All claim. Welcome everyone to the FungFellowship info session. I’m really excited tobe here with you all and insert someof our unit representatives, as well as some currentfellows to genuinely share with you more allabout the fellowship planned. We do have a fewslides prepared today to share with youall, to give you more of a rundown of whatthe program includes, a little insidethe classroom.But this is really a timefor you all to ask questions. So please feel free toput those working in the chat. There will be time atthe end for an open Q& A to really ask our panelof students and staff more insight or questionsthat you might have or ways to findmore information. That will be coming shortly. So with that, I will knock us offand share with you a bit again.High outline ofour plan today, we’ll do a few introductionsbut then really dive into some of theprogram information, some of the piecesthat will really comprise at the heart ofthe m excuse and open a few examples of pastprojects and current projects that fellows are workingon, and the partners they’re working with in those seats. A part about theapplication, how to apply, what are some of theexpectations there. And then reallygetting to open it up to the students, aswell as staff of any questions that you might have. So I’ll kick off byfirst introducing myself and then I’ll pass it on.But as I mentioned earlier, my name is Adrienne Greer. I’m the Assistant Directorof the fellowship curriculum. I came into the fellowshipabout 5 and 1/2 years ago now when the programwas just a captain. My personal backgroundis in public health. I got my master’s in publichealth and planned evaluation and contriving from UCLAand certainly started working in healthcare innovation gap. Before coming toBerkeley, I mainly worked within the VAHealth Care System, “workin on” how to bringintegrative state modalities, such aschiropractic, acupuncture, Tai Chi into the health care space, and how to really disseminate different innovationsacross different facilities around the nation. So within my rolehere, I genuinely facilitated drive the studentexperience, work closely with the teaching team of what’shappening in the classroom, as well as how it complementsthe program side, which is some career development, community construct, and actually integratingin that co-design.How can we really bringfellows to the table at several differentspots within the program to really drive the fellowship? So huge to behere with you all. So with that, I will pass iton to Dan to introduce himself. Hi, everyone. My name is Dan Zevin, andI have been at UC Berkeley exactly 13 years now. I do have a backgroundin conservation. I toiled straight out of collegeI got a job with the California Condor Recovery program, onthat quite well-known endangered species and the captivebreeding program involved with bringing that speciesback to more safer amounts. And then I went on to workfor the Nature Conservancy in Hawaii for five years. Got a little bit of whatthey call island fever. I’m from Los Angelesoriginally, you can only go around thoseislands so many times. So I came to SanFrancisco on a fad, I’ve been here ever since. Did some environmentalconsulting and then I workedfor a group that did environmental education. Spent some time atthe Exploratorium. And eventually endedup here at Berkeley and I wanted to get backto my protection roots, so I was shoppingaround some themes for an undergraduateprogram and someone said, that sounds likethe Fung Fellowship.Great. I went to go talk toAdrienne and Jennifer Mangold, our Director. That was in 2019, and verysoon after that we propelled the conservation track, which if you think about it, the original way of theFung Fellowship, which you’re about to learnabout is very much focused on public health. The conservation trackis really just looking at environmental health, running ecosystems, biodiversity. So there actuallyis a lot of overlap and you’ll learnmore about that soon. And I will now popcornit over to Kaylee. OK. Hi, everyone. My name’s Kaylee. I am a current thirdyear at Berkeley. I am studying molecularand cell biology and I’m in the healthand tech road. Some of the interests ofmine are desegregating public health and remedy. So I’m an aspiringmedical student. Other than that, I ama math lecturer at the SLC during the summersand I affection athletics, such as running and swimming. So so pleased to see you both all. Great. Go onward Tyler, thanks. I’m going to jump in now. My name is Tyler. I’m a second semestersenior and an honors fellow. I’ve been really lucky, I recall, to be part of this fellowship and be involved with theseawesome people since 2019. So for a while now. And I exactly, I lovethis program and I’m evoked to talk to you alllater in more depth about some of the work I’ve done.And now to Sienna. Hi, everyone. I’m Sienna. I am part of the honorsfellow conservation track. I study public health andI minored in forestry. I’m also involved with theTang Center at Berkeley and love to backpack and hike. So very much outdoorsyrelated and be concentrated on environmental hazardsand how they are changing in our changing climate. Popcorn to Sierra. Hi everyone. I’m Sierra. I’m a senior also. I’m a conservationand resource studies major and my area ofinterest is plans picturing. So I’m really interesting to lotsof different types of systems.I’ve looked aturban organizations in my doing a town andregional planning adolescent. Looked at, obviously, ecosystems and everything with GIST, minor, that’s mappinggeospatial information science and technology. And one of my big-hearted fondness issustainable fad, actually. So now gazing kind ofmore at industrial systems. And I’m currently working atGinkgo Bioworks as a sourcing affiliate, division term, aswell as being a student and doing thefellowship, certainly. And what I’m doing thereis kind of figuring out how Ginkgo, which isa biotech company , not an garment companionship, butthey have like internal clothe and everything. So figuring out how to make surethat aligns with their values and is sustainable andethically raised. Hi everyone. I’m Allegra. I’m too an honors fellowon the conservation track and I’m studying molecularand environmental biology with a minor in globalpoverty and rule. And I repute the mainarea of interest that I pursue in myextracurriculars, is kind of this intersectionbetween environmental health and human health.So I participated inclubs and too worked with outside organizationsand within that intersection. Wonderful. Thank you everyonefor being now. We actually appreciate it. And of course, we’llget more time with you as we talk about projectsand the Q& A board at the end. So moving along into theprogram, the nuts and bolts of what the companionship is, I’ll go through starting off with our narrative. So before we dive in whatthe fellowship is now, I always like to start andshare about where we came from. I think it reallyinforms how we’ve gotten to the iteration of thefellowship we are at today.Our story genuinely began in2 016, as the brainchild of Coleman Fung, envisioned here. A Cal alum, an military veteran, industrialist and much, so much better. He actually had avision of creating an undergraduate opportunityat Cal to really foster design philosophers to solvereal world problems that would incorporateboth technology and interdisciplinary studies. And he wanted to give thatopportunity to undergrads now. So in 2016, in partnershipwith the College of Engineering and School of PublicHealth, “weve been” began as a pilot program. Really designed for agilityand positioned for restatement. So that first cohort wasa two year program model.And really based onthat first experience, we really learned that itwas time to evolve and truly mold into the program and theevolution that we have today. So I will share much more aboutthe one plus one model now where we’re at, includingthe status planned and certainly aim to better tosupport the student experience. Then our conspicuous altered in 2020, we were very excited to be associated with the College of NaturalResources, Rosser College, to launch the newest trail, Conservation and Technology. So actually based onstudent interests and where students were reallysaying– every application prior to this we’ve asked, whatarea are you interested in? What problem spacesare you passionate? And time and time again, wesaw at this intersection of management and tech. Hence, our newest racetrack. So within that evolution, our newest platform example, our current programmodel, in which all fellows who areadmitted into the program really commit to one year.So fall and spring semester, with an opportunity to apply into a secondyear, the honors program. So during that firstyear, which I’ll detail much more ina moment, fellows participate in falland spring semester trends, each worth three unitsthat have a lecture and laboratory constituent and participatein pattern challenges with our communityand industry collaborators. We like to say our plus isthat we support internships, or probably moreaccurately we are supportive professional developmentexperience in the summer.For some tribes that lookslike study, for others it looks like a coursealong with a project, for some it was like amore formal internship. And truly looking atwhat is the right thing within our fellow’scareer attorneys. We do not guarantee internshipsas a part of this experience, but we really arehere as a resource to really supporteach fellow as they go through their academicand professional journey and meeting that fitwithin the summer. And work closely within our ownnetworks to apply that support and supply the resources.The last part of the oneis the honors program, where all fellows whocomplete the first year are eligible to apply tothat second year experience. And it truly builds on theskills and the foundation of the first year and dive evendeeper into year-long partner jobs or fellowled campaigns, which you’ll hear more about as well. So I think there area lot of buzzwords within this space oftech, of innovation, of entrepreneurship. So we like to sharewhat are our key pillars within the fellowship. In addition to the subjectarea specific topics in the conservation space, in the public health space. And our three pillarsthat really fellows are all positioned to reallylearn and redouble in are leader, technology, and scheme. I will say that what exactlyis in each of these mainstays does progress each yearbased on fellow’s interests and based on where theopportunities for impact are, including, withinthe technology space. What is emerging tech today maynot be rising tech tomorrow.What is the right techfor the technology that you’re working with? We genuinely want to createintentional technology and invention. And so genuinely beingmindful of what that is, within different seats. So as I mentioned, wehave two racetracks currently for the fellowshipboth that are actually apply human-centered designthinking to real world challenges in eachof those openings. So within thehealth track, it is different than maybetraditional biotech, but more looking atbeing in public health.So topics that areincluded within this space might be socialisolation, nutrition, building, built environment. And actually looking at, what are those mantles that intersect with theseimportant and crucial challenges. And that’s lookingat plan, looking at social, fiscal, environmental influences. So some of the explore areasmay be within population state, looking at health equity, social determinants of health, et cetera. Within our conservationand tech trail, we are really looking at morebiodiversity in keep and environmental health. So topics could include landuse, alternative subsistences, public education, more. We’re also looking atthose same coatings in terms of looking atpolicy social, fiscal, and environmentalfactors and how they influence these openings. I make, as “youre seeing”, both of these tracks are very interdisciplinaryand require a lot of different memories andlearning about different fields in order to successfully reallyaddress these challenges. So some of the primarythreats are property and sea employ, using of species, climate change impacts, contamination, and invasive, non-native species. So more about the first year. So here’s more of a breakdownof the first time experience.So the foundational, what wecall the inside the classroom type experience, and alsowithin the community building, there is the course, which has atwo hour castigate and a one hour lab. A boot camp experiencethat really knocks off its own experience as a fellowand set some of those abilities to get you ready for thefellowship experience. Retreat to reallybuild on those knowledge but more so aroundcommunity construct, professional change, and those projects which we’ll talkabout more shortly. The other article is moreof the opt in pieces. So these are opportunities thatwe specify throughout the year and truly it’sup to each person to decide what fits in withintheir own schedule and career journeying, in orderto really pursue.So things such as conference, and companionship site visits, networking occasions, seminars, hackathons, and occupation business. These things have beenimpacted, certainly, by COVID in different waysof how we can do things, both practically in person. And we’re really here forhow do we adapt to really deliver what is meetingthe need of fellows today and within today’s grocery, aswell as meeting your interests. Can everyone seemy slithers OK, extremely? OK, cool. So within thefellowship, we have five kind of guiding postsof learning objectives. That no matter what yourbackground is, whether you come from a verytechnical background, you come from a deepwriting background, you come from a designbackground, sciences, or which line you endup is involved in, all friends upon completionof the fellowship we’ll be able todo the following.So I’ll exactly readthis through rapidly. So one is you’llbe able to engage in client experiment thatis empathetic and genuine, implementing diverseand robust sampling, and allowing forfeedback to influence project decision making. You’ll be able to demonstratea deeper understanding of the potential that technologyhas to influence disciplines in substantive rooms. You’ll be able to identify thechallenges and opportunities associated with diversity, skew and conflict within crews. And implement labor normsto support innovation, within project teams andwith project partners. And you’ll be ableto use storytelling to communicate effectivelywith diverse publics and for diverse intents. Of trend, these are fivekind of guiding uprights with many skills andcontent built in between. So here are photos ofour two time one cohorts.In the upper leftis our conservation tribes and bottom rightare our state fellows. This was made atthe mid-term event at the end of come semester. Of the working group here, truly representative of 38 unique majors. I see 36 double majors, within this group. 31% are transfer students. 41% recognize as aperson of pigment and 26% distinguish as first Gen. But I like to say, we’re much more than our crowds are thestories that I’ve shared here. These companions actually comefrom genuinely diverse living know-hows, they bringreally unique resentments, they come with such awide situated of skill sets.And one of the biggestbenefits that I keep on hearing fromfellows of what they get out of the companionship, was reallyworking with other people and learning from other people. So I precisely want toreally highlight just what an incredible and reallydiverse and interesting position of students that cometogether within this space and truly enthusiastic aboutreally making a difference. So with that, somephotos of what happens inside the classroom. Now are just some photos ofdesign process, our lab seat. We have a classroomon the north side of campus in [? Charas ?] Hall, where we have lab section.A bit on some final phenomena. We actually do our bestto invite guest loudspeakers into the classroom who areapplicable to your motif challenge, who are able toshare their own professional passages, and give you somemore revelation into these fields and into the intersection. That cross-learningthat I mentioned. And then, in particularin the second semester of the companionship, as wellas the status event, we really push prototyping. And what does that looklike to not only innovate within the design space butthen also get some the information received from folks through a fair. Here are some of the things thathappen outside of the classroom and that we’re lookingforward to continuing to do is we’re able to. And certainly lookingat ways to support professional growth andcommunity build as well as talent construct, withinprofessional systems. So with that, I’d love to sharea big part of the fellowship are the projects that weget to work on, right? And a great deal of the issues Iget from prospective students or who do you all work withand what type of projects are you working on? So I wanted to firstshare the framework for how we look atour programmes or how we enclose layout challenges. So every time wework with a partner, it’s made as adesign challenge. So within that, it might include– ever includes a howmight we question, which you’ll learn more aboutsome examples in a moment. We offer the opportunity formentors, with your assignments. So that could be campusfaculty, it could be a partner, it could be another student, we’re starting an honor student mentorship very shortly withinthis cohort, or community partner.You’ll work on squads of anywherefrom four to eight people that are interdisciplinary, so across different majors. The solution that comesfrom each challenge is based on research, ideation, and testing. And the timeline of theseprojects really wanders. So we want to give folksexperience of a speedy layout challenge as well as oneit’s a semester long, in the spring experience. So with that, Iwill turn it over to Kaylee to sharefirst about her activity. OK. So my activity happenedlast semester. This is the seconddesign challenge. And the how might wequestion was, how might we make it easy forelderly beings to access connected, exhaustive medical and social servicesin their own community? And our partnerwas the Change Lab at Berkeley Schoolof Public Health. My team personallychose to focus more on family caregivers.So people who havebeen unexpectedly put in these situations where theyhave to take care of a loved one and they’re not paying. They’re very oftennot drilled how to administer medication ortake care of their loved one. So this is a verystressful time. And we calledtheir answer kind of the crisis intervention. And we wanted to focus oncreating a volunteer program, where medical andnursing students can volunteer througha primary provider that the caregiver would access. They would relate them so thatthe wet-nurse or medical student can help the caregiver learnhow to administer medication, or originate balanced banquets. Basically, all these basicneeds that their loved one now suddenly needs. And our solutionwas mainly aimed at reducing the stress, the stress of the caregiver that would in turngive better charge, and a better situation athome for all those involved. And only a littlesnippet of what I’m doing thissemester because I’m actually reallyexcited about it.This semester I’m goingto be creating prosthetics to help in thefunction of a hand. And I don’t havemany details about it but merely to show thewide variety of projects that you could be working in. And yeah, so that’s alittle bit about my activity. Thanks so much, Kaylee. And Tyler if you wouldn’t mindsharing about your activity. Sure so, I’m happy toshare about my project and then I’ll makethe importance. So I’m an honorsfellow, so like Adrienne said, as honors fellowswe just work on one activity for the entire year. So this is my currenthonors fellow job that I’ve been working onall of last semester, all of this semester, andwill continue working and might actually end upworking on it into the summer. So the how might we questionthat we started with is, how might we reduce feeling, depression, suicide, substance abuse, and schoolabsence amongst boys? And we’re working withUCSF Innovation Ventures and some really lovely doctorsand experts over at UCSF.And the solution thatwe’re at privilege about now, is using a sleep basedapplication and intervention for boys, adolescentsthat can quantifiably improve mental andphysical state sequels, as well as academic execution. So I know it’s a lot but, mostly, the involvement is that sleep makes all ofus amazing humen happier and can increase not onlymental health benefits but likewise physical health little days. You’re less likely to getsick when you’re sleep better, large number of things. So on the right, you cansee some of the content that we have, which issome videos and education and app based things. So we’ve done a lotof customer discovery. I’ve spoken to like2 5 high schoolers, through this last-place semester, or something like that. And like 20 doctorsand other experts.So it’s a lot of researchbut it’s a blast. And then I likewise throw in someof my past little spouses and is planned that I canvery briefly touch on. Just because I knowpeople love to hear like, oh what partnerscan we work with? So you can see some ofthose in the bottom left. I know we got to do one thatwas in my first time that was preventing teenagedomestic violence. And that one was reallyimpactful and cool. And we are going to do another oneall about social lonelines. So it’s really been, I picture, a good health knowledge to see so many differentaspects of health care and where innovation is needed.Yeah. Thanks so much, Tyler. And Sierra, and we’llsee if the video succeeds. I’ll pass it over to you. Yeah absolutely. I’ll let you know aboutwhat would be the right time to show the video. Hopefully it makes. But yeah so this isa little different. I’m also an honorsfellow but this isn’t my honor’s fellowproject because I wanted to be able toshow you guys something that we had like afull settlement for. And we have a prototype, which I’ll hopefully get to show you guys if it toils. So this was for conservation intech for the second semester. So it was a semesterlong job and we are workingwith a partner, that’s called Civic Design Studio.And they’re basically–they use art and they connect thecommunity through art and usually having students doart facilities and things like that, to bringpeople across cultures and connect peoplewith their communities and their encircles. So they were really interestedin looking at some Oakland parks and assuring ways that thesekind of underutilized parks, with rich both diversityand biodiversity, could introduce peoplein and be used more and be used as a resource forthat ethnic connectivity. So our how might wequestion was, how might we promote conservation, civic participation, and celebrate the socioculturaldiversity at Clinton Park? So that’s a lot ofdifferent moving cases. So we essentially proposed kindof a redesign for the park , not in its entirety but witha few different facets. One of the things is that safetywas a concern at the ballpark. Again, this common was usedby lots of different people.So neighbourhood community members, beings inspecting the supermarkets and restaurants nearby, andalso a significant portion of unhoused person alsouses the resources of the ballpark. So, obviously, that’s a lotof different useds with a lot of different necessitates. And so we kind of came up withto improve safety and likewise bring in something that tiesit into the other peculiarities, that I’ll mention soon. The first thing was kind ofthese sidewalk art and suns. We find a type ofpaint that kind of like absorbs glowing throughoutthe day and then glows at night for a littlebit and then fades throughout the night.So it does not disturb thepeople who lived there. And yeah, we wanted to usethat to promote safety. And then what we thoughtthe art would be, would be like fledglings that are allcrossing directions to kind of tie into this theme of migration. And like I said, theircrossing itineraries and cultures. And eventually, whenyou follow those itineraries they would lead to abirdhouse installation. So not actually where birdswould live, but actually located off of– I want to phrase it right, but like altars where people– there’s a large Asian populationof different Asian cultures but something that a lotof, around the area, they have these altars set up wherepeople go and leave things for whatever cultures thatthey’re solely a part of.So we compiled the birdhouses, which maybe we’ll try the video now, wekind of modeled them after a few cases differentstyles of synagogues, and with a few cases differentcultures of beings that we foundthrough our research are located around the area. And then also inside thebird mansions above that, you can see a littlesketch of what that was supposed to look like. But I don’t know if anyoneis familiar with geocaching.But geocaching is somethingthat you can do, it’s an app and it gives you inkling. They’re really different. Some of them arelike a huge puzzle, some of our easier to find. But basically, you goand like examination things and then formerly youfind them, they do various different things. So it’s a wide range that canbe included in a geocache. But we like that idea of gettingpeople out and looking around and certainly interacting firsthandwith their smothers. So yeah, you can seethere we obscured a log– the idea was to hide a record bookinto one of these bird homes where then people can sharetheir own personal migration fibs. So kind of tying that backto how the park is actually used as a migrationstop for lots of chicks. That’s why all the bird theme. And so yeah, it’s kind of one, like we said, helping people celebrate their social culturaldiversity and then likewise the biodiversity of the park.So it was a really big project. And it was reallyinteresting and inventive. So I actually experienced it. Awesome. Thanks so much for sharing andsharing the prototype, as well. There “theres going”. And Sienna, if youwouldn’t mind sharing a little about your projection. Clearly. So I am going to share a littlebit about the Honors Fellow Project. A little bit of contextfor this project, is that it’s actually anongoing campaign from one of the junior time fellowconservation tracks. So I was able to hop on tothis project, this past fall. And essentially we’reworking and looking at how the Hoopa ValleyTribe, they’re experiencing severe and dangerous outbreaksof cyanobacteria blooms, within theirreservation, exclusively on the Trinity River thatruns through the heart of certain reservations. And the project isessentially focusing on both mitigating the bloomsand educating their local communities, with a large partner beingthe Tribal EPA in Hoopa.So this past November, we were actually able to go and visitthe reservation, with foundation fromthe Fung Fellowship, and this just made aworld of a difference. So that’s just anotheraspect of the fellowship, is they’ll support, they’llreally foundation your activity. And for us it wasvery, very important to actually go to theland, and sounds the narratives from the person or persons. So that was a really, really big help in the interviewing process. So going back to our howmight we question, that was how might we expandon current platforms of communicationto learn alongside and inform tribal membersabout environmental hazards and mitigation policies? So our answer, essentially, is now creating a healthliteracy education tool where we’recreating a podcast, interviewing local representatives, neighbourhood tribal representatives, too people who workat the fisheries, devoting kind of atheme about basically improving environmental hazardsand learning about them. A vast thing that welearned during our trip up there was thatstorytelling has been used in this communityfor thousands of years.And we really wanted tohighlight that and continue and not reinvent the rotation. So all of those thingsare super, super helpful with a view to creating our projectfor creating a product for this upcoming semester. And we will be going upthere, hopefully, on Earth Day and participating in someof their celebrations. So this is a reallyongoing relationship. And I considered that showsjust a really strong point about the Fung Fellowship, isjust how these relationships can derive and alsogrow over time.Yeah. Thanks so much for sharing. Excited to hear aboutthe next trip up there. And last, butdefinitely not least, Allegra if you wouldn’tmind sharing about one of your past assignments. Yeah so, I’m alsoan Honors Fellow and I’m currently workingon the reputations project that Sienna wasjust talking about, and I’ve been working onthat since the first year of the companionship. But I truly wantedto share this project that I did during thefall of the first time of this fellowship, time because it was one of “the worlds largest” pleasant ones. And I certainly enjoyedworking on this project.So the how might we questionthat my crew was put forward by was, how might we co-createsustainable beekeeping traditions to decrease poachingin Bwindi National Park and supply an alternatesource of income? And we partnered with theWildlife Conservation Network, as well as Conservation ThroughPublic Health in Uganda. So the problem thatwe were presented with was that Uganda reliesa lot on ecotourism for their sources of income.But with the COVID-1 9pandemic, that was prohibited. And because of that, alot of beings in Uganda resulted in poaching, as a source of income. So through imparting a lotof informational interviews with regional expertsin Uganda, and really like analyzing thelocal economy in Uganda, my team came up withthis idea to perform beekeeping most profitable. Because we appreciated thatbeekeeping in Bwindi could be very successfulif done right. So what my teamdecided to do was to create a low-costof bee smoker. And conventional beesmokers were around $11 but we started our ownprototype that constructed the bee smoker around like$ 4 or $5. And so we realized that thesebee smokers would be beneficial because they would allow morebeekeepers to gather honey in a safe and controlled way.And it also let beekeepersto have more productivity and hive stability. And it also influenced thelocal economy in Uganda, as it cured local tinsmithsand carpenters increase their income, throughmaking these beekeepers. And yeah, this is oneof my favorite campaigns because one of myteammates actually impelled like the beekeeper. And it was the firsttime that we actually prototyped somethingduring the fellowship. And that was really amazing. And, overall, I reallyenjoyed such projects. Awesome. Thanks so much for sharing. You all made a reallygreat video extremely, showing how the smokerworked, I retain. So with that, again, thankyou all for sharing about some of development projects you worked on, and are currently working on. There was a great questionin the schmooze about, are the projects shared beforefolks apply to the program? We generally source what fellowsare interested in once they’re admitted.So we immediately expect, whatdo you want to work on? Where are you passionate? So we can really buildthose partnerships and look for enormous projectsfor the upcoming fall. So we don’t have themto share with you now. However, we have a lotof strong partnerships, you can tell, withinwhere we’re at. You can go on ourweb page and look at some of our currentpartners to see where we’re currently aligned.So with that, before Iturn it over to the panel and give the remainingtime to them and to you all to ask your questions, I want to precisely, again, share the timeline. So located again, onstudent feedback, this is the firsttime our lotion is open to rising juniorsand rising elders. So class of 2024and class of 2023. “Were not receiving” major requirement. There’s no GPA requirement. We’re reallylooking– and there’s no tech, or blueprint, or preservation, or health prerequisite. We’re really lookingfor people who are passionate about thisspace and actually coming to bring what you knowand with an open recollection to learn, and truly createan impact in this area.Application thebit.ly association is there. The deadline isFriday, February 18. And then at the bottomis a bit of a timeline. So right after outpouring escape iswhen all offerings will be out. And we have one more infosession coming next Wednesday. That will be ahybrid, in-person, and shared virtually. So with that, I will merely putthis up now for a few moments. Our current student panelhere to answer your questions. I’m too going to stop sharing. And also there we go. And likewise stop the recording, so we can have a more organic ..