SummerMagazine_2014_final - page 62-63

summer 2014 | St. Lawrence University Magazine 61
60 summer 2014 | St. Lawrence University Magazine
Joshua Johnson ’10
1110 8th Street, NE
Washington, DC 20002
716-499-3016 (cell)
Next Reunion: 5
, 2017 (Cluster with '08, '09)
Lizzy Carty
Julia Congdon
and Camden Hol-
land ’11 ran the Hyannis Half Marathon on Cape
Cod in February. Julia thoughtfully sent this pic-
ture to the University.
Beth Spadaccini ’11
PO Box 49
Waddington NY 13694
Next Reunion: 5
, 2017 (Cluster with '12, '13)
Hello 2011! As I write, we’ve just wrapped the first
annual Laurentian for Life Week on campus, and
if you didn’t participate in the events I would cer-
tainly encourage you to next year.
Congratulations to
Tricia Yandow
, who recently
launched a business called Gradifye, which helps
connect alumni in the city. You can learn more
about upcoming events by following the com-
pany on Twitter @Gradifye_NYC.
Kelly Skinner
is also launching her own business
as a health coach. You can “like” her page – Flaw-
lessYoga andWellness – on Facebook and sign up
to receive monthly newsletters offering healthy
lifestyle, diet and cooking tips. If you knew Kelly
at SLU, you know she’s a pillar of positivity, so she’s
a great person to turn to if you need a little boost.
Emma Bartscherer
was finishing her gradu-
ate degree in student affairs counseling at SUNY
Plattsburgh when she contacted me in March,
and has accepted the position of assistant direc-
tor for annual giving at Plattsburgh as well. She’s
really looking forward to a rewarding career in
higher education.
Last, I want to congratulate
Aaron Bogosian
his recent engagement to long-time girlfriend
Cassie Miller.
Now that I’m active in University social media, I’ve
seen that many of you are doing amazing things
in your post-graduate lives. Send updates my
way so I can share them not only with our class,
but with other Laurentians as well. If there’s one
thing I learned from Laurentian for Life Week, it’s
that the SLU community casts a very wide net and
an overwhelming majority of alumni are eager to
celebrate your success.
Lauren Liebhaber ’12
510 East Broadway
Boston, MA 02127
315-527-8452 (cell)
Next Reunion: 5
, 2017 (Cluster with '11, '13)
Luke Kaplan
has volunteerism in his blood. The
24-year-old Lenox, Mass., resident became an
AmeriCorps volunteer, in part, because commu-
nity service is in his genes. He’s featured in a big
early-April story in the
Berkshire Eagle
that focuses on his work with Habitat for Hu-
manity, for which he received an award. For the
full story, go to
posted on a University site that
he is working for the executive education depart-
ment at MIT’s Sloan School of Management. “I
work with executives and CEO’s, enrolling them in
our non-degree courses,”he said.
Brittany Moten ’13
536 East 79th Street, Apt #5E
NewYork, NY 10075
Next Reunion: 5
, 2017 (Cluster with '11, '12)
One of the best feelings in the world is connect-
ing with fellow Laurentians in the “real world.” It’s
even better when it’s a classmate!
Mary Baucom
Amy Callahan
Boston as part of her Health and Science Report-
ing seminar for her journalism graduate program
at Medill / Northwestern University. She partici-
pated in a three-day practicum at the Beth Israel
Deaconess Medical Center’s MRI department.
Amy works at Beth Israel as a clinical research
assistant. Not only did these two interact a little
bit at the medical center; Mary also got to spend
the week exploring Boston's north-end neighbor-
hood with Amy. Mary is really enjoying her grad
journalism program and has decided on a con-
centration in magazine writing and editing.
Tishara Joseph
cepted a position as
an asset protection in-
for Lord & Taylor on
5th Avenue in Man-
hattan. She identifies
internal and external
and prepares reports
to testify in criminal
when necessary. Ad-
ditionally, it is the role
of the asset protec-
tion investigator to
hold awareness meet-
ings with store associates, organize departmental
audits, complete safety inspections and verify
merchandise protection standards. Tishara is en-
joying this role, as it is exciting and fast-paced and
keeps her on her toes!
Congratulations to
Lydia Noto
, who recently ac-
cepted an invitation to serve in Botswana with the
Peace Corps! She will be a clinic and health team
worker doing research and community education
I continue to send positive thoughts to the Class
of 2013 and wish you all the best of luck in ev-
erything that you are pursuing. Keep the good
news coming!
Stephanie Eldon
266 Middle Street
Portsmouth, NH 03801
Next Reunion: 5th, 2019
Hello Class of 2014,
My name is Stephanie Eldon and I am your class
reporter. I was an English major and government
minor. While I have yet to solidify my post-grada-
tion plans as I write my first Class Notes in April,
some of you have already taken that next step.
First, in major late-breaking news, three members
of our class have been awarded very prestigious
support for post-graduate projects. Details on
Allison Paludi, Facundo Rivarola
Kevin Angstadt
will be doing can be found in
“On Campus.”
After spending a semester in Spain,
Tasha Cor-
decided to go abroad again. Ac-
cepted into the Council on International Educa-
tion Exchange (CIEE), she will be teaching English
in Madrid for a year.
Elsewhere in the world of education, history ma-
jor and English minor
Brayden Henry
a teaching apprentice job at the New Canaan
Country School. He will begin at the end of Au-
gust and teach elementary students until the end
of June 2015.
Merrill Clerkin
is heading off to
work for Teach for China for the next two years.
Christina Robichaud
enrolled in a 200-hour reg-
istered yoga teacher training program through
the Boston Yoga School from August 2014 to
January 2015.
Caitlin Boreyko
will be attending Ithaca Col-
lege in the fall to complete a two-year master's
degree program in exercise and sport science
with a concentration in sport psychology. Caitlin
has received a graduate assistantship and will be
a teacher’s assistant for the sport psychology un-
dergrad course. Middlebury, Vt., native
Kate Hig-
will be returning home in the fall to be the
assistant coach of the Middlebury College field
hockey program.
Greg Carey
, who led the men’s hockey team
throughout our four years, signed an entry-level
contract with the Phoenix Coyotes. There’s more
about Greg on the Sports pages.
The Wednesday after graduation,
Jenette Kloss
Abigail McIvor
were to begin a 2,900-mile
canoe and hiking trip. Starting in Old Forge, N.Y.,
they plan to complete the 740-mile Northern For-
est Canoe Trail paddling to Fort Kent, Maine. From
there, they will hike the Appalachian Trail to Geor-
gia in hopes to be done before Christmas.
Andrew Chan
will be moving to Cary, N.C., to
work for a company called Sageworks as a mar-
keting and public relations associate.
Emily von Loesecke
has plans to cycle across
the country, from Providence to Seattle, with a
program called Bike and Build. They participate
in and help support affordable housing projects
along the way.
In the financial sector, three seniors have been
offered jobs at Goldman Sachs, in three different
Justin Champlain
will be going to Salt
Lake City;
Payton Stahler
will be in Miami, Fla.,
Patrick Raley
will be working at the global
headquarters in NewYork City, working specifical-
ly in high-yield and distressed credit. Meanwhile,
Alex Almy
plans to return to Baltimore to work
for Legg Mason, and
Alex Hoimes
will return to
San Francisco, to work as an analyst for Citi Bank.
Carey Kaiser
will be moving to New York City
and starting at UBS under their graduate training
program as an analyst. After his internships with
Morgan Stanley during the fall of 2012 and then
again in the summer of 2013,
Bill Prassas
working fulltime as an analyst in June.
Syracuse, N.Y., native
Ryan Gakeler
has accepted
a job at Eaton Corp. as part of the Finance Lead-
ership Development Program. It is a three-year
rotational program; he will live in three different
places, and his first stop will be Kearney, Neb.
Hunter Koski
has been offered an internship at
the U.S. House of Representatives inWashington,
D.C., under Congressman Vern Buchanan(R-Fla.).
On the opposite end of the country, two days
after Commencement
Conant Neville
to Skagway, Alaska, to be a guide for Alaskan
Mountains Guides.
Kye Ameden
has a six-month internship with the
How Do You Measure
the Value of a Forest?
ichard Sharp, right, was an assistant profes-
sor of computer science at St. Lawrence
from 2007 through 2010, when he was named
the lead software architect for the Natural Cap-
ital Project at Stanford University. He has since
hired three St. Lawrence alumni: from left,
Kathryn Glowinski '12, Doug Denu '10
James Douglass '10.
The quartet returned
to campus in February, when Professor Sharp
gave a talk about the Natural Capital Project
and the Earth Genome. Another Laurentian
member of the team is Victoria Peterson ’10, a
communications intern.
For details, go to
org, but in a nutshell, the abstract indicates this:
“If an accurate value of natural capital [such as a
forest] can be assessed, it can be used to weigh
real economic tradeoffs (among) multiple spa-
tial planning scenarios. The Natural Capital Proj-
ect develops software tools that help decision-
makers in evaluating those scenarios based
on a wide variety of ecosystem sciences.” The
software “allows spatial planners to construct
a mathematically optimal land use portfolio
given budget constraints, desired restoration or
protection activities, and driven by the biophys-
ical properties of the underlying landscape.”
As that software has “matured,” the abstract
continues, “We have identified a need for an
integrated global framework of data collec-
tion, environmental and economic analytics,
and planning centers to rally future conserva-
tion, restoration and development efforts. This
project, recently christened the Earth Genome,
is in the early stages of planning and software/
hardware prototyping.”
Show off your grilling skills with our new BBQ
made of repurposed hockey sticks
from the AHL, the NHL and club teams.
They will be the perfect gift for birthdays,
graduation or just because!
See our entire SaintsWear collection online
or call the St. Lawrence bookstore at
When you purchase SaintsWear items,
you’re making a difference for students
and buying a high-quality product.
The Alumni Council receives 60%
of the profits
from SaintsWear sales,
100% of which goes toward supporting
programming for our students.
Hot Off the Grill!
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