AThe official employee newsletter since 1998.   

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DidYouKnowDid You Know...

Did you know that CSI directly impacts the lives of well over 20,000 people every year? Thank you for your part in that and Happy Holidays! 

(Source: Institutional Effectiveness)

Happy Holidays!

Chris Bragg
Associate Dean of Institutional Effectiveness | 208.732.6775

FirstFridayForumFirst Friday Forum December 6, 2019
Are you familiar with First Friday Forums? If not, this is an opportunity for President Fox, along with other CSI Administrators, to present updated information relevant to CSI and answer employee questions in a forum setting. Here's how it works:
  1. The President's Office sends out an invitation email (you can add this to your Outlook calendar)
  2. The President's Office sends out a monthly email asking for employee questions
  3. Everyone attends the forums
All employees are encouraged to attend and/or submit questions to be answered. If you are unable to attend, you can view a recording, which is sent out via email and posted in eNotes each month after the forum happens.
Click here  to watch the December 6, 2019, First Friday Forum. 

Ginger Nukaya
Administrative Assistant  | 208.732.6201

ELCDonationsThe CSI Early Learning Center is in Need of Winter Clothing

The CSI Early Learning Center is accepting new and used donations for children ages 12 months to 5 years old. Items such as snow boots, hats, gloves, snow pants, and coats are needed to help keep the children warm and dry while they play outside. Donations can be given to Tracey Meyhoeffer (Hepworth building) or they can be dropped off with Patty McFarling at the Early Learning Center (on Frontier Road) throughout winter. Thank you for considering this group as you come upon items that could be donated this holiday season.

Patty McFarling
Early Learning Center Coordinator | 208.732.6645
CSICalendarsIt's Time to Order Your 2020 CSI Calendars

Erin Giesler
Graphic Design Specialist | 208.732.6320

PACEPACE Holiday Activities and Deadlines
If you have been watching eNotes and your email you know that P.A.C.E has been busy this holiday season offering fun classes, completing calls for the holiday card competition, and collecting holiday basket donations for the annual PACE Employee Luncheon. Well, the luncheon is right around the corner. Please keep Gilbert's Pantry in mind as you prepare to attend the luncheon. The pantry is in need of cereal, oatmeal, granola bars, juice, tooth paste, rice, jam, jelly, dry beans, and boxed pasta meals. Monetary donations are also welcome to help fill the pantry when physical item donations are low. If you donate to the pantry before having lunch you will earn an extra chance to win a prize during the luncheon. 

Upcoming Deadlines
  • PACE Holiday Basket Donation Deadline: December 19, 2019
  • Donation to Gilbert's Pantry: Open all year long
  • PACE Employee Luncheon: 12 p.m., December 20, 2019, Taylor Cafeteria

Shantel Dolecheck
Administrative Assistant, Campus Safety | 208.732.6605

MailRoomMake Shipping Easy with the CSI Mail Room Holiday Hours

The CSI Mail Room will have adjusted hours during the holiday break:

December 20, 2019
Closing at noon.

December 20-25, 2019

December 26-28, 2019
Open from 10:30 a.m. - (roughly) 12:30 p.m.

If you need to make special arrangements for a delivery during our closed hours, please contact Shanay Ledbetter before Friday, December 20.

Shanay Ledbetter
Mail and Copy Specialist | 208.732.6553

PeerEducatorsStudent Peer Educator Positions Are Now Open in the CSI Counseling Services Department

The CSI Counseling Services Department is looking for Certified Peer Educators!  Certified Peer Educators are expected to work an average of 4.5 hours every week for the entire semester.  Duties include mandatory weekly meetings with a counseling supervisor, weekly group meetings, individual and group work with peers, participation in CSI Happiness Week and SOAR, and other social activities as needed. Half of a $1,500 s cholarship will be disbursed mid-semester and the other half will be disbursed at end of the semester for candidates who are selected to become Certified Peer Educators.

For more information about these positions and to download an application, click here

Applications are due Friday, January 3, 2020, by 5 p.m. to the CSI Counseling Department (located in the Taylor building on the 2nd floor, next to the cafeteria).


Jenn Zaccone
Counselor | 208.732.6260

InserviceBreakWarm Up With a Hot Drink in the Fireside Lounge

Shelly Wright
Faculty Staff Connections Committee Member

CPRAED1stAidRegister for CPR/AED and 1st Aid Training

Friday, January 10, 2020 in the HSHS, Room 241
Morning (9 a.m. to 1 p.m.) CPR & AED Training & Certification 
Afternoon (1:30 - 4:00 p.m.) 1st Aid Training & Certification
Register online for either or both morning and afternoon. Please let me know if you are registered but CAN NOT make this training.  

Judy Heatwole, MTD  
Wellbeing & Development Coordinator | 208.732.6269

TuitionSpring Tuition is Due January 17, 2020

Encourage students to pay on time at! 

SustainabilityCSI Sustainability Council Tip of the Week

Tip of the Week

Save Those Paper Clips from the TORE-UP Bins

Have you noticed that your Dept. needs to order paper clips on a regular basis? It most likely could be that several of them are ending up in the TORE-UP or recycling bins. Although TORE-UP can take staples and paper clips due to strong magnets in their shredding machine - it would save your Dept. some money by taking the time to remove the paper clips for re-use instead of mindlessly tossing them into either bin.

Ann Keane for Sustainability
Innovation & Success Center | 208.732.6530

WalkingMapsWinter Walking, Workplace Stretches Updated on Wellness Website
Winter Walking, Workplace Stretches updated on Wellness Website

Walk a Mile at Work

Now you can walk a mile inside your own building on campus. Find a handy map below and Get Moovin'!

Now that you're warmed up, try these workplace stretches: Workplace Stretches Sheet

Men's Health: CPR Total Body Workout

Judy Heatwole, MTD
Wellbeing & Development Coordinator | 208.732.6269

WinterBluesWinter Blues? Try These 10 Food Tips to Help Ease Symptoms
Seasonal affective disorder (SAD) is a type of depression that's believed to be caused by the changing seasons. Typically, symptoms begin to worsen around fall and peak during the winter months. Symptoms of SAD are similar to other forms of depression, including feelings of hopelessness, lack of concentration, social withdrawal, and fatigue. Treatments for  SAD include medication, talk therapy, exercise, and eating a healthy diet. Use our mood-boosting recipes and meal ideas to help you fight off SAD with your fork.

1. Lean proteins
2. Omega-3 fatty acids to improve your mood
3. Berries to lift your spirits
4. Limit sugar intake to keep your brain working
5. Folic acid to create serotonin
6. Vitamin B-12 to fight depression
7. Vitamin D - the sunshine vitamin
8. Dark chocolate as a rich antioxidant
9. Turkey to feel calm and relaxed
10.  Bananas for potassium and magnesium

Judy Heatwole, MTD
Wellbeing & Development Coordinator | 208.732.6269

StressHandling Holiday Stress
State of Idaho Health Matters

First, take care of yourself! Don't try to be perfect. Just be YOU! One of the quickest ways to holiday burnout is to set high, unrealistic expectations for yourself. Make your plans simple and your activities doable. Take care of yourself. Try relaxation techniques, meditation and deep breathing exercises. Spend one quiet evening a week away from the hustle and bustle of your hectic routine.
Find a beautiful infographic with other HEALTHY TIPS ONLINE.

Judy Heatwole, MTD
Wellbeing & Development Coordinator | 208.732.6269

AppetizerHealthy Appetizer Platter Recipe

The coordinator of the State's wellness program is a dietitian who always has wonderful recipes online. This month she offers a guide to putting together a healthy appetizer plate. You'll love it. Find it online. Enjoy!

Judy Heatwole, MTD
Wellbeing & Development Coordinator | 208.732.6269

LibraryHoursCSI Library Hours for Finals Week
Ansina Durham
Public Services Manager, Library  | 208.732.6502

TestingCenterHolidayHoursCSI Testing Center Holiday Hours

Jeff Gourley
CSI Testing Center | 208.732.6532

ChristmasExerciseChristmas Break Exercise Classes

Shelly Wright
General Education Wellness Professor
Over 60 & Getting Fit & Active Aging Director | 208.732.6269

HerrettThis Week at the Herrett Center for Arts and Science
Herrett Center for Arts and Science        
College of Southern Idaho
Museum, Planetarium, Observatory
Year round hours.
*Closed Sundays, Mondays, and federal holidays.
9:30 am to 9:00 pm
9:30 am to 4:30 pm
9:30 am to 4:30 pm
9:30 am to 9:00 pm
1:00 pm to 9:00 pm
*Live Sky Tour
**Weather Permitting

For "Now Showing" at the Faulkner Planetarium  click here
For special events at the Herrett Center  click here
For astronomy events in the Centennial Observatory  click here.

Rick Greenawald
Manager, Faulkner Planetarium | 208.732.6659
-Back to Top-

AthleticsCSI Athletic Events This Week - GO EAGLES

CSI Team Date Time Opponent Location
Women's Basketball 12/19 6:00 p.m. Dawson CC Las Vegas, NV
Women's Basketball 12/20 4:00 p.m. Central Arizona College Las Vegas, NV
Women's Basketball 12/21 12:00 p.m. North Idaho College Las Vegas, NV
Men's Basketball 12/27 4:00 p.m. South Plains College Mesa, AZ
Men's Basketball  12/28 TBA Mesa CC Tournament Mesa, AZ
Men's Basketball 12/29 TBA Mesa CC Tournament Mesa, AZ

For more information about CSI Athletics visit

Karen Baumert
Sports Information Director | 208.732.6493

TraumaticBrainCSI Traumatic Brain Injury Group Schedule

Scott Lindquist
Student Disabilities Services Coordinator | 208.732.6268

HolidayRecHoursHoliday Hours at the Student Recreation Center

Christa Gessaman
Interim Student Recreation Center Director | 208.732.6697

SOARNew S.O.A.R Dates Have Been Posted

S.O.A.R. is required for all students seeking a certificate or degree at the College of Southern Idaho. S.O.A.R. is designed to introduce students to the essential tools for success at the CSI. Each S.O.A.R. session begins at 8 a.m. and runs until approximately 3:30 p.m. Please let students know that a future S.O.A.R. date has been scheduled for January 4, and January 10. They need to choose to attend on a date that allows them to attend the entire day. If students need to attend on a different day than they signed up for, please have them drop the session at least 24 hours prior to S.O.A.R. If they do not drop the course 24 hours before they will be charged for that day. If they have any dietary or accessibility needs have them contact the Office of Admissions to set up accommodations.

Students can register for S.O.A.R at

CSI Admissions

WeekendCollegePlusSpring 2020 Weekend College Plus Courses

Weekend College Plus had a very successful fall semester serving over 50 students, 40 in Saturday courses.

We are offering three Saturday courses this spring. If you know a relative, a neighbor or a friend, who needs some encouragement to complete a degree, a certificate or who may be interested in picking up a Saturday class, please have him/her contact me.

Spring Semester Saturday Classes:

* MUSI 100-C42A (Intro to Music) one Saturday a month from 12-2:30 pm
* ALLH 220-C40A (Fundamentals of Nutrition) 1st & 3rd Saturdays from 9:00-11:30 AM
* ENGL 102 C40A (Writing & Rhetoric II) Saturday 12:00-2:50

Kendal Nield
Director, Weekend College Plus CSI | 208.732.6876

DanceClassesDance Classes Available at CSI this Spring
Ashley Sandau
Instructional Aide - Dance | 208.732.6353

PhotographyClassesPhotography Classes Available at CSI this Spring and Summer

Ben Lustig
Professor, Photography | 208.732.6756

OsageAugust: Osage County

January 22-25  at 7:30 p.m. in the CSI Fine Arts Theater

Winner of the 2008 Pulitzer Prize and Tony Award for Best New Play, August: Osage County centers around the Weston family, brought together after their patriarch, world-class poet and alcoholic Beverly Weston, disappears. The matriarch, Violet, depressed and addicted to pain pills and "truth-telling," is joined by her three daughters and their problematic lovers, who harbor their own deep secrets, her sister Mattie Fae and her family, well-trained in the Weston family art of cruelty, and finally, the observer of the chaos, the young Cheyenne housekeeper Johnna, who was hired by Beverly just before his disappearance. Holed up in the large family estate in Osage County, Oklahoma, tensions heat up and boil over in the ruthless August heat. Bursting with humor, vivacity, and intelligence, August: Osage County is both dense and funny, vicious and compassionate, enormous and unstoppable. Warning: Coarse language, adult themes, sex & drug use references. 

Tickets are $15 and can be obtained by going to, at the CSI Box Office, or by calling 732-6288.

Camille Barigar
Director of Community Enrichment | 208.732.6288

BoxingSmoker43rd Annual CSI Cowboy & Cowgirl Boxing Smoker

Steve Birnie
Head Rodeo Coach | 208.732.6620

EmergingLeadershipEmerging Leader Program through CSI Workforce Development
Whether you are a new manager or have been in a management role for years, the CSI Emerging Leader Program provides you with the expertise, tools and confidence needed to become a more impactful leader. Through a combination of lecture-based presentations, interactive activities and one-on-one coaching, you will develop your personal leadership style, learn methods to foster a high-performance culture and acquire tools that you can implement immediately in your workplace.

Your Leadership Legacy by Robert Galford and Regina Maruca will provide direction for the program, challenging you to think about and formulate your leadership legacy. In one-on-one sessions instructor, Michelle Shinn, will help you assess your current impact, elevate your work and achieve your leadership goals.

The Emerging Leader Program consists of six 4-hour sessions. All sessions will be held on Fridays from 8 a.m. - 12 p.m at CSI's Main Campus. Enrollment is capped at 12 participants.

March 6, 2020
March 20, 2020
April 3, 2020
April 17, 2020
May 1, 2020
May 15, 2020

The last day to register for the program is February 21, 2020. Click here to register now!

Amanda Worthington
Marketing Operations Coordinator | 208.732.6397

ISBOEFutureHigher Education in Idaho; Investing in Our Future

For Immediate Release                                                                    
December 12, 2019
Contact: Mike Keckler
208-332-1591 (office)
208-866-5734 (cell)
Higher Education in Idaho; Investing in Our Future
By Debbie Critchfield, President, Idaho State Board of Education
The Idaho State Board of Education and the presidents of Idaho's four-year institutions announced this week that there will be no increase in tuition in 2020.  Last spring, I wrote in an opinion piece that tuition increases need to occur less often and pledged that the Board and the presidents would work together to contain tuition costs and keep college affordable. This announcement makes good on that pledge. 
As a Board, our number one priority is holding down tuition costs while still providing quality education and support students need to stay on campus and graduate. I would like to take this opportunity to discuss with you what that looks like on campus and how higher education finances have changed over the years.
Tuition vs. State Funding
It is a fact that Idaho students and their families are picking up much more of the cost to operate our institutions. Forty years ago, state funding covered 88 percent and tuition revenue paid seven percent of that cost. Today, the numbers are nearly even. State funding covers 51 percent of costs and tuition revenue pays 47 percent. While state general fund support has declined over the years, tuition increases have made up the difference. In 1980, state appropriations for higher education was almost 17 percent of the state budget. Today, it is less than eight percent and spending on higher education is a smaller part of the state budget than it used to be.
State Funding Pre-recession vs. Post-recession
State higher education funding is down six percent, when adjusted for inflation, compared to where it was at the beginning of the last recession in 2008. Since 2012, while funding has increased an inflationary adjusted 28 percent, higher education is supported less by state dollars than it was a decade ago. We are grateful for the state's continued investment, but when we have discussions about funding for higher education in Idaho, we must start with the fact that funding has not yet recovered to pre-recession levels. The effects of the last recession on higher education are no different than they were on public K-12 education.  However, while restoration of operational funding has been underway for K-12, the same is not true for higher education.
Meeting Student Needs and Technology Requirements
There are 4,750 people working at Idaho's four, 4-year institutions. Just over 19 percent of those employees (602 in the Managerial/Professional/ Classified category and 290 faculty) have been hired since 2005. Simply put, there are more technology-related needs and student support services that must be met compared to 15 years ago. 
A university cannot operate today without technology experts working to keep student data, class schedules, grade transcripts, financial aid data, online course materials and IT infrastructure running and secure from hackers. Computer technicians, information technology specialists, cyber-security and online programmers are critical for our campuses to function and to maintain databases and online programming operations that did not even exist a decade ago. These functions are new requirements of the modern age of higher education and relevant to the needs of our citizens and our state's growing high tech economy and workforce.

Many employees are working in student support services, which includes proactive academic advisors (monitoring student progress to graduation and intervening to provide assistance if grades begin to slip or goals change), crisis counselors and mental health service providers.  These services support student success, and students and their families increasingly expect and demand them.  Student retention rates vary, but are a concern on all of our campuses.  We are actively working to address this.
Higher Education Priorities Moving Forward
As Board members, we know that cost is the number one barrier to continuing education pathways. Our new presidents are all very capable administrators who understand the landscape and issues surrounding higher education in Idaho. We have been working with them since last spring to prioritize programs, evaluate, restructure, and streamline operations and cut costs, culminating in this week's announcement to forgo a tuition increase next year.
The Board and the presidents are eager to partner with policy makers to find long-term solutions to keep higher education affordable for students, while shoring up finances and creating efficiencies to keep our institutions sound. This conversation can't be just about lowering or freezing tuition. It must include creative strategies for a sustainable funding model that moves students and Idaho forward.  Higher education in Idaho is key to continuing prosperity in our state. Our public colleges and universities generate over $3.3 billion annually in gross state product, drive research and economic development, train the current and next generation of Idaho workers, and deliver education that changes people's lives for the better. 

TonerFree Printer Toner, Can You Use It?

Free Toner!

If you can use Xerox Phaser 6500 / WorkCentre 6505 toner, please email Julie Hall. She would like to donate these toners to someone who can use them. She has yellow, black, magenta, and cyan available.

Thank you!

Julie Hall

HerrettGiftSaleHerrett Center Gift Shop Holiday Sale

Carolyn Browning
Herrett Center Coordinator | 208.732.6656

PlanetariumNew Planetarium Show - Volcanoes: The Fires of Creation

Every rock tells a story. Many of the rocks across southern Idaho tell a story of a landscape sculpted by volcanic activity. Volcanoes intrigue us with their incredible power and potential to cause mass destruction. Beginning December 26, residents of southern Idaho can gain a better appreciation and understanding for volcanoes when the Faulkner Planetarium opens the giant screen film Volcanoes: The Fires of Creation.
Witness the incredible tale of the birth of our planet in which volcanoes played a crucial role. Then step into the present and follow along as National Geographic photographer Carsten Peter takes you along on a personal journey to see volcanoes from the inside, revealing their hidden mysteries. Get up close to the 2018 eruption of Hawaii's Kilauea and watch as Carsten attempts to descend to a lava lake as it roils and churns, launching fountains of lava. Carsten's passion for volcanoes will grab you, thrill you, and scare you all at the same time. You may never want to get as close to an active volcano in real life as Carsten does, but you can go there with him from the safety of your seat in the planetarium.
Moviegoers will gain a new appreciation for the forces that created the stark beauty of Craters of the Moon, with its extinct splatter cones and plains of frozen lava, and other lava flows across southern Idaho. Every rock tells a story.
Planetarium manager Rick Greenawald says: "This is a stunning movie experience. The cinematography is beautiful and gives you a real appreciation for the power of volcanoes. Carsten Peter's passion for volcanoes shines through and adds a human element to the story. I am certain that audiences of all ages will enjoy this film."
Opening week show times are 1:30 and 3:30 p.m. on Thursday and Friday, 3:30 p.m. on Saturday, and again at 7 p.m. on Friday and Saturday. The week of December 31, showings will be at 2:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Thursday, Friday, and Saturday and again at 7 p.m. on Friday and Saturday. Starting the week of January 5, showings will be at 7 p.m. Tuesdays, Fridays, and Saturdays and at 2:30 p.m. on Saturdays throughout the month of January. Admission prices to the planetarium are $6 adults (18 to 59), $5 seniors (60+), $4 children (2 to 17) and CSI students with a valid student ID, children under the age of 2 are admitted free.
Located in the Herrett Center for Arts and Science on the College of Southern Idaho campus in Twin Falls, ID, the Faulkner Planetarium is the premiere planetarium in Idaho. Public shows are offered on Tuesday and Friday evenings and Saturday afternoons and evenings throughout the academic year. Expanded public show schedules are offered during the summer and holiday season.
For more information, including show schedules, program descriptions, movie trailers, and coming attractions, visit the Herrett Center's web page at

Rick Greenawald
Manager, Faulkner Planetarium | 208.732.6659

WorkforceJanuaryCSI Workforce Development and Training January Schedule

Do you know someone who might be interested in a Workforce Development and Training Course at CSI? Courses coming up in January include:
  • Confined Space Competent Person
  • Confined Space Train the Trainer
  • Flagging & Basic Traffic Control
  • Scaffolding Competent Person
  • NFPA 70E Electrical Training
  • Intro to AC/DC Electrical
  • Forklift Operator
  • Forklift Train the Trainer
  • Intro to Welding - Stick/MIG
  • Preventive Controls for Human Food (PCQI)
  • 5S and Lean Manufacturing Continuous Improvement
  • Electrical Safety Arc Flash &  NFPA 70E
For more information about CSI Workforce Development and Training courses visit:

Alex Wolford
Training Coordinator | 208.732.6344

TreeRecycleRecycle Your Christmas Tree January 3 - 4

Chance Munns
Horticulture Associate Professor | 208.732.6431  

CabinFeverCabin Fever Day Solar Viewing
Cabin Fever Day Solar Viewing  
January 4, 2020, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. 
Enjoy safe, close-up views of the Sun through specially filtered telescopes that show sunspots, solar prominence, granulation, and active regions.  This event includes f ree admission.   For the latest on upcoming events, call the Centennial Observatory Star Line at 732-MOON (6666).   All telescope viewing is  weather  permitting.  

Chris Anderson
Production Specialist & Observatory Coordinator | 208.732.6663

StarPartyFree Monthly Star Party
Monthly Free Star Party 
Saturday, January 11, 6:15 p.m. to midnight 
Venus (sets early), waning gibbous (98%) moon, Neptune, Uranus, double stars.  This   event includes f ree admission.   For the latest on upcoming events, call the Centennial Observatory Star Line at 732-MOON (6666). All telescope viewing is weather permitting.  

Chris Anderson
Production Specialist & Observatory Coordinator | 208.732.6663

HumansoftheMagicValleyHumans of the Magic Valley 

The Twin Falls Public Library is happy to present our sixth Humans of the Magic Valley! Humans of the Magic Valley is a program where real people are available to be interviewed by you. Participants can ask difficult questions and get honest answers during one-on-one interviews. Join us from 5 - 9 p.m. on January 24, 2020, at the Yellow Brick Cafe to speak with an Amputee, a Wife of a Trans Man, a Magistrate Judge, an Adult Child of Addicts, an Intuitive Psychic, a Kidney Donor, a Kidney Transplant Recipient, a Nuclear Engineer, a Mama Dr agon, a Parent of a Child With William's Syndrome and more!  

CJ Rasmusson
Twin Falls Public Library

ComicsandCoffeeComics and Coffee at Twin Beans

CJ Rasmusson
Twin Falls Public Library

BookArtsBook Arts Exhibit in the Herrett Center Gallery

Angela Batchelor
Assistant Professor, Art | 208.732.6754

WomensSuffrageSave the Date for the CSI Social Sciences & Humanities Symposium

The CSI Social Sciences & Humanities Symposium will explore the history and implications of the 19th Amendment and the Women's Suffrage Movement on March 12 and 13, 2020. Day one will examine the full context of the amendment. Day two will consider the implications and impact in contemporary America.

For teachers and students alike the cost of $65 will cover registration and food. To register visit MyCSI and choose either HUMA 199 or SOCY 199A C01, for continuing professional development or for the student who needs an additional transcript credit. A community registraiton portal will be open soon. Scholarships are available to cover the cost of the credit.

For more information, please contact one of the people listed below. We appreciate your support!

Samra Culum
Perri Gardner
Kerry Koontz
Kim Madsen Dill
Denyee Matthews
Matt Reynolds
Russ Tremayne
Justin Vipperman

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Nondiscrimination Statement:   It is the policy of the College of Southern Idaho to comply with all federal, state and local authorities requiring nondiscrimination, including but not limited to Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Civil Rights Restoration Act of 1987, Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA), the Age Discrimination Act of 1975, and Executive Orders 12898 (Environmental Justice) and 13166 (Limited English Proficiency).  College of Southern Idaho is an equal opportunity employer. The college does not exclude from participation in, deny the benefits of, or subject any individual to discrimination on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, disability, income, protected veteran status, limited English proficiency, or any other status protected under applicable federal, state or local law.

Gainful Employment data for specific programs may be found on our GE website: