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Local Residents Intern Through SUNY Oswego

Submitted by SUNY Oswego

Several local residents are taking part in an internship this fall through SUNY Oswego’s Experience-Based Education Program.

They are (with their internship in parentheses):

Nicole M. Raymond of PO Box 631 in Central Square, a senior human development major (Child Advocacy Center, Fulton)

Kayla M. Sobotka of County Route 25 in Oswego, a senior human development major (Oswego County EvenStart Family Literacy Program, Oswego)

Tammi L. Mounce of Bridge Street in Phoenix, a senior human development major (Integrative Counseling Services, Oswego)

Jennifer A. Howe of Harwood Drive in Lacona, a senior broadcasting and mass communication major (Community Service and Service Learning office, on the SUNY Oswego campus)

Regina M. Wilson of Herrick Street in Oswego, a junior psychology major (Leighton Elementary School, Oswego)

Jennifer S. Gorea of Hannibal Street in Fulton, a senior human development major (ARISE, Oswego)

Jennifer R. Warren of West Second Street South in Fulton, a senior history major (Onondaga Historical Society, Syracuse)

Tiffany N. Tesoriero of Maiden Lane Road in Oswego, a junior human development major (Office for the Aging, Oswego)

Brianne E. Welser of County Route 17 in Bernhards Bay, a senior history major (Experience Based Education office, on the SUNY Oswego campus)

Laura F. Taverni of Regan Drive in Oswego, a senior elementary education major (Riley Elementary School, Oswego)

Timothy L. Allen II of West Second Street South in Fulton, a senior wellness management major (Riverside Fitness Center, Baldwinsville)

Dawn-Marie Allen-Kent of Middle Road in Oswego, a senior human development major (Oswego County EvenStart Family Literacy Program, Oswego)

Mary M. Dunnigan of Shag Bark Lane in Pennellville, a senior psychology major (Walt Disney World, Lake Buena Vista, FL)

Amy B. Wakefield of Floridaville Road in Cato, a junior public justice major (Riley Elementary School, Oswego)

The Experience-Based Education Program at Oswego places students in internships and career awareness opportunities that allow them to earn college credits while garnering valuable real-life experience.

Last year, more than a thousand Oswego students took part in experiential learning while working at hundreds of businesses, nonprofit agencies and government offices, not counting the hundreds of student teachers working in area schools.

Admission to SUNY Oswego is competitive. U.S. News named the college a “Top-Up-and-Coming School” for 2010 and includes it in its annual guidebook “America’s Best Colleges.” The Princeton Review counts Oswego among “The Best Northeastern Colleges.”

A 149-year-old comprehensive college in the State University of New York system, Oswego enrolls more than 8,300 students in its College of Liberal Arts and Sciences; School of Business; School of Communication, Media and the Arts; and School of Education.