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ENC 1102-522, 3 credit hours

Composition II
Fall 2017, 100% Online
Instructor: Dr. Ann Lawrence
E-mail: (preferred means of contact)
Office Phone: (941)359-4226
Office Location: SMC C236
Office Hours: by appointment on campus and online
Google Hangout & Skype Username: annmlawrence (Please note the m.)
PREREQUISITES: ENC 1102 (or the equivalent, i.e. passing the CLEP exam)
COURSE DESCRIPTION: ENC 1102 emphasizes argument, research, and style. As students
engage in creative and critical thinking, they learn to support assertions based on audience and
purpose; students apply library research, strategies for revision, and peer response.
General Education Communication Course (SMCO)
o USFSM Core Communication Learning Outcome: Students will communicate effectively by
means of written and/or oral modalities.
Florida DOE Statewide General Education Communications Learning Outcome #1
o USFSM Core Critical Thinking Learning Outcome: Students will demonstrate the skills
necessary to be proficient critical thinkers.
Florida DOE Statewide General Education Communications Learning Outcome #2
Gordon Rule Communication Course (6ACO)
Following ENC 1102, ENC 1102 offers students more complex opportunities to engage with
rhetorical concepts (e.g., argument, audience, genre, purpose) and strategies for using them to
analyze, evaluate, and compose a variety of texts;
library research and strategies for working with source material (e.g., analyzing, synthesizing, and
evaluating magazine/newspaper and scholarly articles);
undergraduate research involving field observations, interviews, surveys/questionnaires, and or
discourse analysis;
Book Club discussions that focus on rhetorical genre study;
composing processes (invention, arrangement, revision, collaboration);
strategic rhetorical uses of sentence-level language conventions (e.g., grammar, punctuation,
spelling) and the broader stylistic conventions of particular genres (e.g., organization, tone, word
APA style.
USFSM First-Year Writing Outcomes
(based on the Council of Writing Program Administrators (2014) "WPA Outcomes Statement for First-Year
Composition (3.0);"
Rhetorical Knowledge: Students understand rhetorical concepts (e.g., argument, audience,
genre, purpose) and use them strategically in analyzing, evaluating, and composing a variety of
Critical Thinking, Reading, and Composing: Students identify appropriate sources for their
projects; analyze and evaluate evidence-claim connections in those sources; and responsively
and responsibly integrate those sources with their own arguments.
Processes: Students explore composing processes and acquire a repertoire of creative, critical,
and collaborative strategies that they apply to develop and refine effective texts, using
appropriate technologies.
Knowledge of Conventions: Students learn about sentence-level language conventions (e.g.,
grammar, punctuation, spelling) and the broader stylistic conventions of particular genres (e.g.,
organization, tone, word choice); moreover, students strategically use language to appeal to
different audiences and to address a range of purposes.

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USFSM Critical Thinking Outcomes
Students formulate vital questions and problems/issues clearly.
Students gather and assesses relevant information.
Students identify relevant assumptions, alternatives, and implications.
Students come to well-reasoned conclusions and solutions.
Students communicate reasoning effectively.


Upon completion of ENC 1102, students will have
engaged in regular explorations of composing processes, including peer response;
written a dream professional bio that sets a direction for their future educational and
professional pursuits;
selected a research topic based on their educational and professional interests to investigate in a
self-directed undergraduate research project;
reviewed 7 trade journal articles and 3 academic research articles on their topic in an annotated
written a formal research proposal in which they synthesized their 10 annotated articles,
developed research question(s) on their topic, and outlined their study design;
conducted an undergraduate research project, for which they generated 3 data sources of their
choosing (e.g., field observations, an interview, and a survey/questionnaire);
written a conventional academic research report on their study;
designed and presented a slideshow on their undergraduate research project;
composed a writing portfolio, in which they reflected on their writing development in ENC 1102;
practiced using APA style.


The required book for ENC 1102 is Rebekah Nathans (2005) My Freshman Year: What a
Professor Learned by Becoming a Student.
Dr. Lawrence will upload selected additional readings to the course CANVAS site.
USFSM requires all students to have laptops that can be brought with them to class meetings.
This section of ENC 1102 is 100% online. Accordingly, you are required to use a working laptop or
equivalent to complete all of the assigned work.

Dr. Lawrence has uploaded this syllabus to our course CANVAS site.
CANVAS is an online course management system.
To access our course CANVAS site, please take the following steps:
o Enter "" in your Google Chrome browser.
o Enter your USF username and password.
o Click on the icon for our CANVAS course (ENC 1102).
o You will see the Home page: Welcome to ENC 1102: Composition II!
o Scroll down: below the bullet lists for "Course Information and Contact Information" is a
bullet list of important "Course Resources." Please click on these links to access course
resources on a regular basis throughout the semester. These CANVAS pages offer
indispensable guidance for ENC 1102. If you rely solely on CANVAS notifications of
upcoming assignments, you may not succeed in this course.
o In the left margin of your screen is the CANVAS menu bar. Click on Modules to follow a
guided path through ENC 1102.
In ENC 1102, you will use CANVAS to submit your work for grading. For this purpose, you will
need to create a unique filename for each document that you upload to CANVAS (e.g.,
Information on how to use CANVAS is available at:
CANVAS is accessible via the myUSF online web portal, or directly at

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Dr. Lawrence will notify you of any course schedule changes in advance. However, you should
make it a policy to check CANVAS for updates at least 24 hours before scheduled due dates.

Course Assignments
Homework: 20% of course grade
Project 1: Dream Professional Bio: 5% of course grade
Project 2: Annotated Bibliography: 20% of course grade
Project 3: Research Proposal: 20% of course grade
Project 4: Research Report: 40% of course grade
Project 5: Writing Portfolio: 5% of course grade

Grading Scale
To encourage your experimentation with different writing strategies, all Homework will be graded
Complete/Incomplete. In contrast, all Major Projects will be graded on a 4.00 scale. Similarly, your final
course grade will be calculated using the USFSM grading scale:

A = 4.00 B- = 2.67 D+ = 1.33

A- = 3.67 C+ = 2.33 D = 1.00
B+ = 3.33 C = 2.00 D- = 0.67
B = 3.00 C- = 1.67* F = 0.00
For example, a Major Project grade greater than 3.67 is an A; a Major Project grade less than 0.67 is
an F.

Late Homework
No late Homework will be accepted in ENC 1102.
However, you may miss one full weeks worth of Homework assignments, without
adversely affecting your grade. All of these excused missing Homework assignments must
share the same due date. This course policy is to accommodate your maximum excused
absences for this 3-credit, 100% online course. You should use this opportunity to address the
observance of religious holidays not acknowledged by the university calendar, family events, or
serious illness.
You will not need to provide Dr. Lawrence with either the reason for your absence or any
supporting documentation.

Late Major Projects: The Late Pass

Dr. Lawrence will accept 1 of the first 4 Major Projects up to 7 days late, without penalizing
your grade on that Major Project. This course policy will be referred to as the late pass.
Subsequent late projects will be penalized (-0.50 on a 4.0 grade scale) for each day (24
hours) that they are late. For example, if you had already used your late pass for Major Project
1 when you submitted Major Project 2 three days late, your final grade for Major Project 2 would
be 2.50 (C+), instead of 4.00 (A): 4.00 0.50 0.50 0.50 = 2.50.

Revising Major Projects

From the date that you receive a grade on each of the first 4 Major Projects, you will have 7
days to submit a revision.
As a reminder, Dr. Lawrence will announce these revision due dates via CANVAS e-mail.
The grade that you receive on your revision will be averaged with your initial grade to calculate
your final grade for the Major Project.
Late Major Projects (beyond the late pass) are not eligible for revision.

Make-Up Work
Make-up work will not be accepted in ENC 1102.

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Extra Credit
Extra credit opportunities will not be offered in ENC 1102.

Professional Conduct
You are expected to be courteous, thoughtful, compassionate, and responsible in your
interactions with your ENC 1102 classmates and Dr. Lawrence.
Inappropriate behavior (e.g., insults, off-topic comments, profanity) in your online interactions with
your classmates or with Dr. Lawrence will result in an automatic grade of Incomplete for the
Homework assignment.
Hate speech or threats of any kind will not be tolerated, and will result in a final course grade of
0.00 (F) and expulsion from the online course.

Plagiarism is intentionally or carelessly presenting others work as ones own. Plagiarism
includes submitting an assignment purported to be the students original work, which has, in fact,
been partially or wholly devised by another author. Plagiarism also encompasses improper
citation of sources. Students who are unsure about strategies for avoiding plagiarism must
consult with Dr. Lawrence for clarification and guidance before plagiarism is committed.
In your ENC 1102 work,
o every direct quotation must be identified by quotation marks or appropriate indentation
(block quotes), and properly acknowledged, using APA conventions for in-text citations
and references;
o every partial/total paraphrase or summary of source material must be properly
acknowledged, using APA conventions for in-text citations and references;
o information gained from other sources, which is not common knowledge (unlike, for
example, Tallahassee is the capital of Florida), must be properly acknowledged, using
APA conventions for in-text citations and references.
All work submitted for a grade in ENC 1102 should be unique to this course.


Policies are available in the USFSM Catalog and at
A. Academic Dishonesty: The University considers any form of plagiarism or cheating on
exams, projects, or papers to be unacceptable behavior. Please review the USF System
Regulation USF3.027 Academic Integrity of Students and the USF System Regulation
USF6.0021 Student Code of Conduct.
B. Academic Disruption: The University does not tolerate behavior that disrupts the learning
process. Please review USF System Regulation USF3.025 Disruption of Academic Policy.

C. Contingency Plans: In the event of an emergency, it may be necessary for USFSM to

suspend normal operations. During this time, USFSM may opt to continue delivery of
instruction through methods that include but are not limited to: Canvas, online
conferencing/collaboration tools, email messaging, and/or an alternate schedule. It is the
responsibility of the student to monitor Canvas for each of their classes for course specific
communication, as well as the USFSM website, their student email account, and MoBull
messages for important general information. The USF hotline at 1 (800) 992-4231 is updated
with pre-recorded information during an emergency. See the Campus Police Website for
further information.
D. Disabilities Accommodation: Students are responsible for registering with the Office of
Students with Disabilities Services (SDS) in order to receive academic accommodations.
Reasonable notice must be given to the SDS office (typically 5 working days) for
accommodations to be arranged. It is the responsibility of the student to provide each
instructor with a copy of the official Memo of Accommodation. Contact Information: Disability
Coordinator, at 941-359-4714 or,

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E. Fire Alarm Instructions: At the beginning of each semester please note the emergency exit
maps posted in each classroom. These signs are marked with the primary evacuation route
(red) and secondary evacuation route (orange) in case the building needs to be evacuated.
See Emergency Evacuation Procedures.
F. Religious Observances: USFSM recognizes the right of students and faculty to observe
major religious holidays. Students who anticipate the necessity of being absent from class for
a major religious observance must provide notice of the date(s) to the instructor, in writing, by
the second week of classes. Instructors canceling class for a religious observance should
have this stated in the syllabus with an appropriate alternative assignment.
G. Protection of Students Against Discrimination and Harassment:
1. Sexual Misconduct/Sexual Harassment Reporting: USFSM is committed to
providing an environment free from sex discrimination, including sexual harassment
and sexual violence (USF System Policy 0-004).
2. Other Types of Discrimination and Harassment: USFSM also is committed to
providing an environment free from discrimination and harassment based on race,
color, marital status, sex, religion, national origin, disability, age, genetic information,
sexual orientation, gender identity and expression, or veteran status (USF System
Policy 0-007).

The Counseling and Wellness Center is a confidential resource where you can talk
about incidents of discrimination and harassment, including sexual harassment, gender-
based crimes, sexual assault, stalking, and domestic/relationship violence. This
confidential resource can help you without having to report your situation to either the
Office of Student Rights and Responsibilities (OSSR) or the Office of Diversity, Inclusion,
and Equal Opportunity (DIEO), unless you request that they make a report.

Please be aware that in compliance with Title IX and under the USF System Policy,
educators must report incidents of discrimination and harassment, including sexual
harassment, gender-based crimes, sexual assault, stalking, and domestic/relationship
violence. If a student discloses any of these situations in class, in papers, or to a faculty
member personally, he or she is required to report it to OSSR or DIEO for investigation.
Students who are victims or who have knowledge of such discrimination or harassment
are encouraged to report it to either OSSR or D I E O . The Deputy Coordinator for
USFSM is Allison Dinsmore, Coordinator of Disability Services & Student Advocacy, 941-
359-4714 or
Campus Resources:
Counseling Center and Wellness Center 941-487-4254
Victim Advocate (24/7) 941-504-8599
List of off-campus resources:
HOPE Family Services: 941-755-6805
Safe Place & Rape Crisis Center (SPARCC) Sarasota: 941-365-1976
First Call for Help- Manatee or Sarasota 941-366-5025 or
Centerstone: 941-782-4800; 24-hr Hotline 941-708-6059

H. Web Portal Information: Every newly enrolled USF student receives an official USF e-mail
account. Students receive official USF correspondence and Canvas course information via
that address. The web portal is accessed at
I. Academic Support Services:
The Information Commons provides students with individual and group study spaces,
computers, printers, and various media equipment for temporary use. The Information
Commons is staffed by librarians, learning support faculty, tutors, and technology and e-
learning specialists. Students challenged by the rigors of academic writing, mathematics, or
other course content are urged to contact their professors early in the semester to chart out a
plan for academic success, and/or regularly use the tutoring services provided by Learning
Support Services, which are provided at no cost to students.
J. Career Success Center:

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Students can explore careers through activities such as job shadowing, mentoring, and
internships. Whether students will be pursuing graduate school or seeking employment,
Career Services can help develop a plan to reach their next destination. Students can
prepare professional documents, practice for the interview and attend employer or graduate
school information sessions. Access these resources or schedule an appointment with
career advisors at

Important course dates are provided below. The course schedule is subject to change. Dr. Lawrence will
notify you of any schedule changes in advance.
Drop Dates

o 08/25/17 by 5pm: last day to drop the course without financial responsibility

o 10/28/17 by 5pm: last day to drop the course with a W, no refund, and no academic

Major Project Due Dates

o Project 1 (dream professional bio): 09/05/17 by 11:59pm on CANVAS

o Project 2 (annotated bibliography): 10/02/17 by 11:59pm on CANVAS

o Project 3 (research proposal): 10/23/17 by 11:59pm on CANVAS

o Project 4 (research report): 11/27/17 by 11:59pm on CANVAS

o Project 5 (writing portfolio): 12/04/17 by 11:59pm on CANVAS

Scheduled Academic Holidays

o 09/04/17: Labor Day

o 11/10/17: Veteran's Day

o 11/21/17-11/22/17: Reading Days

o 11/23/17-11/24/17: Thanksgiving Break

Important Research Due Dates

o by 11:59pm on M 10/30/17: Administer online survey.

o by 11:59pm on M 10/30/17: Audio-record interview.

o by 11:59pm on M 11/06/17: Collect online survey responses.

o by 11:59pm on M 11/13/17: Gather Data Source 3 (e.g., a site observation or a cultural

artifact analysis).

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o You will need to submit your chosen interviewee's signed consent form with your final
version of Major Project 3 on CANVAS by 11:59pm on Monday, November 27.

Final Exam

o There will be no final exam in ENC 1102.

o Instead, during Finals Week, Major Projects 5 (writing portfolio) will be due on
CANVAS by 11:59pm on Monday, December 4.

What Are the Goals of This Course?

EXPERIENCE undergraduate social-science research writing.
EXPLORE composing processes, including invention, arrangement, and revision activities.
EMPATHIZE with your target audiences while designing, testing, and refining your texts.
ENGAGE deeply with critical and creative thinking.
ENHANCE your knowledge, skills, and habits of mind related to academic research writing.
EXAMINE how both empirical and scholarly evidence may be strategically used to make
compelling claims for particular audiences and purposes.

How Is This Course Organized?

ENC 1102 is designed as a writing workshop in which you will learn by doing and by critically
reflecting on that doing.
Accordingly, each Homework assignment is a "piece of the puzzle" that you will eventually
assemble and revise to create each Major Project.
Moreover, each Major Project will build on the previous one. For example, Major Project 3 (a
research proposal) will form a substantial portion of Major Project 4 (a research report).
In Major Project 1 (a dream professional bio: at least 1 double-spaced page), you will
envision your personal, educational, and professional history, from the vantage point of
2040. Through your work to identify your educational and professional interests in Project 1, you
will also make progress toward selecting a research topic to explore throughout the semester in
ENC 1102.
In Major Project 2 (an annotated bibliography: at least 10 single-spaced annotations), you
will select a research topic based on the educational and professional interests that you identified
in Project 1, and review 7 trade journal articles and 3 academic research articles on that topic.
In Major Project 3 (a research proposal: at least 5 double-spaced pages), you will make a
purposeful, principled, and precise plan of the social-science research project that you will carry
out for Major Project 4.

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In Major Project 4 (a research report: at least 10 double-spaced pages), you will
o interview for at least 45 minutes a community member (e.g., a community leader, a
mentor, a family member, a friend) of your choosing to interview about their life
o collect survey/questionnaire responses from at least 20 appropriate study
o gather a third empirical data source (e.g., a site observation or a cultural artifact
analysis); and
o organize and present your data in a written research report.
In Major Project 5 (a writing portfolio), you will
o gather together your final versions of Major Projects 1-4,
o complete a questionnaire on what you learned in composing and revising those Major
o upload this work to CANVAS as the final exam for ENC 1102.
To be clear, ENC 1102 is not a lecture-based course for which you are expected to memorize
information by listening to the instructor or by reading the course texts, then to recall that
information for a grade at the end of the semester during a final exam.
Academic research writing is an art, which you are invited, in ENC 1102, to practice, explore,
and refine primarily by doing.
In other words, the Homework and Major Projects are the learning opportunities.
Every assignment is a step in a design process. In ENC 1102, you will not be left to your own
devices to figure out how to complete an assignment. Instead, the process will be offered to
you as the assignments themselves.
If you do not engage consistently in these activities, you will not pass this course. However, if
you try and try anew, you will succeed.
In ENC 1102, academic research writing will be presented as a meaningful lifestyle, not as a
best-to-be-avoided chore.
How Should I Approach Writing in This Course?
ENC 1102 encourages you to develop a habit of writing from writing in a relaxed and playful
manner, well in advance of a deadline.
Dr. Lawrence calls this approach to writing, "layering."
Each Homework assignment for ENC 1102 will be subdivided into short tasks with suggested
work-time intervals. You will not have to complete all of the tasks for a given Homework
assignment in a single sitting. Instead, the time codes will allow you to plan for and work on each
task at your convenience.
"Layering" may be quite different from your previous writing experiences. Please keep an open
mind and trust the process.

What Is Layering?
an approach to writing that this course an approach to writing that this course
discourages encourages

writing final drafts for first drafts: writing low-stakes texts:

beginning your work very close to the deadline most of the writing for this course is graded
and submitting your first version as your final "Complete/Incomplete"

writing marathons: writing sprints:

forcing yourself to write for several hours when "Terrific Ten" quick-writes
many writers cease to be productive after two (see "What Is a 'Terrific Ten'?" below)
hours of continuous writing

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facing the blank page: writing from writing:
starting from scratch with each new writing project selecting, copy/pasting, and revising
previous material to create your current writing

introduction quicksand: going with the flow:

refusing to move forward until each sentence is allowing yourself to create a lot of material before
perfect, making critical decisions
beginning with the first sentence

wasting your time and effort: recycling your work:

deleting ideas not included in the final draft; saving all of your work to transform into future
consequently losing material that could be writing projects;
reworked in future writing projects honoring your writing and ongoing idea
self-punishment: self-forgiveness:
berating yourself for needing time, effort, and "writing to learn": figuring out what you want to
experimentationin other words, a "writing write as you write
process"to create effective texts; expecting
yourself to know the outcome of your writing
process before it has begun

What Is a Terrific Ten?

In ENC 1102, we will write a lot of short texts that involve writing to learn (exploring and
developing ideas through writing).
Dr. Lawrence will call these low-stakes quickwrites "Terrific Tens."
While producing a Terrific Ten, write continuously for ten minutes, without stopping to gather
your thoughts, to consider your phrasing, or to edit your emerging text.
Simply act as a scribe to your thoughts and feelings. Record whatever occurs to you, including
what may seem like off-topic meanderings, unfinished sentences, and errors of spelling,
punctuation, or grammar.
The goal of a Terrific Ten is to write your way into understanding; it is not to please an audience
other than yourself. You are the primary audience for your Terrific Tens.
To encourage you to experiment in your Terrific Ten writing throughout the semester, all
"Homework" assignments (all work other than the "Major Projects") in ENC 1102 will be
graded Complete/Incomplete.
In other words, Dr. Lawrence will never expect you to edit your Terrific Tens for sentence-level
language conventions (e.g., grammar, punctuation, spelling) before you upload them to CANVAS.
Terrific Tens tend to be 300-350 words in length.
One advantage of the Terrific Ten approach to writing is that it can support idea development
while lowering anxiety related to fears such as
o fear of failure, fear of not receiving approval from an authority figure (e.g., desired grade,
gold star, certificate of completion), fear of making an effort if a reward is not guaranteed;
o fear of "writer's block," fear of the obligation to write (e.g., assignments, deadlines, tests),
fear of the unpredictability of one's creative process;
o fear that one's written word choice, sentence structure, or organization of ideas may not
meet the expectations of an academic audience;
o fear of making errors of spelling, punctuation, or grammar;

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o fear of judgment, criticism, or personal attack;
o fear of self-disclosure, fear of being misunderstood, fear of rejection;
o fear of social isolation while writing, fear of one's perceived selfishness in devoting time to
writing, fear of facing oneself in writing;
o fear of engaging with others through writing, fear of disagreement, fear of
misrepresenting one's community;
o fear of creativity, fear of spontaneity, fear of the new;
o fear of inquiry, fear of questioning one's assumptions, fear of uncertainty;
o fear of learning, fear of changing one's mind, fear of complexity;
o fear of taking a stance on an issue, fear of commitment, fear of responsibility for one's
Another advantage of the Terrific Ten approach to writing is that each short text may be used as a
"layer" toward a future version of a writing project.
ENC 1102 is designed as a writing workshop in which you will learn by doing and by critically
reflecting on that doing. Accordingly, each Homework assignment (e.g., each Terrific Ten) is a
"piece of the puzzle" that you will eventually assemble and revise to create each Major Project.

Undergraduate Research Project

Dear [Interview Participant],
I am an undergraduate student at the University of South Florida-Sarasota-Manatee. For my academic
writing course (ENC 1102), I am conducting an undergraduate research project on a topic of my choosing.
A key component of my study is a 45-minute interview. I have selected you as a potential interviewee for
my research project, should you agree to participate.
If you permit me to interview you during a 45-minute period, I will ask you several questions, which you
may elect not to answer. I will take written notes on your responses to my questions. Depending on the
consent that you provide below, I may also audio-record the interviews. If you consent to be audio-
recorded, you may request that the recording be stopped or resumed at any time during the interviews.
No one but I will have access to the interview notes and/or audio recordings. Moreover, I will destroy any
audio recordings of the interviews at the end of my course (ENC 1102). In addition, your identity will be
protected by a pseudonym in my course work and in my interactions with my classmates and course
My undergraduate research project is solely for educational purposes. Outside of my academic writing
course (ENC 1102), I will not publish or otherwise disseminate any of my work for this research project.
Please feel free to contact my course instructor Dr. Ann Lawrence, if you have any questions or concerns
regarding my research project:
Dr. Ann Lawrence
Instructor of English and Composition, Composition Coordinator

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College of Liberal Arts and Social Sciences
University of South Florida--Sarasota-Manatee
8350 N. Tamiami Trail, C263
Sarasota, FL 34243-2025, USA
Below is an interview consent form that asks for specific permission to interview you and to audio-record
the interview. Please indicate "Yes" or "No" for each item on the list, and return the form to me. Thank you
for considering this possibility.

[Students Name]
[Students Mailing Address]
[Students E-mail Address]
[Students Phone Number]

Written Consent to Be Interviewed

I give my written consent to be interviewed for at least 45 minutes. Yes_____ No_____
I give my written consent to be audio-recorded during the interview. Yes_____ No_____
Contact Information:

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