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April 05, 1983 - Image 14

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The Michigan Daily, 1983-04-05
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M1313. 9 sessions. $54. Reduced fees
apply. (Central Campus) T 7:30-9:30
p.m. (April 26-July 5. No class May 24).
Instructor: Marilyn Meeker, M.A., is
a Doctoral Candidate in Musicology, U-
M.
Personal Growth and
Development
Effective
Communication at
Home and Work: An
Experiential Approach
Do you ever find yourself being
misunderstood? Do you ever have
trouble getting the things that you
want? Are your business or personal
relationships not meeting your needs?
Could your speaking or listening skills
use some improvement?
In this class you will examine new
ways to communicate more effectively,
act assertively, and behave
appropriately in a variety of social and
business interactions. Through lecture-
discussions, games, and simulation
exercises, we explore:
- Empathic listening
- Body language
- Interpersonal values
- Interactions in the workplace
- Communicating personal needs
- Personal rights
- Different communication styles
- New social behaviors
H808. 7sessions. $52. Reduced fees
apply. (Central Campus) Th 7-9:30 p.m.
(Apr. 28-June 9).
Instructors: Georgie T. Ferris is
former Director of Experiental
Programs, Psychology Department, U-
M. Catherine L. Lilly, M.S.W., U-M, is a
local consultant and trainer who also
works with groups, individuals, and
couples in private practice.
Managing Your Time
More Effectively: A
Whole Life Approach
Do you feel overcommitted? Under
pressure? Constantly behind schedule
in the important tasks you want to
accomplish?
The few hours you invest in this
course, designed especially for busy
people with multiple responsibilities,
will pay off many times over. You will
learn:
-Where the time "goes". How to use
it more productively by setting
priorities, planning ahead and
establishing short-range and long-
range goals.
- How to identify and eliminate
personal time-wasters; reduce
clutter; delegate effectively;
control distractions and
interruptions.
- How to deal with indecision, worry,
guilt, perfectionism and other
time-draining hangups, with a five-
step plan for overcoming
procrastination forever.
- How to minimize paperwork,
housework, errands and other
routine tasks and create true
"quality time" for family, career
and personal goals.
Through lectures, exercises,
assignments, group discussions and
take-home lists, you receive hundreds of
practical tips as well as numerous

strategies for organizing and
simplifying your work, home and
personal life.
H809. 5 sessions. $40. Limited.
(Central Campus) M 7-9 p.m. (Apr. 25-
May. 23).
Instructor: Pat Materka, Social
Sciences Writer for Information
Services, U-M, is the author of the newly
released Time In, Time Out, Time
Enough. She also conducts seminars
and workshops on how to manage
multiple roles effectively.
Learn to Meditate
Meditation is a technique that is
easily mastered. But meditation is also
a state of consciousness, a natural state
of peace and contentment, which is the
goal of the technique to be taught.
Learning to meditate involves a
commitment to turn within, to explore
our own inner reality and gain a surer
access to our own deepest self. It thus
adds depth to our daily lives, regardless
of our religious or philosophical
orientation.
This course includes lectures,
discussions, practice sessions, and
instructions on how to begin a regular
practice of meditation on your own.
Lectures examine the purpose and
benefits of meditation, present a
framework for thinking about the inner
self, and explore the workings of the
mind and the process of meditation.,'
The course goal is to integrate an
understanding and an experience of
meditation in a way that has direct
application to work, personal life, and
private times in a day
H815. 5 sessions. $35. (Central
Campus) M 7:30-9:30 p.m. (May 9-June
13. No class May 30).
Instructors: Richard Mann,
Professor of Psychology, U-M, and
Jean Mann, Lecturer in Psychology and
the Program for Studies in Religion,
have been practicing and teaching
about meditation for eight years, in
connection with the Siddha Yoga
ashram in Ann Arbor.
Stress Management
Stress is inevitable in our every-
changing fast-paced world. It can't be
eliminated, but it CAN be managed and
reduced,-
Discover how your personality type,
your conflict-resolution style, your
time-management skills and your
method of communication increase or
diminish your stress level.
Techniques for reaching a state of
deep relaxation - ways to convince
your body and your mind to release and
let go of tension - are also taught-
Lecture, discussion, small group
exercises, and self-assessment
instruments.
H801. 5 sessions. $40. Reduced fees
apply. (Central Campus) T 7-9:30 p.m.
(Apr. 26-May 31. No class May 17).
Instructor: Linda Reid is a
management development consultant
with extensive experience in stress
management techniques and human
relations training.
Health and Exercise
Hatha Yoga
Yoga is an ancient art and science

designed to facilitate the realization of
human potential. The goals of hatha
yoga are achieved through a
combination of exercises (called
asanas or postures), controlled
breathing, and relaxation. Yoga aims
to achieve a harmony and balance of the
individual on various levels of the mind
and body.
Whether you want to get into shape,
learn to relax, enhance your lung
capacity, develop greater self-
confidence or peace of mind - yoga can
be the tool you're looking for. The
course is designed for people of all ages
and all levels of physical condition.
Please bring an exercise mat or NON-
SKID throw rug and wear loose
clothing or leotards. Tights, if worn,
must have BARE FEET.
W2301. 9 sessions. $48. Reduced fees
apply. (Campus Area) W 8-9:30 p.m.
(Apr. 27-June 22).
Instructor: Marina Wotton has been
active in Yoga since 1966 and has
studied with Indra Devi, B. S. Iyengar,
and other yoga masters.
Language and Culture
Spoken Chinese for
Beginners
If you are traveling to China or
Taiwan, or simply want to acquire the
basics of spoken Chinese, this course
offers the opportunity to learn
Mandarin Chinese, the standard
language in Mainland China and
Taiwan, in an economical but effective
group format.
L1201. 6 sessions. $60. Limited
(Central Campus) M 7-9:30 p.m.
(Apr. 25-June 6. No class May 30).
Instructor: Hilda Tao, M.A., has been
a lecturer in Chinese language at U-M
since 1968. In September, 1980, she was
awarded the Mathews Underclass
Teaching A ward for teaching
excellence by the U-M College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts.
Spoken Japanese for
Beginners
This course is for those who want to
learn the basics of modern spoken
Japanese. It gives a foundation in
Japanese sufficient to handle everyday
practical conversations.
L1202. 8 sessions. $60. Limited.
(Central Campus) Th 7:30-9:30 p.m.
(Apr. 28-June 16).
Instructor: Keiko Terada, M.A.,in
Linguistics, U-M, began teaching
Japanese in 1977.
Introduction to Chinese
Cooking
Christine Liu unveils the mystery of
Chinese cooking by showing and telling
how to make more than twelve delicious
dishes in this course for beginners. The
menu includes everything from basic
stir-fried offerings to more fancy
steamed and roasted items. The
cultural background and nutritional
value of the foods are also emphasized.
F608. 6 sessions. $45 plus an
additional $15 consummables fee to be

collected at the first class. Reduced
fees apply. (Huron High School) W 7-
9:30 p.m. (Apr. 27-June 1).
Instructor: Christine Y. C. Liu,
M.P.H., is the author of Nutrition and
Diet with Chinese Cookingand More
Nutritional Chinese Cooking.
Chinese Regional Cooking II
Whether you prefer your dishes stir-
fried, roasted or baked, hot and spicy,
or sweet and mild, this class has
something for you. Christine Liu will be
sharing authentic recipes which she
gathered from four different regions
during her two recent trips to mainland
China.
The course menu includes:
- Northern: Smoked chicken,
braised fish and stir-fried
vegetable with a hat on.
- Western: Sichuan (Szechwan)
duck, Hung You Chao Shou
(Wonton, Sichuan style), and
laughing balls
- Eastern: Sweet and sour scored
chicken, meat and sweet zong
(glutinous rice wrapped in leaves
of reeds)
Southern:.Steamed spareribs with
fermented black beans and
rainbow shrimp.
F606. 4 sessions. $35 plus an additional
$12 consummables fee to be collected at
the first class. Reduced fees apply.
(Huron High School) M 7-9:30 p.m.
(Apr. 25-May 16).
Instructor: Christine Y. C. Liu,
M.P.H., is the author of Nutrition and
Diet with Chinese Cooking, and More
Nutritional Chinese Cooking.

Ann Arbor Learning Network
This spring is the last time that the Courses for Adult Education program will
be offered under the aegis of the University of Michigan. After this term the
program will be known as the Ann Arbor Learning Network (AALN) and will
continue to bring high-quality university-level non-credit courses, seminars, and
workshops to individuals, groups, and organizations in the greater Ann Arbor
community.
Because the transition of the program to the private sector has already began,
the courses that follow represent AALN's first official offerings, and are not to be
confused with the offerings of the University of Michigan-sponsored Courses for
Adult Education. Policies regarding admission, course fees, textbooks and
supplies, reduced fees, schedule changes, grades, withdrawals, and
cancellations remain identical.
Advertising costs for these classes has been paid for by the Ann Arbor
Learning Network.

Class members work with examples
and exercises in the beginning, and then
will be able to design and construct a
program of their choice during the last
four sessions.
WHO SHOULD ATTEND: This
course is intended for those who
already have some background using.
the BASIC programming language,
either through prior course work or
through prior experience with a
computer.
C315. CONTINUATION - BASIC. 8
sessions. $62. Limited. (Campus area)
M 6-8 p.m. (Apr. 25-June 20. No class
May 30).
C315a. CONTINUATION - BASIC. 8
sessions. $62. Limited. (Campus area)
T 8-10 p.m. (Apr. 26-June 14).
Instructor: Tom Lacy is a
programmer-analyst for Psychiatric
Data Systems Center, U-M. In addition,
he is the director of T & M Computer
Consultants, a microcomputer
consulting firm for businesses in the
Ann Arbor area.
The Craft of Comedy
Writing for Television
"I've learned a few things on my own.
since and modified some of the things he
taught me, but everything,
unequivocally, that I learned about
comedy writing, I learned from Danny
Simon."
- Woody Allen (On Being Funny:
Woody Allen and Comedy, by Eric
Lax).
"...no, Bob, I don't think it's
possible for someone to teach anyone
else how to write funny - no wrong, I
think perhaps there is ONE person who
can, my brother Danny. He taught
Woody Allen and he taught me."
- Neil Simon (Bob Hope's World of
Comedy, October 1976).
Danny Simon believes comedy
writing is a matter of opinion. He
teaches his personal opinion of what
comedy and comedy writing are all
about, based on over 35 years
experience as a professional comedy

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Homeopathic Medicine
Philosophy and
Principles
(Continuation Level)
For those with a basic knowledge of
the philosophy and principles of
homeopathic medicine, this continuing
homeopathic study focuses on the
nature of chronic disease.
Constitutional remedies are analyzed in
relationship to families of remedies,
such as the snake venoms, heavy
metals, and remedies associated with
various plant species. Case studies and
clinical examples are also featured,
followed by an open question and
answer period.
W2310. CONTINUATION LEVEL. 1
session. $30. Reduced fees apply.
(Central Campus) Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
(June 4).
Instructor: Dennis K. Chernin, M.D.,
U-M, has completed a psychiatric
residency at the University of
Wisconsin. He is co-author of
Homeopathic Remedies for
Physicians, Laymen, and Therapists
and the soon to be published Wholistic
Perspectives of Ancient and Modern
Medicine. He has also taught
homeopathy for five years at the
Himalayan Institute and currently has
a private practice in Ann Arbor and
Chicago.
An Introduction to
Programming In BASIC
Participants are taught how to use
the computer as a problem solving tool;
that is;how to analyze a problem and
how to design, write, test, debug, and
document a computer program to solve
the problem.

The programming language for this
course is BASIC - an easy-to-learn
language which is available on a wide
variety of computers. Enrollees are also
introduced to the standard data types
and control structures of BASIC, and
will have a chance to enter and run
actual programs on a computer during
laboratory sessions.
WHO SHOULD ATTEND: This
course is designed for the beginning
programmer and does not require any
previous exposure to computers or
computer programming.
C313. INTRODUCTION - BASIC. 8
sessions. $62. Limited. (Campus area)
M 8-10 p.m. (Apr. 25-June 20. No class
May 30).
C313a. INTRODUCTION - BASIC. 8
sessions. $62. Limited. (Campus area) T
6-8 p.m. (Apr. 26-June 14).
C313b. INTRODUCTION - BASIC. 8
sessions. $62. Limited. (Campus area)
Th 6-8 p.m. (Apr. 28-June 16).
C313c. INTRODUCTION - BASIC. 8
sessions. $62. Limited. (Campus area)
Th 8-10 p.m. (Apr. 28-June 16).
Instructor: Tom Lacy is a
programmer-analyst for Psychiatric
Data Systems Center, U-M. In addition,
he is the director of T & M Computer
Consultants, a microcomputer
consulting firm for businesses in the
Ann Arbor area.
Continuation
Programming In BASIC.
This course covers some of the more
advanced features of BASIC, such as
nested loops, sub-routines, and
functions. In addition, several methods
for designing and debugging BASIC
programs wil also be covered.

Registration In:

Registration information for these
courses is available by calling 313/769-
7838 between 10 a.m.-12 noon and 1 p.m.-
5 p.m., Monday through Friday. To
register by mail, enclose the following
registration form or facsimile, and
your check or company purchase-order
number. Visa and Master Card
registrations by phone hopefully will
also be available before Spring term

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