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Image 6 of Kentucky Alumnus, 1988, no. 4

Part of Kentucky alumnus

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I i i is ”~‘`_ ; ‘ i,, ig liiizi `-‘‘ ==_ YL£fVjT’ ·A‘A1 3 ,`A: V 1 »A·-- i Q 1· ` — l - _ V 1 — »,,—· ».4.. ¤ »V.‘, -;.i>i.$isi<>· ·‘‘; .,_. _ ‘·»Vv¤*’ . » "¤ » · = .· 2 1 i i· High, Quolity Enrollment Tennis Injuries High School Study ; I" l .° UK enrollment has reached an all-time Researcher Robert Shapiro is investi— For the last four years, Earl Pfanstie] YE hundri l high of 55,350 students, according to gating how tennis players swing their and his staff have traveled the state tel]. Q, office: il preliminary figures, and the quality of rackets—and how injuries can result ing guidance counselors about an op. rf booths l the freshman class on the Lexington from improper motion. tion their students have for earning high p cators Campus continued a steady upward Funded by a grant of 158,085 from the school credits. ber fo , trend based on ACT scores. Lexington Clinic Sports Medicine Cen- Their aggressive blend of education , and sti t The 55,350 students in all three sec- ter, Shapiro, an associate professor of and public relations has meant in- 5 In z ll l tors of the university is a six percent in- health, physical education and recre— creased enrollments in the University of and tl ‘ crease Over last year_ ation in the College of Education at Kentucky’s Independent Study Pro- i butes l The Community College System is UK, 3hCi Dr. BGR Kibiiif, 3 sports m€Cl· grams every year. ‘ extern lg l showing a record 32,450 students this icine physician at Lexington Clinic, will And this year, it paid off big. The i The l_ Q fall—a nine percent increase over last USC 3 computerized video system t0 high school program topped the 5,000 gradu: year. CCS enrollment has increased 33 PF0ihP0iht th€ m0ti0hS Which Call i€&Ci to "To many people, we’re the only — tary- Center enrollment is estimated at ihJ¤l`i€$· contact they have with the University of quiren is l 22,900 students, compared to 22,461 Th€S€ $tl1di€S will provide the 3thi€t€S Kentucky," said Pfanstiel, director ol Q Pfal students last year, which is a two per- With Vail-i€ibi€ ihsight ihtO imPF0Vihg the Independent Study Program. "This , are of l cent increase. their. Q€Ft0Fi¤¤h€€ and Pl"€V€htihg h1· program does make a difference in peo- `_ progrz . \ The average ACT composite score tum ihJtiVi?5· _ · • ple’s lives. A large portion of these stu- alaboz t i for UK freshmen this year is 22.5 com- Shapilm S UK $tlidi€$ ih SPONS biO‘ dents would not have graduated without ;j Mo: | pared to 22.4 last year. The national ih€€h·iihi€$ h3V€ 3iSO lh€h1d§€i research this opportun1ty." ,· are Fa { l average ACT score is 19. The scores Oh UMJOT i€~S for several years. But since the ofhcc €S, hig li \ lngton campus, an eight percent gain. implemented its visitation program, en- €0l1I`S€ 4 V Also, 17 freshmen this year are Na- ' rollrnents have increased dramatically. l people l i tional Merit Scholars- During the first year of the visitation { the mi i _ <\\ W f,: 2%i?r;-/I program, representatives of the Indc- `__“g_ , A wi pendent Study Program went to all pri· Y ,/0i. ·=j@.€6’#3 ` ` ‘ iw vate and public high schools within a gl 5 5 * \ ~`\ { l il BIDDYNAMICS LABORATORY , l l ... ._.. g l isirtzoiitiii position (mctershn 4 i ’ al ? `-- ;• t il l Y i Q Q -1 Y if il, l ` T gz s E` i '