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February 18, 2013 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 2013-02-18

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EN £ cIlY4Tyan I j

Ann Arbor, Michigan Monday, February 18, 2013

michigandaily.com

RESEARCH
Body image
problems on
the rise at 'U'

St
in
ma]

Res
and
have
of Un
about
veyed
their
perce
tic m
weigh
Th
series
routin
joint
Arbor
order.
Unive
Ac
the su
gradu
cent o
the st
eating
cent

tudy finds risk 10.3 percent of graduate males
fit the profile.
1Crease among Researchers aimed to shed
light on the eating habits and
le Ross students attitudes of University stu-
dents.
By STEPHANIE, "First and foremost, we
SHENOUDA wanted to hear from students
Daily Staff Reporter about what they are thinking
and experiencing on campus
sponses of 3,088 graduate in regards to eating and body
undergraduate students image issues," said Kelly Car-
confirmed the suspicions bone, who works on body image
aiversity health officials: and eating disorder issues at
60 percent of the sur- University Health Services. "Of
students have issues with course, we wanted to collect
body image, and at least10 data about how many students
nt admit to taking dras- on campus are dealing with an
easures to achieve their eating disorder and take a look
it-loss goals. at their help-seeking behav-
e survey, which asked a iors, but we also wanted to
of questions about daily take a deeper look at the cam-
ses and eating habits, is a pus atmosphere and the mes-
project between the Ann sages and the norms that exist
Center for Eating Dis- around these behaviors."
s and researchers at the Now that the survey is com-
rsity. pleted, the group's focus will
cording to the results of shift toward educating stu-
rvey, 27 percent of under- dents and implementing poli-
ate females and 11.8 per- cies to help control the trend.
f undergraduate males in "The study also revealed that
udy tested positive for an there was a tendency for these
g disorder, while 21.5 per- students to not seek treatment,
of graduate females and See BODY, Page 5A

Courtesyof University Housing
Architectural renderings of the new East Quad dining hall drafted by Hanbury Evans Wright Vlattas + Company.
Hous ing det0ails released

Expanded S. Quad to
be Central Campus
Dining Center
By MOLLY BLOCK
Daily StaffReporter
University Housing has
released renderings and details
of what East Quad residence hall

will look like after the $116-mil-
lion renovations are complete,
and has provided further details
about future renovations to
South Quad and West Quad resi-
dence halls.
The completed residence hall
will include air conditioning,
infrastructure upgrades, a new
elevator; expanded, in-room
wireless internet access; and
lower-level classrooms and offic-

es to accommodate the Residen-
tial College.
While previous to the major
upgrade East Quad had two
smaller cafeterias, a single dining
hall will seat about 400 students,
said Christine Siegel, senior asso-
ciate director ofhousing services.
"The dining is going to be com-
pletely reconfigured," Siegel said.
"It's going to include seven what
we're calling 'micro-restaurants.'

In dining, we're really moving
toward a conceptcofourlarger din-
ingcenters'providingsmallerven-
ues - micro-restaurants."
Some of these micro-restau-
rants include 24 Carrots, a vegan
station; Farmer's Table, a comfort-
food station that will use local,
sustainable produce; and Signa-
ture, a showcase station for the
chefs. The micro-restaurants will
See HOUSING, Page SA

Former Michigan football player Billy Taylor talks to students about his life Saturday afternoon at Couzens Hall.
Wolverine legend talks
1about his life, struggles

BUSINESS
Nail salon opens
near University
Parent of students tion to sorority girls, some
of her customers have also
opens only nail included University faculty
members. Polished aims to
shop near campus charge "student pricing for
everybody."
By DANIELLE Howard added that she does
STOPPELMANN not want to interfere with
Daily StaffReporter any of the other businesses by
offering competing services,
As spring break and for- such as waxing.
mals season approaches, stu- "There are waxers down
dents can take advantage of a the street, and I don't want
new beauty business on South anyone to feel like we're
University Avenue. threatening them or any-
Polished is in its fifth week thing," Howard said. "Right
of operation at 1115 S. Uni- now we're just doing mani-
versity Ave. Owner Connie cures and pedicures - we're
Howard, who has two daugh- trying to make the best we can
ters at the University, said she do with that. We're trying to
left her 10-year-long career of help each other's businesses
managing a doctor's office to out."
begin the new venture. Rebecca Sharp, co-owner
Howard said the idea for of The Wax Loft, said having
the business began after one Polished as a new business on
of her daughters mentioned the street will help her own
that the nearest nail salon was business in the long run.
at least a cab ride away - out The Wax Loft and Polished
of range for most students have also engaged in cross-
without cars. marketing to sell both of the
Since opening, Howard said business's services.
business has increased each "It's nice to have another
week. The store has focused woman-owned business on
its marketing on local sorority South University just a few
houses, where Howard sees a doors down - we're really
demand from girls looking to excited about that," Sharp
prepare for formals and pro- said. "It is complementing
fessional events. our business, and we can help
"It's going really well, and each other grow; it's great."
there's definitely a need," How- Nursing freshman Melanie
ard said. "The girls are happy Janson said though she enjoys
about it, and we are too, so it's getting her nails manicured
working out great." by a professional, she usually
Howard said in addi- See SALON, Page 5A

ACADEMICS
Job market
leads many
students to
grad school
Experts say most
students won't have
secured positions
By AMRUTHA SIVAKUMAR
DailyStaffReporter
As the senior-year blues
hits, the question comes tum-
bling right behind: What next?
While many, may consider
graduate school, an advanced
degree may not be for every-
one.
Louise Jackson, career coor-
dinator for the Alumni Asso-
ciation, classifies Michigan
undergraduates into three
categories: students taking a
gap-year between undergradu-
ate and graduate degrees, stu-
dents with secured job prior to
graduation and those who plan
to go to graduate school.
However, those with
secured positions tend to be
in the minority, Jackson said.
When asked whether or not
master's programs are com-
monly needed by students
pursuing professional under-
graduate degrees such as a
Bachelor of Business Adminis-
tration degree, Jackson said it
depends on the individual.
"It is definitely possible to
See GRAD, Page SA

Taylor shares his
story at leadership
conference
By ARIANA ASSAF
Daily StaffReporter
On Saturday afternoon,
about 100 undergraduate stu-
dents and University employ-
ees gathered in Couzens
Residence Hall for the Student
Housing Leadership Confer-
ence featuring speeches from
University administrators and
Michigan football legend Billy
Taylor.

E. Royster Harper, the
University's vice president of
student affairs, presented the
"Connecting the Dots" theme
of the conference, referenc-
ing the future implications of
present decisions.
Harper went on to intro-
duce Taylor, followed by a
preview for "Perseverance,"
a movie biography about his
life and battle with alcohol-
ism. Following the film, Taylor
explained how these experi-
ences helped mold him into
who he is today.
Taylor was a football legend
at Michigan, as the All Time U
of M record holder for average

rushing yards per game at 102
yards, a three-time All-Ameri-
can Running Back and Michi-
gan's MVP in 1971, according
to his website.
However, his life went on
a downward spiral on Jan. 4,
1972. Just a few days after his
final game as a Wolverine, his
mother passed away from a
heart attack.
"All I could do was cry,"
Taylor said. "It really knocked
me down."
Taylor said he sunk into
depression, but attended the
Atlanta Falcon's training camp
"figuring I could earn some
See LEGEND, Page SA

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