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IRIEViTIS w I -- ( VOLJ 29 April 4, 2011 WV 'eview.com : T - J .JL- Courtesey of UVU Athletics Nate Mathis is still recovering after suffering serious injuries from a skiing accident March 26. Assistant Athletic Director hopitalized By Nate Gray Asst. Sports Editor Assistant Athletic Director Nate Mathis was involved in a serious ski accident on March 26 at Park City Ski Resort. Mathis was life-flighted immediately to the University of Utah Hospital. A spokesperson representing the family has verified several broken bones to the face, as well as a cracked skull. "Nate is an integral member of ' our department and we look forward to his full recovery," said Director of Athletics Michael V. Jacobsen. "Our number one concern is his health and wellness and our thoughts are with him and his family at this time." Medical indications are positive thus far, as the swelling in his face has decreased each day, but only time will tell on the overall injuries sustained. The family spokesperson verified that Mathis never lost consciousness and is still currently in the Intensive Care Unit. He has been able to speak with his family at times. Those who wish to send their thoughts and concerns to Mathis are being asked to do so through his Facebook page or through the athletic department's media relations office. Only immediate family members are allowed in the ICU at this time. "The Mathis family is so thankful for the continuous love and support for Nate and are passing forward all comments on to him. The best thing we all can do to support Nate is to pray," said the family spokesperson. Mathis oversees all of the university's corporate partners and marketing and is one of the key members in building the Wolverines' athletic presence at the NCAA Division 1 level. More information will be given when it is available. Silence the Violence T-shirts promote awareness of 'sexual assault By Tazia Moss News Writer Over 1,000 voices will be free from storage boxes and hung on the clothesline again, ready to strengthen their right to be heard and support the new voices that will join them this year. Each April and October, t-shirts are created by survivors of violence and displayed side by side to remind people of the real meaning of violence statistics. In hopes to use the display as a motivation to end violence, each shirt uses the creator's UVU s Kowberry McCabe are going the distance. Cyclist stratek toy cslip Jf 'k Paramedics help a biker after being struck by ' V : ,,-.:t V tj. if iCX ?'v, w, - vWk UWEP releases vital information Young women need "very strong" collegiate influences according to revealing research By Paula Rogel Staff Writer Editor's note: The first set of snapshots in this series was published in the February 21, 201 1 edition of the paper. Women in Utah have the lowest college graduation rates in America The influence high school counselors had on participants decisions about college r i 1 r 1 feelings and gives an uncensored opportunity for a violence survivor to voice their personal experience. "We don't censor any of the t-shirts because our goal is to break the silence of violence," said Jennie Briggs, director of the Equity in Education Center on campus. In honor of sexual assault awareness month, the Equity in Education, Turning Point and Women's Resource Centers sponsor The Clothesline Project at UVU. This is a worldwide recognition project, as the official Clothesline Project web- See Violence A3 The theater department, now in French! Read our review. B7 and Bl a car. He was later taken to a local hospital. and research is being done to find out why and how to fix it. The Utah Women and Education Project, UWEP, has released three more research snapshots, which reveal additional reasons w hy Utah has low college attendance and graduation rates among females and what can be done to initiate change. 10 22 20 12 FI7n Mir ui - i i I The Clothesline Project returns to campus r 4 , & !4iL , r 1 ft Gilbert CisnerosUVU Review The purpose of the two-year research project is to educate and motivate young women and those influential in their lives about the importance of obtainingpost-secondary degrees. The research snapshots are a way of presenting the results to the public in a user-friendly way. The recently released snapshots Participants whose teachers specifically influenced college decisions n 11 1 r 'A this week. The project's displays are designed to A 32-year-old male from Orem was struck while riding his bicycle March 3 1 . At approximately 9:45 am, the biker was riding along 800 south. When he crossed in front of the LDS Institute's overflow parking . lot, he was struck by a car. It appeared, from the blood on the scene, that he head struck part of the curb along the entrance ramp into the parking lot. An eyewitness noted that; -the bike rider had several cuts othhis face. His shirt was also torn in'sev-eral places. Although he was conscious and seemed to move of his own power, he was taken to a local hospital. The Orem police department has not yet released the name of the biker, nor is it clear whether criminal charges will be filed against the driver of the vehicle. It is also unclear from which direction the car came when it struck him. point to the importance of beginning the discussion about college with girls as young as elementary age, but especially with those in middle and high school. "We're finding the earlier those conversations take place, the better," said Susan Madsen, director of the See UWEPA2 36 n 4 I Archival Photo help observers understand violence statistics.
|Title||UVU Review, 2011-04-04|
|Description||UVU Review is the student newspaper for Utah Valley University, starting with June 02, 2008.|
|Publisher||Utah Valley University|
|Subject headings||Utah Valley University--History; College student newspapers and periodicals;|
|Source||UVU Review, 2011-04-04|
|Rights||Copyright 2013 Utah Valley University|