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Kalamazoo College breaks ground on new fitness center

Kalamazoo College has broken ground on a 30,000-square-foot fitness and wellness center.

In a Sept. 24 ceremony at the building site the college celebrated the beginning of the construction of the center that is expected to cost $9 million. The building is fully funded from the recently completed Campaign for Kalamazoo College that raised $129 million, a record for the school.

The center, will be "a common space in which the entire campus community--faculty, staff, students, and retirees--can develop healthy lifestyles through participation in fitness and wellness programs," says K College President Eileen B. Wilson-Oyelaran.

The college asked for financial support for the fitness and wellness center based on the consideration that nearly half the student body is involved in intercollegiate or intramural sports; there are many student organizations that focus on the body and movement such as Frelon, Cirque du K, the Badminton club, K-Cheer, and a wide variety of physical education courses including various forms of dance,martial arts, fencing, and circus arts.

Previously, the campus fitness facilities consisted of a 2,500-square-foot weight room for students; and a 600-square-foot converted squash court housing exercise equipment for faculty and staff.

The 30,000-square-foot, two-story center will have:

• a weight room and cardio fitness area of sufficient capacity to meet the needs of all students and employees;

• five multi-purpose rooms, as flexible in function as the liberal arts to which they are dedicated;

• two racquetball courts;

• expanded lockers for both the Hornet tennis teams and for general use; and

• an office and health assessment room for the campus wellness director.

The building also has many sustainability features.

"Our building is designed and will be constructed to the high standards of energy efficiency and resource conservation explicit in a LEED silver rating," says Wilson-Oyelaran. “And our efforts in this area will be audited by two students who have been hired and trained in LEED certification."

She adds that  the center reflects the college’s liberal arts mission. "We focus on the whole student; we focus on the balance of mind, spirit and body."

Source: Kalamazoo College

Donation means Pierce Cedar Creek Institute grows by 150 acres

Alice Jones and her late husband Kensinger have long been nature- lovers and conservationists. Now they have donated about 150 acres of their property to Pierce Cedar Creek Institute.

Alice Jones will have a lifetime lease on a portion of the property, which includes her home.

In their earlier years, Kensinger and Alice Jones lived across the globe from Singapore to Sydney to Chicago and, in search of an escape from city life, bought their property in Barry County in 1969. This unique global perspective gave the pair a true appreciation for the natural beauty and ecological diversity of southwest Michigan and instilled an ardent desire to protect it.

The 150-acre property is adjacent to Pierce Cedar Creek Institute and the diverse habitats found on the property will  provide many opportunities to further the Institute’s mission of promoting environmental education, research, preservation, and appreciation and will expand the Institute’s 661 aces to approximately 815 contiguous acres.

The Institute has a number of plans for the property, such as research opportunities on this relatively untouched parcel. Access to the two lakes will increase existing wetland research while new research plots in the grassland and forest habitats will act as control plots to determine the most effective methods for dealing with various invasive plants.

Along with these research opportunities, the Institute’s trail systems will also be expanded.

Jones's home was built over the next few years following their purchase in 1969, and they made the move from Australia in 1972, where Kensinger worked as an advertising executive. In 1995, the Joneses discovered the means to protect their land and placed it under a conservation easement with the Southwest Michigan Land Conservancy. As the first to do so in Barry County, they blazed a trail of environmental responsibility in the area.

A conservation easement ensures that a property is preserved in its predominantly natural state. It prohibits commercial or industrial use, as well as placement of any additional structures such as buildings, roads, or parking lots, except those specifically agreed upon in the document.

“We want to teach people to view the world as belonging to everyone,” says Alice Jones.

Kensinger Jones passed away in March 2015 and is survived by his wife, a son, daughter, son in law, five grandchildren, and three great-grandchildren. In July 2015, Alice deeded the entirety of the property to the Institute, achieving one of the couple’s longtime goals, while retaining a life lease on the northern half of the property for her and her children.

Pierce Cedar Creek Institute

Editors Note: Pictures are not of the donated property.


Perrigo Co. hires senior scientist

Juliane Bauer has been hired as a senior scientist in formulation research and development by Perrigo Co. in Allegan.

Bauer will focus on efforts to develop, test and scale-up formulations for commercial production.

She has 30 years experience in formulation and has worked at brand pharmaceutical companies for 27 years. She also spent three years with a contract manufacturing company.

Bauer earned her bachelor's degree in biochemistry from Oakland University. She also has received various industry awards throughout her careers.

Bauer is from Detroit and currently lives in Kalamazoo.   

Source: Perrigo, Co.

Campaign launches to support Lakeside for Children

An 11,500-square-foot multipurpose classroom and fitness center is planned to improve opportunities at Lakeside for Children. A campaign to raise $2.3 million to help pay for the building project got under way Oct. 1 and is called "Sound Mind. Sound Body."

Four new classrooms and a multipurpose space will allow Lakeside to expand its programming. A full-size court will provide fitness space for athletic competition and wellness programming. The new center will take the place of a small, outmoded gym built in the 1960s for elementary school aged children.

The 48-acre Lakeside for Children campus on Oakland Drive in Kalamazoo has been a home for troubled children for more than 100 years. One of the oldest social service agencies in Kalamazoo County, Lakeside currently serves about 120 at-risk boys and girls, ages 12 to 18 in a residential setting.

Youngsters are referred to Lakeside through juvenile justice systems and human service agencies in Michigan and several other states. Students live in family-style cottages and attend year-round school at Lakeside Academy, a strict-discipline charter school sponsored by Kalamazoo Regional Educational Services Agency.

Former Lakeside resident Bob Ezelle (now head of the Boys and Girls Club of Kalamazoo), as well as several current Lakeside students were scheduled to talk about how Lakeside helps them achieve sound minds and sound bodies, many for the first times in their young lives. Kirk Latimer and Gabriel Giron, the inspirational speakers known as “Kinetic Effect” who work regularly with Lakeside students, were to provide a special performance.

Lakeside leaders, including “Sound Mind. Sound Body.” Honorary Campaign Co-chairs Amy Upjohn and Joseph Brogger II, were to join area education, civic, and business leaders at the event in Lakeside’s Todd Cultural Center at Lakeside to announce the public phase of them campaign.

"The project is essential to the success of every Lakeside student,” says Lakeside Board Chair and “Sound Mind. Sound Body.” Campaign Chair A.J. Todd. “Countless studies demonstrate that fitness and wellness combined with quality classroom experiences and counseling greatly helps at-risk students to recover and progress toward a healthy future. Our students will take a big step toward this future with the successful completion of this campaign."

Source: Lakeside for Children

Mountain bikers get to work in Markin Glen

There are some pretty gnarly hills in the woods of Markin Glen Park's west side.

Mountain bikers, hungry for a singletrack ride close to home, have just launched work on a trail through the under-utilized portion of the Kalamazoo park between North Westnedge and Douglas. Volunteers of the Southwest Michigan Mountain Biking Association, along with professional trail builders, should have completed a new spot to ride by next spring/early summer.

For the past five years, "we've been working on trying to get a good trail built somewhere closer to Kalamazoo. So we don't have to commute out to Fort Custer every time we want to ride our bikes," says Travis Bell, SWMMBA president.

Fort Custer Recreation Area has popular trails that see around 40,000 riders a year, but it's past Augusta, a drive for Kalamazooans. Texas Township's Al Sabo Preserve is another popular destination, but its trails, designed by Boy Scouts, often have erosion and maintenance issues, Bell says.

After a five-year process of planning and paperwork with the Kalamazoo County Parks Department and director Dave Rachowicz, SWMMBA members got out rakes and shovels Aug. 29 to clear a trail through the trees. They expected to do about half of the five to six miles of singletrack.

The other half, since it involves "very abrupt, steep hills," will be designed and built by Spectrum Trail Design, who've built star trails around the Midwest. They know how to keep it natural-looking, avoid erosion, and make "a good, flowing, fun ride."

To hire Spectrum, the SMMBA will be raising funds from area businesses and individual donors.

Those who don't mountain bike might wonder, after all the money spent on other non-motorized trails, like the Kal-Haven or the KRVT, why put resources into a narrow and hilly dirt trail?

"Mountain bikers are looking for a little different experience. They want to get out in the woods, a lot of us like the physical exertion of a really hard run--this trail will be a little more challenging," he says.

"This is going to be the after-work trail. You get done with work, you hit that trail, do a couple of laps, and you're going to be really wore-out by the time you're done. And you'll still be home in time for dinner."

Connectivity with downtown was also a factor in the attractiveness of the site. One could "park at Bell's (Brewery), ride the KRVT to Markin Glen..." do your jumps and climbs, ride back, "and have a tasty beverage," he says. "This is truly a trail for the locals."  

Writer: Mark Wedel, Second Wave Media
Source: Travis Bell, Southwest Michigan Mountain Biking Association

Lakeland Health welcomes three new doctors

Three doctors have recently joined Lakeland Health--a foot and ankle specialist, a new family physician, and a rheumatologist.

James Maskill, DPM, is seeing patients at Community Bone & Joint, located within the Health Park Medical Suites, 3950 Hollywood Road, Suite 210, in St. Joseph.

Dr. Maskill earned his medical degree from the Dr. William M. Scholl College of Podiatric Medicine at Rosalind Franklin University in Chicago, where he graduated summa cum laude. He completed his Foot and Ankle Residency with Kaiser Permanente in the San Francisco Bay Area. He completed fellowship training with the New England Foot and Ankle Specialists in Portland, Maine, where he specialized in complex hindfoot and forefoot reconstruction, total ankle replacements, and foot and ankle trauma.

Dr. Maskill is a member of the American College of Foot and Ankle Surgeons and has been published in the Journal of the American Podiatric Medical Association.

Adam Mitchell, DO, is seeing patients at Lakeland Family Medicine, Niles, located at 4 Longmeadow Village Drive.  An Alabama native, he earned his medical degree from the West Virginia School of Osteopathic Medicine in Lewisburg, W.V.

His medical interests include sports medicine and well visits, and he enjoys the variety of patients he sees in Family Medicine practice. He is passionate about community involvement, and hopes to encourage healthy lifestyles outside of the office.

“I chose family medicine as a career because you’re able to build relationships with your patients, and when you have those relationships, you’re able to take better care of them,” says Dr. Mitchell. “I try to provide care to my patients like I would provide to my own family, and that leads to more trust and a better exchange of information for better health outcomes.”

Nina Ramessar, MD, Rheumatologist, is seeing patients alongside Amrit Anand, MD, at Lakeland Rheumatology, located within the Health Park Medical Suites. Dr. Ramessar earned her medical degree from the University of the West Indies, located in St. Augustine, Trinidad and Tobago. She is a member of the American College of Rheumatology and has been published in several peer-reviewed journals.

Dr. Ramessar enjoys participating in clinical research and treating patients with lupus. Prior to joining Lakeland, Dr. Ramessar completed a Rheumatology Fellowship at SUNY (State University New York) Downstate Medical Center located in central Brooklyn, where she also finished her Internal Medicine residency. During her fellowship, Dr. Ramessar served as Rheumatology Chief Fellow.

Source: Lakeland Health


Two local businesses relocate to bigger spaces

Blue Cross Blue Shield of Michigan in Portage and the law offices of Levine & Levine in downtown Kalamazoo have both announced new locations.

Blue Cross Blue Shield of Michigan, which has had offices in the area for more than 50 years, has relocated to the high visibility location at 950 Trade Centre Way in Portage.

The company which was in its previous Portage location on Creekside Drive for seven years have moved into a 9,000-square-foot office space in the Trade Centre development is located at the northwest corner of I-94 and South Westnedge Avenue.

Three former tenant spaces in the building were combined to create the space to accommodate Blue Cross Blue Shield. The work by AVB took about two months.

The new location enhances Blue Cross Blue Shield's ability to provide   service to  its members says Jeff Connolly, senior vice president, large group business and president, West Michigan.

“Our new facility is conveniently located, provides a customer-friendly office environment and a better and more efficient use of space, which enables our team to enhance our walk-in customer service capabilities for members, including seniors,” says Connolly.

Roger Hinman and Joe Gesmundo purchased the entire 32-acre property off I-94 in 2003. Since then, two office buildings, a Courtyard by Marriott, and Homewood Suites by Hilton have been developed at Trade Centre Way. Plans for the remainder of the development include restaurants and possibly another three-story office building.

Growing law firm decides to relocate

For 28 years the law firm Levine & Levine has worked from the historic Isaac Brown House at 427 S. Burdick Street. Now they are relocating to the 14th floor of the Fifth Third Bank building, 136 E. Michigan Ave.

Randall and Sharan Levine, husband and wife founders of L&L, first opened their practice in the doctor’s office connected to the Isaac Brown House. Over the years, the firm expanded to fill the entire home.

Levine & Levine Attorneys At Law now has seven lawyers and has outgrown the 148-year-old Italianate house on Burdick Street that still has the carriage mounting block out front.

"While we have enjoyed maintaining and caring for the historic Isaac Brown House, it’s time for another owner to care for the home as we did for many years," says Sharan Levine.

The new location in the historical art deco Fifth Third Bank building, will allow for the law firm to grow in a more efficient office setting, its founders say. The firm specializes in criminal defense, family law, business law, appeals and estate planning.

Randall Levine says the move will allow them "to grow our practice and grow the firm’s next generation of leaders."

Sources: The Hinman Co. and Levine & Levine


Community invited to groundbreaking for new Ministry with Community

A new 24,000-square foot building will allow Ministry with Community to offer classrooms, offices for outreach workers, and multipurpose spaces to better serve the 2,000 who seek shelter there each year.

Groundbreaking for the new building at 500 N. Edwards, site of the former Johnson-Howard Lumber yard, will take place at 3 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 10 and the community is invited to attend.

Rob Oakleaf, Executive Director of Ministry with Community, says that the new facility will not mean an increase in staff, but instead will allow Ministry greater flexibility in working with those it serves.

Currently there are agencies that would like to do more work with those Ministry with Community serves, but there is little space to do so, Oakleaf says. The new building will offer classrooms, offices for outreach workers and multipurpose space to better host partner organizations.

The new building will feature more adequate public areas and dining space, as well.

Ministry with Community is a resource center and daytime shelter for those struggling with homelessness, poverty, unemployment, mental illness and other challenges. Ministry with Community strives to provide the highest quality services to members in a friendly, open and dignified setting.

The $6 million Rebuilding Lives Campaign to fund the new building launched in 2014. The building is expected to open in the summer of 2016. The building currently being used will be put up for sale.

The project received robust support from area foundations, hundreds of individuals, families, businesses and places of worship, Hopkins says. The campaign also got huge momentum from a $1 million challenge grant from the Bill and Julia Van Domelen Challenge that came with a pledge that they would match all future donations for the new facility dollar-for-dollar up to $1 million.

The success of this campaign is a testament to the amazing work that happens every day at Ministry with Community and the community’s recognition of the need for a more efficient and respectful space,” says Jack Huiskamp, co-chair of the campaign along with Patti Huiskamp.

Rob Oakleaf , Ministry with Community

Mno-Bmadsen appoints Dave Felicijan as president of Accu-Mold

Dave Felicijan has joined Accu-Mold, a Portage manufacturer for the medical, consumer, defense, and automotive markets in the United States and abroad.

Felicijan will manage the manufacturer's tooling and production operations and will collaborate with the Accu-Mold team to develop processes and systems to support the strategic business direction and diversification.

He will also lead the implementation of Accu-Mold’s new Rapid Tooling segment. The Rapid Tooling will allow Accu-Mold to deliver injection molded components in hours and days versus weeks and months.

Felicijan previously was a senior team member at Western Diversified Plastic LLC, a Certified Minority Manufacturer in Mattawan, and was part of a startup that achieved "phenomenal growth in an unpredictable economy," according to the company. 

He was responsible for diversified business development and program management that encompassed product design, tooling, production and automated assembly. Prior to that, he was the Sales Manager for Engineered Plastic Components, based in Cologne, Germany.

Accu-Mold, a certified minority business enterprise, is a leader in plastic engineering and tooling manufacturing, offering product design, tool design, rapid tool manufacturing, production tool manufacturing and high/low volume production injection molding and assembly.

Troy Clay, CEO of Mno-Bmadsen, owners of Accu-Mold, says that as owners they are "investing heavily in technology and systems that offer great products and service to our customers, including advanced Computer Aided Design, 3-D printing, and prototype development."

Talent is also a top priority, Clay says and notes that Felicijan has more than 29 years of experience in the plastics and manufacturing industries that make him well positioned to lead this company and the investments Mno-Bmadsen is making in it.

Poverty, homelessness, and employment seen as top social issues locally

As the Kalamazoo Community Foundation works to bring about change in the community it relies in part on information it collects in surveys from area residents, nonprofits, and donors.

In a recent survey, the Community Foundation found that more people are saying that Kalamazoo County has a lot to offer than they were in 2012. When asked what three things they liked about living in Kalamazoo County that they would not want to lose the survey respondents also said they liked area schools and the convenience of the community. The size of the city was also cited as a plus.

Diversity, education, the people, the Kalamazoo Promise, and schools were all cited as strengths of the community.

A number of those surveyed said they liked area parks and trails and the arts. Two said they liked the Alamo Draft House.

The survey also showed that many people are not aware of significant social issues facing many county residents. When asked to name the three most significant social issues facing residents of Kalamazoo County, one-third could name only one.

Those who responded said poverty, homelessness and employment--in that order--are the most significant social issues facing the community.

The survey also looked at local giving. More than three-fourths of respondents (76.8 percent) indicated they had donated to a charitable organization in the past year, with the top recipients being human services (44.4 percent), religious organizations (40.8 percent) and health organizations (31.8 percent). And more than one-third (40.3 percent) gave up to $499 to charitable organizations in the past year, while 14.3 percent  gave more than $2,000.

President/CEO Carrie Pickett-Erway says the Community Foundation will use this information to increase our effectiveness in working with our partners, both donors and nonprofits, to better serve our customer, which is the community.”

The survey gives the Community Foundation an understanding of what the community needs. It also shows that there is an opportunity to increase awareness about significant social issues.

The 29 question survey of 400 people was conducted in March 2015, by Perspectives Consulting Group of Paw Paw.

“As a data-driven organization, we feel it is important for our planning and decision-making to be informed by community input,” says Pickett-Erway.

Source: Tom Vance, Kalamazoo Community Foundation

Seven Generations names new director of architecture

Steven VandenBussche is the new director of architecture for Seven Generations Architecture & Engineering in Kalamazoo. VandenBussche will manage the day-to-day operations of the firm’s architectural practice from the firm’s office in Kalamazoo.

He also will collaborate with team members in support of the firm's strategic business direction in planning, design, and construction services for its growing healthcare, federal and tribal practices. There will be  an emphasis on regional medical facilities, Indian Health Services, Department of Defense and Veteran’s Affairs.

Prior to joining Seven Generations, VandenBussche was the discipline leader/senior designer at C2AE in Kalamazoo. His support for the buildings group team there included various design tasks, programming workshops and developing schematic design concepts. By detailing and research and development, he assisted staff in taking concepts to realization.   

He also was responsible for assessing and developing the firm’s capability and capacity in the architectural discipline through training and mentoring of professional staff. Prior to that, VandenBussche was the director of design at Wightman & Associates and a project manager at Diekema Hamann Architecture & Engineering where he used the latest tools in technology to assist in communicating and visualizing client’s desires.

VandenBussche is a licensed architect and a LEED accredited professional. He holds a Bachelor of Science in Architecture and Master of Architecture from the University of Michigan.

Jeremy Berg, managing director at Seven Generations, says their search showed VandenBussche to be the right person to serve as our new architecture lead. "He has 18 years of experience in providing high-level design and professional services to a wide range of clients including those in the K-12, higher education, nonprofit, and commercial sectors. This, coupled with his 10 years of expertise designing and managing various healthcare facility projects, will provide great value to Seven Generations and our clients."

Seven Generations Architecture & Engineering, LLC, was founded in 2012 and is wholly owned by Mno-Bmadsen, the economic development enterprise chartered by the Pokagon Band of Potawatomi to establish and grow for-profit business for the Pokagon Band of Potawatomi Indians with a focus on long-term sustainability in all endeavors.

Source: Seven Generations Architecture & Engineering

Advia Credit Union names new financial advisor

Jerry Johnson is the new financial advisor for Advia Credit Union. Advia's member base has been growing and Johnson has been hired to help meet their needs.

Johnson has more than 25 years of financial services experience. He has been in mortgage lending, credit union member services, and given financial advice.

Johnson will assist credit union members with their individual financial goals at branches located in Comstock, Parchment, Springfield, Battle Creek, Mattawan, Kalamazoo, and Portage. Initial consultations are offered at no cost to members and include insurance planning, 401(k) planning, retirement planning, estate conservation, investment planning, business planning, and education funding.

He is a native of Tampa, Fla.,  and he and his wife Theresa recently moved to Battle Creek to be closer to their grandchildren.

"We can help with a specific need, such as investing retirement money, or we can provide comprehensive wealth management services, covering all aspects of our members' financial lives," Johnson says.

Advia  has four other financial advisors in Kalamazoo, Southgate, Port Huron, and Janesville, Wisc. 

Source: Advia Credit Union

AVB hires two new employees

AVB Construction recently hired Evan Mann as Senior Project Engineer and Jennifer O’Neill as a New Home Sales Consultant.

Mann will coordinate all necessary documents and communications for all commercial projects for AVB.  He previously worked at Wolverine Construction Group, first as a Carpenter and then as an Assistant Project Manager, developing the construction background he will need for his post at AVB.

He has worked on commercial projects for AV, drawing on his experience in construction and project management. He earned a Bachelor of Applied Science in Construction Management, as well as his Associates of Arts in General Business, from Western Michigan University.

O'Neill will  assist clients as they purchase, build, and customize a new home. She will help clients in the sales and selections process at AVB's Oakland Hills and Bridgeview at Angels Crossing communities.  She has extensive experience in client relations as they relate to residential construction and design.

She appeared for nearly two years on the HGTV show called “Treasure Makers” that was in syndication until 2008 and featured projects that repurposed architectural salvage pieces into new, functional home decor pieces. She also is proficient in programs such as AutoCAD.

O'Neill earned her bachelor’s degree in Interior Design with a minor in Building Construction Management at Michigan State University.

Source: AVB Construction


Perrigo Co. hires distribution supervisor, and analyst

Steven Morris is the new Distribution Supervisor at Perrigo Co.'s Logistics Center and Jada Neal has been hired as Sales and Operations Planning Analyst, both working in Allegan.

Morris became experienced in supervisory and logistics roles through his 17-year service to the United States Army. He has been assigned many duty positions and been deployed on multiple occasions. Morris currently serves in the Michigan National Guard as a military police officer.

Morris earned his bachelor’s degree from the University of Scranton and is currently pursuing his Master of Science degree from Davenport University. He is from Philadelphia and now lives in Plainwell.

Neal is responsible for developing forecasts to help make production, material supply and capacity planning decisions that will support the monthly sales and operations planning processes.

Neal previously worked at Perrigo as a scheduling and production intern. After her graduation from the University of Dayton with a double major in marketing and operations and supply chain management, Jada worked for a year as a corporate demand analyst in the packaging industry before returning to Perrigo.

She is from Kalamazoo and currently lives there.

Perrigo Co. is a top five global over-the-counter consumer goods and pharmaceutical company.

Source: Perrigo Co.

WMU prepares to proceed with second phase of BTR park

Western Michigan University anticipates construction of infrastructure--roads, sewers and drainage--for Colony Farms Orchard will begin in September 2016.

Before then the public will have at least three chances to offer its preferences regarding the project. The Colony Farm Orchard property, 44 acres at the northwest corner of Drake Road and Parkview Avenue, adjacent to U.S. 131, is to be the site of an expansion of WMU's Business Technology and Research Park.

The existing BTR park has no further room for development.

WMU is now seeking design proposals from architectural engineering firms demonstrating their qualifications for undertaking the process. The university's goal is to have hired a firm by Oct. 15.

Bob Miller, associate vice president for community outreach and point person on the BTR Park says in addition to design prowess, one of the major qualifications the University is seeking for the project is that its team be experienced in working with the public through public presentations or design charrettes (a collaborative session in which a group of designers drafts a solution to a design problem).

A number of steps in the design and development phase are already in the planning stages.

The steps include:

• Selection by the end of September of a project advisory committee to work with the selected firm. The committee will be made up of community members, WMU faculty, staff, and students.

• A minimum of three public input sessions. They begin in November as the design process gets underway. There will be a second in January to view the work's direction and a meeting in April to see final designs before construction documents are drawn up.   

• Construction is slated to begin in September 2016.

• Completion of Phase II infrastructure construction by June 2017, with parcels available for development by private-sector partners immediately thereafter.

Those interested in the development of  the Colony Farms Orchard property will have a number of opportunities to make their views known, provide feedback, and have their questions answered, Miller says.

Source: Cheryl Roland, Western Michigan University
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