Thursday, June 13, 2013
The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com
Thursday, June 13, 2013
The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com
From Page 1
Gilman agreed to settle in the
case and cooperate in further SEC
investigations. He agreed to pay
over $234,000 in "disgorgement
and prejudgment interest."
UMHS spokesman Pete Barkey
said the University is set to finalize
the deal with the U.S. Attorney's
Office in the Southern District of
New York in the next day or two.
He said the office initially asked
for the encryption key to the
computer used by Gilman to decode
files, but to protect confidential
health information, access will only
include keyword searches.
"They will submit a list of search
terms to us and we will review
them, and then we will do the
search and provide them with the H
documents," Barkey said. HOUSING
He said he was unsure of what From Page 1
type of files the search would turn
Barkey added that an agreement University spokesman Rick
wasn't reached sooner because Fitzgerald said the University first
of the sensitive nature of the started discussing the purchase
discussions. with Copi Properties in December.
The U.S. Attorney's Office in "The purchase price is always a
the Southern District of New York subject of negotiation," Fitzgerald
declined to comment. said."Butwereachedanagreement
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Fitzgerald said although a
design for the residence hall hasn't
been officially approved, ideas
include layouts like seven-bedroom
apartments, each with their own
bathroom, and a large common
area and kitchen.
Sam Copi of Copi Properties
declined to comment on the
Rich Magner, the owner of
Blimpy Burger, said he is still
looking for a new location for the
"The best possible situation
would be to stay right where we
are," Magner said. "But I own the
business, I don't ownthe property."
The University offered $5075
million for the property where
Blimpy Burger is currentlylocated,
a price that Magner could not
Director Peter Logan said the
complex is intended to act as
a unique space where cross-
curricular collaboration is
encouraged. University Housing
has been trying to ascertain what
kind of programming or support
this kind of community would
require by talking to graduate
students and colleagues involved
in existing graduate student
"(We)have a vision to create a
community of grad students across
many disciplines that will provide
opportunities to share scholarship
and research work on a variety of
fields," Logan said. "It's a unique
population, so we're doing our
diligence now trying to identify
what would make this collaborative
cross disciplinary community at
graduate level successful."
Construction is expected to
start this fall, and will take about
two years to complete.
PHOTO STORY BY MARLENE LACASSE/Daily
The Healing Garden provides a natural habitat for butterflies and an environment for staff and patients to enjoy activities
Butterfly garden opens at
Mott Children's Hospital
Students of ENGR 390/599
Culture, Wellness, Techology...
Participate on Teams to imagine & create
new apps for better itvng
contact Prof. ,Jasprit Singh Singh@umich.edu
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Garden to serve as
for pediatric patients
By HILLARY CRAWFORD
Tuesday afternoon, patients
and their families, along with
the medical staff of the C.S. Mott
Children's Hospital, gathered in
the new Healing Butterfly Garden
to witness the release of Monarch
and Painted Lady butterflies.
The garden, which reflects
the environment of Ann Arbor,
integrates raising butterflies with
patientcare. The project is the first
garden in the world to do so.
Brendon Weil, a staff specialist
at UMHS, and Susan Fisher, the
radiology grants coordinator,
worked together on the project.
Fisher said she thought the
plan was unrealistic and wouldn't
receive funding. But in the end,
backing came through and the
garden was builLt
"We had no-idea that this many
people would be here and that's
the coolest part," Fisher said after
seeing the full courtyard at the
Fisher added that throughout
the last several years, she has
brought caterpillars from her own
home garden to cancer patients at
the University hospital.
"It's magical to have something
from nature transform right in
front of you," Fisher said.
Dan Fischer, the director of the
Child and Family Life department,
helped with the integration of the
patient care portion of this project.
Fischer said the committee
tried to incorporate fun activities
for children in the hospital to
serve as a distraction therapy.
"My mission is to help kids
develop coping techniques for
being sick in the hospital," Fischer
said. "I think we try to create a
little fun and normalcy out of an
experience that really isn't any of
The opening of the gardens
also marked the beginning of the
Child and Family Life Butterfly
Explorer Summer Program, for
which Fischer's committee was
Through the program,
children in the hospital can
check out backpacks that have
all the materials necessary for a
garden scavenger hunt, such as
magnifying glasses and pictures of
The program also includes
butterfly arts and crafts sessions
every Tuesday for children who
are not able to go out into the
Weil said all of the garden
activities are themed around the
butterfly life cycle.
"It's like a patient diagnosed
with cancer who thinks the
world is over," Weil said. "That
individual, whether they're a child
or adult, goes through a whole
metamorphosis. They come out on
the other side just as beautiful as
they were as when they went into
Pointing to a boy holding a
monarch on his finger, Weil said,
"It's that kind of thing that's so
remarkable and amazing."
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