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The College of Southern Idaho Sustainability Council is working to turn shoes into cash for the Twin Falls Humane Society's animal shelter. THE DEADLINE HAS BEEN EXTENDED TO NOVEMBER 15! And now, you can send yourself a reminder so you don't forget to donate! Here are two reminder options:  

1. Push notifications: Open your web browser on your phone and go to rmd.at/shoed. Follow the instructions to sign up for reminders.   


2. Text notifications: Text the message @shoed to the number 81010   

Volunteers with the council have placed collection bins at every building on the CSI campus as well as at the animal shelter at 420 Victory Avenue in Twin Falls. People are urged to donate their lightly used shoes to any of the bins. The CSI group has partnered with Funds2Orgs, a network of micro-enterprise partners in developing nations which will buy the shoes for redistribution to help people in those nations start, maintain, and grow businesses such as Haiti, Honduras, and other African and Central American nations. The Sustainability Council hopes to gather enough pairs of shoes to earn $1,000 to donate to the animal shelter. Glanbia Foods corporate office in Twin Falls and Sawtooth Elementary School have joined the shoe donation effort.   

For more information, please contact CSI Sustainability Council co-chair Jan Simpkin at 732-6840 or at  jsimpkin@csi.edu.

Jan Simpkin
Professor of Biology
jsimpkin@csi.edu | 208-732-6840

If you are a new employee make sure to come over to the Canyon Building to get a current headshot of yourself. We will use this picture on the website directory and you will receive a copy to use as you need. All employees are welcome to come over to update their photo as well.  

Staff photos will be taken in the  Canyon TV Studio between 2 and 3 p.m. tomorrow, Tuesday, Nov. 15. Just drop in, no appointments are necessary.

Doug Maughan 
Public Information Officer
dmaughan@csi.edu | 208-732-6262 

The CSI Foundation is pleased to announce the fall round for Mini Grants and for Professional Development Grants. Up to $3,000 is available for each of these grants and projects are to be completed within a year of the award. The due date for these  grants is Tuesday, November 15, 2016 and proposals are to be submitted on the CSI Common Grant Application Form.

Mini Grants - to stimulate creative ideas and activities and their subsequent implementation that result in improved student learning and/or success.

Professional Development Grants - support travel to attend national c onferences for the purpose of institutional improvement.

Additional information available at:
Application Process: - Submit a hard copy of your application signed by your supervisor and Dean/AVP/VP and an electronic copy (in word format) via email attachment to dmckinstry@csi.edu

If you have further questions, please give us a call at X6244.

Debbie Wilson
CSI Foundation Executive Director
dwilson@csi.edu | 208-732-6245

 CSI Secular Student Alliance Raises $750 for the Twin Falls Senior Center

The CSI Secular Student Alliance (SSA) and Southern Idaho Humanist Alliance (SIHA) co-hosted a volleyball tournament fundraiser on Saturday 11/12 for the Twin Falls Senior Center.  We were able to raise $750 to donate. Thanks to everyone who participated!  Extra thanks to CSI ORC for the use of the gym, Idaho Guide Service for generously donating a Hagerman raft trip as the prize for the winning team, and SSA President Melissa Marsing for organizing the tournament.  Anyone interested in joining SSA or SIHA can contact Megan Jacobson ( mjacobson@csi.edu) for more information.   

Megan Jacobson
Associate Professor - Chemistry
mjacobson@csi.edu | 208-732-6426

Spring Photography Classes at CSI

Sign up for one of the most fun classes you'll take at CSI! Do you love great photography? Do you enjoy taking photographs? Take your photography appreciation and skills to the next level - and take a fun class at the same time? Check out these CSI Photography classes for Spring 2017.

Ben Lustig
Associate Professor - Photography
blustig@csi.edu | 208-732-6756

Registration is Now Open for Spring Outdoor Recreation Classes

Christa Gessaman
Outdoor Recreation Coordinator
cgessaman@csi.edu | 208-732-6697

The CSI Forensics Team is Looking for New Members 
The CSI Forensics Team Needs Students!!!  Have your students join the speech and debate team. They will take COMM 105, get three credits, travel, compete and have fun. COMM 105 is both an academic class and a competitive team. Students will prepare speeches and travel throughout the Northwest to competitions with students in other colleges - both community colleges and universities. All travel costs are covered by CSI. The team will even travel to Washington, D.C. in the spring. Not only will they get excellent speech and communication training, they'll broaden their knowledge of current events, history, critical thinking, and argumentation.

Please share with the students you think will benefit from this program. For more information, please contact Beth Hewes at  bhewes@csi.edu or 208-732-6776.

Beth Hewes
Professor of Communication / Director of Forensics
bhewes@csi.edu | 208-732-6776

CSI Events
If you're looking for an event this month chances are we have the information posted on our  Facebook page. And, don't forget that you can now subscribe to our events which means you'll get a notification when a CSI event is added to our page.

NOV 14
NOV 15
Nov 15 - Nov 16
NOV 16
Wed 7:30 PM by College of Southern Idaho
NOV 18
Nov 18 - Nov 19 Bear Bangs is going
NOV 19
Sat 9 AM Bear Bangs is going
NOV 24
Thu 8 AM 3 guests

If you would like to see more of what's going on at CSI visit our  Facebook . Or, if you would like your CSI event listed on our Facebook page, please send your information to eNotes@csi.edu . Pictures, flyers, and most all documents will be accepted and used for the posting. 
Kimberlee LaPray
Public Information Specialist
klapray@csi.edu| 208-732-6299
PlanetariumScheduleEvents at the Herrett Center This Week

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
Public Event Schedule for November 2016
Tuesday, November 15th
6:00 pm
Mingle in the Jungle Reptile Revue.
7:00 pm
Planetarium Show: Flight of the Butterflies.
Wednesday, November 16th
7:30 pm
Herrett Forum Lecture: Climate Change and Fossil Fuels: A New Dynamic Emerges.
Friday, November 18th 
7:00 pm
Planetarium Show: Edge of Darkness.
8:00 pm
Planetarium Show: Titans of the Ice Age.
Saturday, November 19th 
1:30 pm
Planetarium Show: Titans of the Ice Age.
2:30 pm
Planetarium Show: The Accidental Astronauts.
3:30 pm
Planetarium Show: Asteroid: Mission Extreme.
4:30 pm
Planetarium Show: Moons: Worlds of Mystery.
7:00 pm
Planetarium Show: Titans of the Ice Age.
8:00 pm
Planetarium Show: Pink Floyd: Dark Side of the Moon.
Tuesday, November 22nd
6:15 - 9:00 pm
Observatory: Telescope Tuesday observing session.
7:00 pm
Planetarium Show: Flight of the Butterflies.
Rick Greenawald
Manager, Faulkner Planetarium
rgreenawald@csi.edu | 208-732-6659

Brown Bag Events This Week
Wednesday, 12-12:50 pm. Desert Cafe. Host: Tiffany Seeley-Case. 

Thursday, 1-1:50 pm. Hepworth 176. 
Host: Evin Fox/Jan Carpenter. Feel free to b ring your lunch.

Friday, 8-9:00 am.  TAB 210 (TLC).
Host: Shane Brown. 
Topic: How to Create a Healthy Work-Life Balance.
We look forward to seeing you there. Or, join the discussion on Facebook: Csibestpractices.com
~Evin, Jan, Janea, Shane, and Tiffany
  The Brown Bag Committee

Assess Using Assessment Data to Modify an Instructional Practice
Mark your calendars. Every 2nd, 3rd, or 4th Tuesday let's meet to assess student learning. 
Show up once a month or more if your schedule permits. We'll take one of your actual fall 2016 outcomes and design an assessment to collect student learning data. We'll implement a technique to analyze and summarize the data. And we'll use your findings to make a plan to modify an instructional practice.
  • November - Using assessment data to modify an instructional practice (Nov. 15th, 22nd, and 29th)
From 1:00 - 1:50 p.m., Meyerhoeffer 125
If you're interested, let me know.
Janea Triplett-Newell
Instructional Design
jnewell@csi.edu | 208-732-6324

Calling All Helping Hands for the Volunteer Fair

Samra Culum
Student Development Coordinator
sculum@csi.edu | 208-732-6223

CSI Stage Door Series: Persistence of Memory
The CSI Stage Door Series will present "Persistence of Memory" on November 16. The performance will take place at 7:30 p.m. in the CSI Fine Arts Auditorium. Tickets are $10 for adults or $5 for students and will be available at the CSI Box Office, by calling 732-6288, at the door, or by going online to http://tickets.csi.edu.

Time can affect our perception of art in a myriad of ways. CSI faculty members Scott Farkas, Brent Jensen and Milica Popovic will address this matter by looking back at their own personal artistic histories while spontaneously creating art on stage in reaction to those remembrances. Through the use of audio and visual retrospectives of the artists' work, the audience will experience the reactions, reflections and projections of the artists as they comment on their output in real time. 

The CSI Stage Door Series, intimate arts experiences where both performers and audience members are on the stage itself, are designed to be thought-provoking and a little out of the ordinary in different ways - whether it's because of the intimate setting, the material performed, the way they are presented, or the collaborations involved. Follow up productions include Something Special - The Legacy of R.J. Baxter and the Ineffable Power of Radio, Inside Earth, Wine, and Fire, Dear Elizabeth, Soiled Doves, and The Mathematics of Resonant Bodies.

For more information, contact the CSI Fine Arts Center at 732-6288.

Camille Barigar
CSI Fine Arts
cbarigar@csi.edu  | 208-732-6288

CSI Herrett Forum: 'Climate Change and Fossil Fuels: A New Dynamic Emerges' by David Christensen
The ongoing standoff at North Dakota's Standing Rock reservation and the controversy over other oil and gas pipelines around the country appear to be the price America pays to become increasingly energy independent. David Christensen will discuss 'Climate Change and Fossil Fuels: A New Dynamic Emerges' at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 16 at the Herrett Center. He will address the pros and cons of these conflicting positions and offer a critical assessment of the recently concluded and signed Paris Accords on Climate Change.

Christensen has been an adjunct instructor in the history and the international business departments at Boise State University for the past nine years. He has also taught several international business and economics courses at Northwest Nazarene University. He holds a bachelor's degree in geology, a master's in history from the University of Nevada and postgraduate work in African Studies at Stanford. He was in the U.S. Foreign Service for 25 years with assignments at American embassies in Europe, West and Central Africa, Iceland, Australia and Indonesia. He subsequently served as Administrator for International Business for the Idaho Department of Commerce and accompanied Idaho business missions to Eastern Asia, Latin America and Europe.

Doors open at 7 p.m. and the event is free and open to everyone. The Herrett Forum is a monthly series of presentations generally held the third Wednesday evening of each month during the school year. Topics are coordinated by the Herrett Forum Committee, a group of community individuals dedicated to bringing high quality presentations to Twin Falls. No tickets are required for this free public lecture. Doors open at 7 p.m. The Herrett Center for Arts and Science is located on the north side of the College of Southern Idaho campus at the North College Road entrance.

Teri Fattig
Herrett Center Director
tfattig@csi.edu  | 208-732-6501

Free Legal Clinics for Students

To assist students in addressing legal problems and issues, the College of Southern Idaho provides a free legal clinic. Once per month, local attorneys are available to assist students in obtaining proper resources, preparing pro se documents, and by explaining legal rights and processes.   

Appointments will be available from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. in half hour increments. If you are interested in further information or would like to schedule an appointment, please contact the Office of Student Affairs (732-6224).  

Once you have set your appointment, complete and return the  interview questionnaire to Student Activities at least one day prior to your scheduled appointment (FAX 736-4705 or e-mail   rlopez@csi.edu  ).

Fall 2016 and Spring 2017 Free Legal Clinics Schedule

Thursday, November 17, 2016
3:00 pm - 5:00 pm 

Thursday, December 15, 2016
3:00 pm - 5:00 pm 

Thursday, February 16, 2017
3:00 pm - 5:00 pm

Thursday, March 16, 2017
3:00 pm - 5:00 pm

Thursday, April 20, 2017
3:00 pm - 5:00 pm 

Thursday, May 18, 2017
3:00 pm - 5:00 pm  
Rosa Lopez
Administrative Assistant, Office of Student Affairs
rlopez@csi.edu | 208-732-6289

Ski47th Annual CSI Ski Swap
The College of Southern Idaho's long-running Ski Swap is scheduled for its 47th annual run under the direction of two CSI clubs. The CSI Business Club and the CSI Outdoor Recreation Center will hold the sale Friday and Saturday, Nov. 18 and 19 in the CSI Recreation Center gym.

Anyone interested in selling used skis, snowboards, or other winter gear is encouraged to check their equipment in from 5 to 9 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 17 at the Rec Center. Check in will continue from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday, Nov. 19. The CSI sponsors will oversee all sales and take a 20-percent commission for their clubs on each item that sells during the swap. Longtime event business partners Claude's Sports and Idaho Water Sports will also be at the event selling new equipment at specially reduced prices, as well.

The show will run from 3 to 10 p.m. Friday. Early Bird admission between 3 and 6 p.m. that day will be $5 per person. Early Bird customers will receive a 10-percent discount on all merchandise. From 6 to 10 p.m. Friday, admission will be $2 per person. The swap will continue from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday with regular admission prices. For more information, please contact Christa Gessman at 732-6697 or at cgessaman@csi.edu.

Christa Gessaman
Outdoor Recreation Coordinator
cgessaman@csi.edu  | 208-732-6697

Arts on Tour: Los Angeles Cello Quartet
Tickets are available for the third performance of the Arts on Tour Season, Los Angeles Cello Quartet, which will take place in the CSI Fine Arts Auditorium on Thursday, November 17 at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $17 for adults and $10 for students high school and under and are available at tickets.csi.edu, at the CSI Box Office, or by calling 732-6288.

Initiated by Ruslan Biryukov, founder of the Glendale Philharmonic Orchestra, the ensemble was introduced first at the Los Angeles Philharmonic Fundraiser in Palos Verdes in 2010. Music making by four charismatic cello soloists immediately attracted public attention and the quartet was instantly placed into a category of the leading chamber music groups. Ruslan Biryukov is known for his superb artistry, passion and individuality. Mr. Biryukov represents a new generation of creative professional musicians whose artistic level is recognized not only by awards, but also by a worldwide audience.

Follow-up performances of the Arts on Tour season include The Peking Acrobats (February 1), The Bria Skonberg Quartet (February 16), Carlos Núñez (March 30), and Olé (April 26).

Camille Barigar
CSI Fine Arts
cbarigar@csi.edu  | 208-732-6288

RedCross American Red Cross Blood Drive

Who: All Employees and Students


Where: *NEW LOCATION -SUB *second floor! 


Time: 9 AM-3 PM          

How: Schedule online www.redcrossblood.org enter sponsor code  CSIEagles or call Debi 208-484-0138 
for an appointment.
Debi Mahler
Red Cross
debi.mahler@redcross.org | 208-484-0138

EagleWednesday High School Juniors and Seniors are Invited to Eagle Wednesday

Eagle Wednesday is an opportunity for Seniors around the Magic Valley to visit the campus and create a unique customized schedule that meet your specific needs; sessions will vary from general admissions requirement, financial aid/scholarships, student activities, student recreation center, student housing, honors program, student disabilities, college athletics, and major advising.

Visit the link below to RSVP Now: 

CSI Admissions
admissions@csi.edu  | 208-732-6221

Men's Life: The 34 Unhealthiest Foods in Your 40s
Sidestep aging and avoid chronic disease by banning these bad-news foods from your kitchen.
-By Grant Stoddard

The human body is a wondrous thing at any age. But as the years tick by, our metabolism doesn't purr quite like it used to, wrinkles and gray hair appear, and we're at greater risk of developing chronic disease. The good news is that by avoiding certain foods, you can limit, reduce or forestall the ravages of time. Here are 34 foods you'd be well-advised to jettison from your diet at 40.

You really shouldn't be eating this stuff at any age. It's bad for you, homeslice. But when you're in your 40s, its detrimental effects on your body are as plain as the nose on your face. "Not all fats are created equal, and margarine - more often than not - seems to give [other] fats a bad rep," shares Dr. Tasneem Bhatia, MD, also known as Dr. Taz, a weight-loss expert and author of What Doctors Eat and The 21-Day Belly Fix. "The culprit in margarine is trans fat, which destroys hydration. The less your skin is hydrated, the faster the wrinkles appear."

In the U.S., more people than ever are having children in their 40s. If you're considering procreation, consider saying goodbye to all sodas. Why? Because in addition to being laced with potentially cancer-causing dyes, they're the primary source of added sugar in the American diet. Sugar negatively impacts ovulation and has also been linked to poor sperm motility.

While we're on the subject, let's flag some other foods that, ironically, are not sausage-friendly. A 2014 study published in the journal Epidemiology found an association between eating processed meats like salami and hot dogs and lower sperm count. The study authors hypothesize that there's something that happens during processing that's detrimental to sperm quality - they're just not quite sure yet what that is.

Sadly, coffee is not the elixir of youth, and iced coffee may even hasten an older appearance. Hear me out. Downing too much caffeine can interfere with sleep quality. That's bad because while we sleep, our cells repair themselves from the damage skin sustains from UV rays and other skin stressors. Tossing and turning cuts into this rejuvenation time and can prematurely age the skin. Oh, and the ice thing? Well, we tend to drink iced drinks through a straw. Researchers have found that repetitive facial movements, like sipping through a straw, can cause fine lines and wrinkles.

Convenient? Yes. Especially if your aim is to look bloated in a hurry. See, frozen meals are notoriously high in sodium. "Sodium contributes to water retention and an overall puffy, aged appearance," shares Kayleen St. John, R.D., of Natural Gourmet Institute, a health-supportive cooking school in New York City.

So ubiquitous is the bagel that you might not think of it as a food that will age you. But a bagel is a veritable carb bomb: The body converts refined carbohydrates into sugar and then glucose, a nutrient that damages collagen and other wrinkle-fighting proteins. Picking whole grains over refined will help keep your blood sugar levels even-kneeled, which aids weight maintenance and loss.

Muffins equal muffin tops - no big surprises there. But they can also be bad for brains that are now brimming with 40-plus years of information. Many commercial muffins are spiked with waist-widening soybean oil, high fructose corn syrup and trans fats - ingredients that have been shown to decrease brain power and zap memory.

Drinks with a lot of sugar in them are bad. Drinks made with a sugar substitute are equally bad. Your pearly whites are maybe the first part of you that shows the signs of an energy-drink habit, as they can damage enamel and make it easier for stains to form on your teeth. What's more, their high caffeine and sodium content can lead to dehydration, especially if you're drinking them instead of water. "Since dehydration is one of the main factors that contributes to older-looking skin, aim to drink the recommended 8-10 glasses of water per day - and even more if you're consuming alcohol or working out," offers Sarah-Jane Bedwell, RD, LDN, a Nashville-based nutritionist and author of Schedule Me Skinny: Plan to Lose Weight and Keep it Off in Just 30 Minutes a Week.

They're filled with delicious cream - and also with empty calories and waist-expanding fat. "When we're younger, eating healthier seemed pointless when you could just go to the gym 24/7 to lose weight," says Lisa Moskovitz, registered dietitian and founder of the NY Nutrition Group. "Unfortunately, as the body ages, exercise still has plenty of positive benefits, but weight loss is often not one of them."

"Baked goods and other sweets are often rich in added sugars and fat, which can lead to weight gain and poor dental health," says Alexandra Miller, RDN, LDN, a corporate dietitian at Medifast. "Sugar promotes an unhealthy microbiome and it's also pro-inflammatory. All of these characteristics can accelerate the aging process," she says.

Find the rest of the article online>>

Judy Heatwole, MTD
Wellbeing and Development Coordinator
jheatwole@csi.edu | 208-732-6269

National Apprenticeship Week
Judy Heatwole, MTD
Wellbeing and Development Coordinator
jheatwole@csi.edu | 208-732-6269

Fall Wellbeing Craft Make-it-and-Take-it is Nov. 16
Join Ansina Durham and Sandy Wapinski on Wednesday, November 16th from 2-3 p.m. in the CSI Library Quiet Room
We will create a Thanksgiving Bowl hoping it becomes part of your family's tradition of giving thanks. The simple leaf bowl, fashioned from repurposed book pages holds acorns gathered from the grounds at the College of Southern Idaho. As the bowl is passed around, everyone may take an acorn to express gratitude, silently or out loud. Pass the bowl again to collect the acorns. Placed on the table, the full bowl is a reminder of all your family's blessings.
~ Let our lives be full of both Thanks and Giving.  

Judy Heatwole, MTD
Wellbeing and Development Coordinator
jheatwole@csi.edu | 208-732-6269

Be a Quitter: Join Great American Smoke-out Nov 17
Did you know?
  • Current percentage of cigarette smokers (in the U,S, in 2013): 17.8%
  • Of that 17.8%, Male smokers were 20.5%; female smokers were 15.3%
  • More than 16 million Americans are living with a disease caused by smoking
  • On average, smokers die 10 years earlier than nonsmokers
We can help!  Contact a St. Luke's Coach on Campus for assistance to quit smoking. 
Tyler Stevenson BSN, BS, RN
Nurse Health Coach, St. Luke's Occupational Health & Well-Being
stevenst@slhs.org | 208-814-9181 

TieDay Tony Mannen Tie Day is Friday, November 18
Let them out of the closet! Your ties, that is. Drag your wildest, weirdest, flashiest, funniest, newfangled, old-fashioned, plainest, proudest ties out of the closet for Tony Mannen Tie Day from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday, Nov. 18 in the Student Union. Retired CSI Theater Professor Tony Mannen has agreed to host Tie Day again after a long hiatus.
Old timers will recall the annual CSI event from the 70's through the 90's in which Tony - who must have a million ties - would judge, praise, exemplify, and only occasionally and good-naturedly mock the assortment of ties people would bring to the event. Tony and some of his longtime fellow musicians will provide the music. Format? There is no format! It'll be whatever Tony says it'll be with some categories being made up on the spot. Bring or wear your most interesting ties and have fun!  
Judy Heatwole, MTD
Wellbeing and Development Coordinator
jheatwole@csi.edu | 208-732-6269

Turkey CSI Turkey Trot 5K Walk/Run
NOTE : Cruisers that participate earn an EXTRA ENTRY for the "Cruise for Two" drawing!
The CSI Recreation Department's annual Turkey Trot 5K fun run/walk will begin at 9 a.m. Thanksgiving morning, Nov. 24 at the CSI Expo Center parking lot. This is a family-friendly, non-timed event for all ages. Registration begins at 8 a.m. The cost is $20 per person or $60 for a family of four. Each person who registers will get an event T-shirt. All participants are invited to sail over the finish line on the zipline at the CSI Challenge Course. Proceeds from the event will help fund spring activities in the Recreation Department.

Participants are encouraged to show up in costume if they would like. There will be three frozen turkeys along the race route. Any participant who can find one and carry it to the finish line is welcome to keep it. For more information, contact Scott Rogers at 732-6488 or at srogers@csi.edu. Registration can be found online at recreation.csi.edu and at https://www.raceentry.com/races/turkey-trott/2016/register.

Judy Heatwole, MTD
Wellbeing and Development Coordinator
jheatwole@csi.edu | 208-732-6269

Cruise to Wellness Luau and Prize Drawing is Dec. 1

will be Thursday, December 1
2:30 p.m. with drawing at 2:45 p.m.
Tentatively set in the TAB/SUB 1st Floor Fireside Room

Luau food and beverage will be included.

Judy Heatwole, MTD
Wellbeing and Development Coordinator
jheatwole@csi.edu | 208-732-6269

20th Annual Employee and Family Holiday Party 

Ciera Garechana
Human Resource Generalist
cgarechana@csi.edu | 208-732-6271

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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.

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