SF music. Some popular bands that made SF-themed albums:
  • Critically read and write about another relevant novel or short piece of science fiction.
  • Check out McKitterick's curated Tumblr Science Fiction Media Class and science fiction blog tags, specifically the podcasts tag, for more.
  • Respond to this or another week's in-class discussions.

Turn in your Mid-Term Project before class today and earn up to +8 bonus points!

Click here to listen to the MP3: "And the Moon Be Still As Bright," by Ray Bradbury, from the X-Minus-1 radio show. It was first published in Thrilling Wonder Stories in June 1948, and was the seventh story in Bradbury's The Martian Chronicles.
 

And here's Welcome to Night Vale's Pilot episode.

 

Week 6: Mon, Sept 25
Aliens

Topics for discussion:

  • Discuss aliens in SF.
  • Discuss today's assigned multimedia.

Assigned multimedia

Your response paper for today is about these materials and topics. Upload your response to today's assignments into today's Blackboard slot before class starts.

Level Up!suggestions

  • Read the Gunn Center's statement on diversity - aliens often serve as a way to comment on "the Other" in SF.
  • Read SF Grand Master James Gunn's Transcendental (or one of its sequels if you've read it), a novel full of aliens, galactic travel, and thoughts about transcendence. Some consider it a sort of Canterbury Tales aboard an interstellar spaceship. Highly recommended, not the least because you could meet the man, himself, and get your book signed and personalized!
  • Read the rest of Expedition.
  • Read McKitterick's story, "Jupiter Whispers" (see Blackboard).
  • Read more about Wayne Douglas Barlow's art, and check out the Expedition fanfiction site.
  • Critically watch and write about another relevant movie. Some suggestions:
  • Critically watch and write about another relevant TV show. Some suggestions:
  • Critically read a relevant novel. Some suggestions:
  • Critically read and write about another relevant novel or short piece of science fiction.
  • Check out McKitterick's curated Tumblr Science Fiction Media Class and science fiction blog tags, specifically the aliens and SETI tags, for more.
  • Respond to this or another week's in-class discussions.

Turn in your Mid-Term Project before class today and earn up to +7 bonus points!

This sumi-e style painting by an unknown fan artist (but credited to the well-known Ike no Taiga) depicts the alien invasion of 18th-century Japan:
 

 

Week 6: Wed Sept 27
Exploring the Unknown and Television

Topics for discussion:

  • Discuss the exploration as the roots of SF.
  • How does the narrative experience of television differ from text-based fiction?
  • Discuss this week's media focus, its relationship to science fiction, and how new media changes our narrative experience.
  • Discuss today's assigned multimedia.

Assigned multimedia

 

Level Up!suggestions

  • Read SF Grand Master James Gunn's Transcendental (or one of its sequels if you've read it), a novel full of aliens, galactic travel, and thoughts about transcendence. Some consider it a sort of Canterbury Tales aboard an interstellar spaceship. Highly recommended, not the least because you could meet the man, himself, and get your book signed and personalized!
  • Read more about Wayne Douglas Barlow's art, and check out the Expedition fanfiction site.
  • Critically watch and write about another relevant TV show or movie. Some suggestions:
  • Critically read and write about another relevant novel or short piece of science fiction.
  • Check out McKitterick's curated Tumblr Science Fiction Media Class and science fiction blog tags, specifically the Space Exploration and Spaceships tags, for more.
  • Respond to this or another week's in-class discussions.

Turn in your Mid-Term Project before class today and earn up to +7 bonus points!

Wow, an amazing collection of spacecraft from SF, created by DirkLoechel on deviantART.
Click the image to see a HUGE version of this (NOTE: It's 4,000 by 5,600 pixels):

 

Week 7: Mon, Oct 2
 Frontiers and Space Cowboys

Topics for discussion:

  • What is a "frontier"?
  • Discuss today's assigned multimedia.

Assigned multimedia

  • Read "Escape from Terra," at least from here to here.
  • Watch Firefly, at least the pilot episode, "Serenity" (as opposed to the movie of the same name - also awesome, but I recommend watching the shows first to get the full background).
  • Watch Cowboy Bebop, at least the first episode. This is the anime series that gave rise to Firefly.
  • Read the "Surveyor of Mars" story by McKitterick (see Blackboard).

Level Up!suggestions

  • Check out some Weird West works - if you like such stories, check out the anthology Westward Weird (where "Surveyor of Mars" comes from).
  • Read and write about science-fiction frontiers. Some book suggestions:
  • Critically watch and write about another relevant movie, TV show, or other media with a science-fiction narrative where the frontier is a central theme. Some suggestions:
  • Listen to some of the podast, Sparks Nevada, Marshal on Mars. (YouTube video of the theme song here.)
  • Check out McKitterick's curated Tumblr Science Fiction Media Class and science fiction blog tags, specifically the Babylon 5, Cowboy Bebop, Firefly, or Old West tags, for more.
  • Critically read and write about another relevant novel or short piece of science fiction.
  • Respond to this or another week's in-class discussions.

Turn in your Mid-Term Project before class today and earn up to +6 bonus points!

From Cowboys and Aliens:

 

Week 7: Wed, Oct 4
Cyberpunk and Cyborgs

Topics for discussion:

  • What are cyborgs and cybernetic enhancements?
  • What is cyberpunk, and how does it especially inform the SF media?
  • What does it mean to be a human being in an age of bodily modification?
  • Discuss today's assigned multimedia.

Assigned multimedia

Level Up!suggestions

  • Read more nonfiction or critical work about cyberpunk and cyborgs, such as:
  • Read and write about another relevant cyberpunk story or novel, such as:
  • Check out McKitterick's curated Tumblr Science Fiction Media Class and science fiction blog tags, specifically the cyborgs, cybernetics, cyberpunk, and science fiction tags, for more.
  • Critically watch and write about another relevant movie, TV show, or other media with a science-fiction narrative. Some suggestions:
  • Critically read and write about another relevant novel or short piece of science fiction.
  • Respond to this or another week's in-class discussions.

Turn in your Mid-Term Project before class today and earn up to +5 bonus points!

Nutrition Science or Science Fiction? A Class Activity and Homework Assignment Promoting Scientific Literacy

In the Let’s Talk session at SNEB 2015 I described an activity we developed for our Introductory course to help students understand that nutrition is based on scientific inquiry, not on the kinds of random, imaginative advice often spread through the media.

You might find this learning activity useful  -- it has been effective with our students as a starting place. Students need practice to understand various study designs, the strength of the findings, and the need for multiple studies before  reaching a conclusion or recommendation in nutrition. We expect that this understanding will help students be more skeptical about nutrition misinformation. Feel free to adapt and develop your own approach, giving BYU credit as appropriate. 

Here are each of the pieces:
1. PDF of the Let’s talk presentation   

2. Research studies grade classification examples based on USDA’s grading system 

3. Template showing the information for students to find in each abstract 

4. PPT we use in class to demonstrate the process and facilitate the guided practice (Most of the instructors do this orally, not with this step-by-step slide version included here and used in the online version of the course.)

5. 3 abstracts used in the class demonstration and guided practice 

6. The homework assignment  

7. Grading rubric   

Items 2, 3, and 5 are in the students’ packet of materials they purchase and bring to class, to support in-class instruction.

Students access the assignment (item 6) online.

We reinforce their learning throughout the semester by reading and discussing additional abstracts associated with different topics.

Since I will be retired from BYU as of September 2015, feel free to contact any of my colleagues for more information:
•       Dr. Rickelle Richards Rickelle_Richards@byu.edu
•       Dr. Pauline Williams Pauline_Williams@byu.edu
•       Dr. Sarah Bellini Sarah_Bellini@byu.edu

Have fun!

Lora Beth Brown, EdD, RDN
Nutrition Program Coordinator (soon to retire)
Department of Nutrition, Dietetics, and Food Science
Brigham Young University
Provo UT 84602

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