Don’t Count Them Out: The HUB

“When we first started to do screen printing, we had shirts that we were doing for a global hockey festival that RIT had one year, which involved all the international campuses and everybody was streaming together. This was our first big screen printing order but we only had a little manual screen printing press at the time. It was a three color shirt with the RIT logo: it had things printed on both sides. We had to do 700 of those shirts; it was all hands on deck. Throughout the department, any time you had a free minute you were in the screen printing room doing it manually. All of us were back there, and how we ever got those done, I’m not sure. Then we got the order for the shirts for Imagine RIT that year. We still had this manual press and every minute of the day we had shirts all over the place: you have to fold them after you’re done printing them and you need them all laid out before you start printing them. We learned trial by fire with screen printing. Thankfully, now we have a big automated press. It has been a real fun area for us as far as growth: we had to all learn together to be able to do it. Any time there is an event on campus that is a big deal, that generally means that The HUB is going to have print work to do. Sometimes it is a scramble, but we are always proud after it is done.”

RIT has a lot of different academic departments, majors, clubs, organizations and events; all of which have large printing and postal needs. Luckily, we have a place right here on campus who can fulfill any of their needs. The HUB director, Mary Ellen Gauntlett, was able to sit down with Behind the Bricks to talk about the services and the projects that The HUB does.

If someone asked you what The HUB was, how would you describe it?  

“I’d say that The HUB is the RIT printing and postal service. We take care of the entire campus. We have six departments that make up The HUB: print production and mail services here in Building 99, the two post offices (both in Global Village and NRH), The HUB Express in Monroe Hall (which is our student-centered facility) and the RIT Photo Store is currently part of The Hub.

Our goal is to provide really good service to faculty staff and students for printing needs, screen printing, and promotional items.”

The HUB has multiple rooms, each doing a different part of the printing process. There are about 80 student employees that work in all the different departments of The HUB, as well as full time employees. Some workers are getting files ready, some are printing, mounting, trimming, cutting, labeling, and some are focused on distributing and mail services. There are items that go out to the post office every day and there is incoming mail that they distribute every day, separate from all the student mail. The HUB does everything from the point they receive the work order to the moment the project goes out the door. For example, when you got accepted to RIT, you mostly likely received a folder or a packet full of admissions items and booklets. All of those materials most likely have been prepared, printed, and distributed by The HUB.

What is the difference between The HUB and The HUB Express?

“We do stuff for student groups here in Building 99. For individual students, generally they want to walk up to the counter, have their piece printed, and walk away with it: that is The HUB Express. Here in Building 99, we are more for bigger jobs and we work with a lot of clubs for projects, where they know it’s not going to be necessarily done the next day. We are not the on-demand part of the operation, that is for The HUB Express.”

What are the daily operations in The HUB like?

“For the production facility, we start with a morning meeting. We look over all the work we have to do in the department which is printing, mailing, bindery, and preparing files to beprinted. We do offset and digital printing, we do wide format printing for banners, signs, and posters, and we do screen printing for t-shirts. If you belong to a club and wanted a t-shirt printed for an event, we would actually print that right here in this department. We open several thousand work orders a year and within a month we do several hundred. Some of them are real simple and others become very complicated; they have a lot of steps to them, such as variable printing with personalized touches. We handle all standardized pieces of printing for RIT: all the business cards, the letterhead, and other material. So we got a lot going on.”

Are there any misconceptions about The HUB?

“A lot of people don’t think The HUB has a certain skillset, which we do. We have the qualification G7, which is a big deal in the printing world. It means we can consistently meet color standards and maintain appearance of color across a wide spectrum of materials and devices.

Also, I think there is a lack of understanding about the variety of our services at The HUB. For example, if you need to order pens, why don’t you talk to The HUB first because we can get the pens that do ten different things or the plain old stick pen. Are you looking for some ideas of things to give away for your organization? Tell us what your price point is and we can put together a little catalog. A lot of times, we don’t have the same minimums on a lot of things. If you go to other places you might need to order a certain number, then you have something you have to hang onto for a while.”

The manager of The HUB Express said almost the same thing: many students who come, don’t realize what they are capable of. The HUB Express can do anything a standard print shop can do. They are able to print up to 12×18”, can print wide format banners up to 26”, mugs, t-shirts, and more. Usually, whatever you need printed can be done instantly or within a few hours, depending on the project. Although you can use cash or credit at The HUB Express, you can also use Tiger Bucks, which is a major benefit. All you need is a flash drive or to email your files to The HUB Express, and you can get your work printed.

Do you do anything other than just printing?  

“We do have graphic design students that work here and a couple people on staff with a graphic design background. So if you come to us with an idea but you don’t know exactly how to create that, we will definitely try to help you out and work with you on that and make sure it is both printable and to your taste.”

 How do you think advances in technology will affect The HUB in the future?

“On the printing side there is new technology, and high-end production digital presses. We are already looking at what we could get next. One of the challenges at RIT is our orange color. When you are printing it on a digital device, it doesn’t always come out exactly right but there are new devices out that will get us that orange, like our other offset printing devices already can. We are also working on an online store right now for apparel, it will start with FMS. They can order the shirts that they are required to wear for their job. They can order it, come here to pick up their shirt, and it’s all taken care of. Eventually a club could also go on there and order their t-shirts, which will make things very convenient. It’s really exciting.”

What is the biggest benefit to using The HUB for students?

“We are very competitive with any outside source. We are price competitive: if someone says this is my budget, we will try to work with that budget. We are very RIT first; we have an interest in working with clubs and groups. We have other people that have said ‘we don’t want to go to The HUB because they can’t take care of us like other places’, but we have had many converts because they realize we can do the same thing as everyone else and our price is lower. We will deliver anywhere on campus, or even off of campus to help out and our turnaround times are generally pretty quick. You see a proof of what you want, you get to see what it is going to look like. For the most part, people find it pretty easy to work with us. Call us up, send us what you want, email us what you want, and we will work with you from there: it is that simple.”

“We really are here to support the students and the university: that’s our mission, thats our goal and that’s what we want to do.”

Perks of Digital Den

Digital Den is RIT’s Apple authorized campus store. Looking for a laptop, the latest Apple Watch, earphones, a designer phonecase, a pop socket, a wireless charger, or a hard drive? Digital Den can hook you up with all of these and more. Almost any of your electronic needs can be met at Digital Den. However, Digital Den is no basic tech shop. Behind the Bricks talked with Ryan Gaynor, a Staff Sales Associate, about the Perks of Digital Den.

Does the store sell Apple products only?

“We are mainly an Apple Campus Store but we also sell Dell computers and we also sell other brands, and we can special order other brands especially other Windows computers.”

Because Digital Den is focused on meeting RIT student needs, the employees can recommend specific computers and other technology based on your college and major. Digital Den also has a list of products they sell on their website. Check out your various options before you go!

How would you describe Digital Den if someone asked you what it was?

“I would say that Digital Den is an Apple store and also the RIT digital store. Whether it be Apple products or other electronics, we offer a lot of things at discounted or educational pricing so it is a huge benefit for students or staff to come here rather than going to regular retail stores in the area. We also have promotions and we have a have a presence online. We try to post relevant things: whether it be for our store, or cool news stories and things on social media as well as on our website. Also, within the last year or two, we have been running workshops here. So say someone wants to come by and wants to learn about about the Apple Watch, we have a workshop coming up that is all about the Apple Watch. And one additional thing is that we have an Apple Campus Rep: she comes in and helps with our workshops. We do about an hour or hour and a half small class on how the product works and all the different product features.”

The educational discounts offered at Digital Den are hard to beat. On top of that, Digital Den’s workshops are both interesting and informative. To learn more about your Apple watch, attend the next Apple Watch Workshop on Thursday, October 26 from 5-6 pm.

What kind of events do you generally hold?

“We have events every now and then; we recently had an event for Student Appreciation Night. We have events around various holidays. For the events, sometimes we have free food and we have a giveaway for an Apple Watch or an iPad or something like that. We are trying to spread the word that we are here and get students interested.”

Is Digital Den open to the public or strictly for RIT students and staff?

“The store is generally open to the public but as far as Apple computers and iPads and things, we sell those only to the RIT faculty, staff, students, and retirees. A lot of the Apple products have educational discounts only available to them.”

On the Apple website, you cannot get the same educational deals that you can get at Digital Den. The educational discounts at Digital Den also apply when buying Apple Care. Additionally, Digital Den recently began their Encore Trade-In Service. If you’re looking to update your technology, you can sell your old devices to Digital Den and can use the money towards your next purchase! Check out the Digital Den website for an estimate on how much your electronics are worth.

Besides the store, what services do you offer?

“We work with an authorized Apple Service Provider. If anyone from the RIT community comes by, they can drop off their Apple computer here and someone will come pick it up and will do the work on it at their location. You can pay here, drop it off here, and fill out the paperwork here. We can also answer some questions about Apple products, especially if someone purchases them here, as well.”

Because Digital Den is an Apple authorized campus store, all the workers are Apple certified product specialists and technicians. This means the workers are extremely knowledgeable about all of the products and can recommend what is right for you. Additionally, if you are having issues with your Apple technology, the employees may be able to help you with the problem before you make an appointment with the Genius Bar.

What are the Single Incident, Gold, and Platinum plans?

“Those are the computer repair service plans. Enrolled students already have the Gold Plan, as part of their tuition. For the faculty and staff, they can come here and they can purchase the Gold Plan, they can purchase a Single Incident Service, or they can upgrade even further and can buy one that has other features. The Platinum Plan, for instance, has additional features such as advanced hardware replacement, more intensive diagnostics and trouble shooting and things like that.”

Check out the computer repair service plans on Digital Den’s website to discover the exact services you can take advantage of with the Gold Plan, as well as the advantages of upgrading to the Platinum Plan. To learn more, check out their breakdown here.

What do you believe are the biggest perks of digital den?

“We have really good pricing and we have the option to go through us for repair services.” Gaynor also encouraged us to check out Digital Den’s list, “10 Great Reasons to Buy From the RIT Digital Den”.

You don’t want to miss out on the amazing deals and perks Digital Den can offer RIT students, faculty and staff. Don’t forget, Digital Den is not directly on campus. Stop by the second floor of Barnes and Noble for any of your electronic needs. Follow Digital Den on Facebook for interesting technology focused news stories and updates about their new products, workshops, and events!

Wonder Workers: Our Custodial Staff

According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, there are over 2.3 million janitors in the U.S. today. Unfortunately, because custodial work is “behind the scenes” it often goes unappreciated. Yet, custodial work is often very difficult and is vital the success of all public buildings. Colleges, stores, and hospitals depend on their custodial staff for their daily operations. Today, October 2nd, is National Custodial Worker Appreciation Day; if you see a custodian around campus, show your appreciation!

Unknown to many, our custodial staff workers are pretty cool. Check out this Q&A with Charles VanMaldeghem, a Building Services Supervisor. Charles is known for implementing robotic equipment into his work and takes great strides to enhance his team’s custodial operations at RIT.

How long have you been the Building Services Supervisor at RIT? 
“I have been at RIT for 13 years. I oversee 13 custodial staff mainly over in the College of Imaging Arts and Sciences as well as the Bausch and Lomb Center.”

What is the toughest part about being a custodian?
“It’s very routine, mundane. It’s the same thing day after day. So, we try to develop methods and procedures that alleviate some of the most strenuous portion of the job: automated and in some cases in the robotics. We are able to have machinery doing a lot of that heavy work that is fatiguing to the staff. It eliminates some of the injuries and potential problems with that.”

Do you find this job to be rewarding?
“Absolutely. Last week we hadthe inauguration and the tours that were associated with that. A large number of people came through our building. So having the place look really nice and the floors looking clean and shiny, and restrooms clean and presentable and appealing is important, and we get great rewards off of the feedback we get from those.”

Custodial work is often “behind the scenes.” Do you think people take your work for granted or are very appreciative of the work you do?
“I often see a lot of positive feedback from the faculty staff and from students as well. Our custodians, because we are here during the day, develop those relationships with individuals. A lot of my staff has great connections with RIT staff and our students because they see them everyday.”

Why did you decide to go into the custodial workforce?
“I started very young in high school. Actually, before that I worked for my father cleaning his offices at the age of 12. As asupervisor, I feel my job is to further develop individuals because I know the business and I know the individuals. I get great reward out of enhancing their lives and making them better.”

Why do you think National Custodial Worker Appreciation Day is so important?
“Having been in it for 40 years, I like to make sure I am appreciating my staff everyday. I don’t try to limit it to one day out of the year, but the recognition that the staff get from people appreciating what they do on a daily basis I think is important.”

Be sure to thank the next custoidal worker you see, and share your apprciation on social media by tagging us at Behind the Bricks, along with the hastag #RITBTB. On behalf of Behind the Bricks, thank you to all RIT custodial workers as well as Facilities Management Services, for keeping our campus clean and beautiful. Happy National Custodial Worker Appreciation Day!

300 Ways to find your fit: Join a club today!

Didn’t make it to the club fair? Not a problem. You can join most clubs at any time of the year, just show up. With approximately 300 student-run clubs on campus, there is potential for any Tiger to find something they’re interested in.

Previously, theLink was the system used to manage all clubs, organizations, and events here on campus. Now, RIT has moved to a new system called Campus Groups, which has the same functions as it’s former system, but makes information more transparent and user friendly. You can also see thousands of upcoming club events, promote your own club events, register for events, reserve meeting spaces, and check into events.

If you can think of a club that doesn’t already exist at RIT, you can create your own. Starting your own club can simple, depending on the resources it may need. First, the Club Review Board will consider the idea you submit, you’ll have to fill out a couple forms, find an advisor, and recruit members. If all goes well, then you’ll be good to go!

If you don’t think clubs are for you, think again. Here are the top six benefits to joining a club at RIT:

1. Finding people with similar interests

  • If you feel like you’re just not clicking with anyone you’ve already met at RIT, or if you want to expand your squad, clubs are a great way to relate to others.  

2. Something to look forward to

  • If you’re getting tired of studying throughout the week and need a good mind break, a commitment to a club is a great way of prying you away from your desk once a week.  

3. Employers love clubs on resumes

  • When interviewing for jobs or internships, employers love your various interests to shine through. Professional clubs are especially impressive because they add to your experience with your profession.  

4. Trying something new

  • Everyone has had one activity they’ve always wanted to try, but never pursued. Clubs at RIT are the best way to do it! With a variety of options, there is bound to be something you’d like to try.

5. Pursuing old hobbies

  • Clubs are the best way to get back into activities you have lost touch with. They’re low pressure and can ease you back into your interests.

6. Making connections

  • Knowing the right people can get you places. Club advisors and fellows students can help you receive various opportunities you’re interested in.

Behind the Bricks interviewed both Liz Vosburgh, the Director of Student Relations on Student Government, and the College Activities Boards’ e-board regarding their thoughts on joining clubs at RIT:

Do you think it is important for students to get involved with clubs on campus? Why?

SG: “Yes! Being involved with clubs is a great way for students to meet people outside of their major and meet people with similar interests. When I was a new student at RIT, I was very nervous about making friends.  After getting involved with clubs my first few weeks, I met so many amazing people and realized I could be myself here.”

CAB: “Getting involved with events on campus can have a big impact on one’s life at RIT and maybe even impact the rest of your life. Someone could try something new, find a passion that they’ve never even considered, meet new friends, meet someone special, grow a professional network through an interest, show off a talent, or even just have fun and create a memory. Events and entertainment are the cultural foundation of a community; they can range from a small poetry slam to a large concert, a gathering of small alike groups to collaborate and make something great to a celebration of some current event happening at the time. Events make a community stronger and closer, so if that means RIT grows stronger and closer because of them, then everyone benefits.”

What do you think the main benefit to joining a club is?

SG: “Even though there are many benefits to joining clubs, I believe the main benefit is all the leadership opportunities clubs offer for students. Each club has so many different things to offer and many different leadership roles within it. I am involved in many different clubs on campus and each one has contributed to my leadership style and made me the leader I am today. The other main benefit to clubs is that you could be a leader in a club at any point in your college career. A new student could hold an E-board position by the end of their first year here which is an amazing opportunity and great for your resume.”

CAB: “Getting involved provides someone with the experience and opportunity they may have not gotten otherwise. In class, there may not be any chances for leadership on extended projects and often times there’s no opportunity to learn how to work with a consistent team. Organizations, clubs, and jobs all provide individuals with those chances as well as potentially providing individuals with valuable experience in their fields. If not your field, than a hobby that you can try to relate to your field or a development of your soft skills to become a T-shaped professional. Furthermore, the people you meet, adventures you take, events you run, and collaborations you work on generate a stronger community within RIT that you helped make happen.”

How would you like to see clubs progress and advance at RIT in future years?

SG: “Currently, there are over 300 clubs at RIT which is amazing. Each club offers so much and brings something different to the RIT community. In the future, I would like to see clubs grow and continue to be more inclusive.”

CAB: “The past decade, RIT has had major strides towards more involvement across campus, increased student spirit, and developed many new opportunities for students here to really strive. We can agree that RIT has been and still is on the best trajectory towards an even higher greatness through diversity, innovation, and collaboration. The community of staff, faculty, and students are all committed to helping RIT reach new heights while sticking to a student-centered focus and providing them with the proper tools to enter the professional world. Areas RIT would need to focus in the coming future would be mostly infrastructure related to supporting the rapid increase in involvement on campus. For example, considering adding performing spaces and gala spaces to campus, or a campus-wide system for publicizing events and activities. They may also utilize organizations opinions more when making campus decisions. Saying that, RIT is doing amazing things and it doesn’t seem to be reaching an impasse any time soon, so we’re excited.”

If you’re interested in frequent updates and information about various clubs and their upcoming events, like Clubs@RIT on Facebook. Remember, there are over 300 clubs on RIT’s campus. Do some digging and find your fit Tigers!  

Transferring to be a Tiger | Writer’s Cut

RIT Official Tiger

After graduating from a high school in the suburbs of Rochester, I went to a college about two hours away from home. There, I was a marketing major. After about a year, I decided I wanted to pursue graphic design instead; I loved playing in Photoshop and dreamed to create advertisements. However, there was one problem: I hadn’t taken an art class since middle school. I made a bold decision to leave my four-year university and head home to my local community college. There, I started to explore fine arts and graphic design. I built up my portfolio and applied to new colleges. Two years after walking the stage at RIT for my high school graduation, I ended up back here as a second year Graphic Design major.

Pre New Student Orientation

After having gone to two different colleges already, I really hoped my next college would be the one I graduate from. To tell the truth, I struggled on where to transfer to for a long time. I was picking between RIT and another university, both with their different ups and downs. Thankfully, it was a really easy process transferring into RIT; the ease of the admissions process increased my urge to go here. My academic advisor, my program supervisor, RIT housing, and everyone else I met while applying was super helpful and accommodating.

Being a transfer student is intimidating. There are strength in numbers, and the freshmen are able to feed off of each other for guidance and support. However, when you transfer to a new school as an upperclassman, all of your classmates are already comfortable with their professors, can easily navigate their way around campus, have class experience, and know a lot of people. I was especially nervous to go into a major with a great reputation; I had developed a comfort zone at my community college, but I wasn’t being pushed. I wanted to develop my skills as a graphic designer, but also feared not being able to keep up. Regardless of my fears, the transition into RIT was as simple as possible, and I couldn’t have asked for anything more; I simply hoped for the best when I arrived on campus.

Orientation

Shayna and her friends during at the firework ceremony during student orientation.

For New Student Orientation, I  had to arrive the Tuesday before classes started. After I moved in and say goodbye to my parents, I headed to the Ritter Ice Arena to meet my orientation leader and my transfer orientation group. Orientation week was long and overwhelming. I was in a group with only transfer students, but we participated in all the freshman NSO activities. At times it felt juvenile, especially because all transfers had already “been there done that”. However, I knew stepping out of my comfort zone was crucial. Therefore, I decided to embrace the activities at the NSO.

Orientation is designed to help new students get comfortable with their school before classes start. NSO at RIT did serve this purpose, but also did more than just provide me with helpful information. By stepping out of my comfort zone, I was able to make a bunch of friends who were also transfer students. I found it really easy to form relationships with other transfers, especially because we all had at least one thing in common. The relationships I had formed at orientation really helped me feel at home in a new environment. Without the support of my new friends, the beginning of my semester would’ve been much tougher. In the end, I am happy I decided to attend the full week of orientation events. Even though not all of the events were top notch, orientation gives you time to develop relationships and form friendships which will hopefully last you your whole college career.

Post Orientation

I am extremely glad I had the opportunity to meet other transfer students. Some of my closest friends here now are those of which I met at orientation. Their support and kindness has made my first couple weeks of classes much easier. My first couple classes were tough. I didn’t know much about RIT, yet all of my classmates knew other people and seemed to have the class routine down. Thankfully, once my professors and classmates knew I was new, they were overly accommodating and helpful.

I decided it was best in my situation to get as involved on campus as I could, right away. Now, I am part of two clubs, am on the Women’s Tennis Team, and have a lovely job as a writer for Behind the Bricks. My schedule is busy, but I like it that way. I intend to stay involved on campus, but also want to ensure my studies are my priority. Before I walk the stage at the RIT graduation ceremony, I hope to have developed relationships with my professors, have made lifelong friendships, and have gotten the opportunity to do some cool internships and graphic design pieces. I am happier than I have ever been. I am overjoyed to have transferred to be an RIT Tiger and I cannot wait to see what other opportunities RIT brings me.

Shayna and her new tennis team.

To learn more about the transfer process at RIT, please visit the transfer students section of the undergraduate admissions website.

 

Happy Fight Procrastination Day

With all of the great facilities, activities and events RIT offers, it is easy to get distracted. However, procrastinating student responsibilities can leave you feeling disappointed at the end of the semester.

Here are six tips to help you resist the urge to procrastinate:

Make to-do lists

Making lists in advance will help you organize and manage your workload.

Set deadlines for yourself

For long-term assignments, plan ahead. Decide what you want to get done by a certain time and stick to your goal.

Study in an environment with minimal distractions

If you have a lot to get done, avoid doing work with friends. Put your phone away and pick a spot that will help you stay focused, such as a quiet spot in the library.

Treat yourself

Don’t pass Ben and Jerry’s, stop to get yourself a cone when you finish your work or achieve your goal- reward yourself.  

Get enough sleep

Pulling an all-nighter is not the answer to your procrastination problem. Without the proper amount of sleep, you have an increased risk of getting sick, making poor judgments, and forgetfulness.   

Plan ahead

Make plans for doing activities ahead of time so your last minute plans won’t get in the way of your study time.

Still feeling unproductive? There are many resources on campus to help you stay on track. Everyone has different academic needs. Therefore, it is important to find help at the right place for you. The Multicultural Center for Academic Success, the RIT Libraries, the Writing Commons, and the Academic Support Center are only a few of the options you can turn to on campus for assistance. Here is what Cha Ron Sattler-Leblanc, the Senior Director at the Academic Support Center, had to say regarding procrastination:

Services the ASC Center offers to help students stay on track for academic success

When you walk into the ASC Center, you’ll meet with one of our peer or professional coaches who can support you with custom strategies as well as accountability to put those to practice, and refer to other campus resources if necessary.

The ASC also provides, at no additional fee, academic success courses such as Insights on Success and Applied Study Strategies.  These courses can develop and strengthen your skills and support their implementation and practice over a term – a great investment in your academic career! (Did I mention, no additional costs?)

The Academic Support Center offers a number of different supports to help you STOP procrastinating!  Check out some of our great resources on time management over at ASC On-Line. If you NEED a break, these short videos can give you some great information and get you back on track.

We also offer a number of great tools in our study tool kit. Stop by the ASC (above Artesano’s) to get a copy or print off what you need here!

Why fighting against procrastination important

Procrastination is normal – but we need to recognize when it’s problematic.  Our brains and bodies need a little recovery time every now and again.  Be sure to pace yourself (and learn better planning skills!). You’ll find that by scheduling in a few reasonable, quality breaks, you’ll be in a better state of mind to get your work done.  You’ll have LOTS of opportunity to discover how you learn best in the coming years.  Perhaps it’s less about fighting procrastination and more about learning how to plan and manage!

How to avoid procrastination in your own life

Take control of distractions.  Consider all the alerts in your life: Necessary?  Put your phone on airplane mode, turn off the alert on email, and find some extensions for your browser to remind you to stay on task and keep you off social media.  I use one that’s too profane to share here, but it’s a great reminder for me to stay on task and recognize when I’m looking for a break – and choosing more effective ways to take those breaks.

And while this sounds counter-intuitive, if you have a ton to do, schedule a break.  Use a timer to stay on task and then use a little break or reward to give yourself some time to recover (if necessary, set another time to get back to work).  While we all have those times where we just have to hammer due to our bad judgement – take a little time to reflect, learn and do better next time. (And come talk to us at the ASC, and we’ll help!)

It’s easy to get caught up in a circle of procrastination, but if you fight against it, your life as a student will be a lot easier. Start your semester right. Happy Fight Procrastination Day Tigers!

 

Check out the ASC website for more information!