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Winter 1999 UCLA
UCLA Office for Students with Disabilities
A WORD FROM THE DIRECTOR
Hope you all had a wonderful holiday season and that 1999 is a most successful year for you all.
While the OSD is eager to begin the Winter Quarter, we are also saddened to announce that Thabi Moloi is leaving our program. For the past two years, Thabi has done an outstanding job as Notetaker Coordinator and as the editor of New Horizons. Thabi, we will miss you, the meaningful contributions you have made to our program and your wonderful way with our student clientele. Good luck Thabi in your new position as a Disability Benefits Specialist with UNUM America.
On another note, while we do our very best to see you on the spot when you drop by the office, we are finding it increasingly difficult to do so on a drop-in basis due to the numbers of students we are serving. So, as much as possible, I would like to encourage you to make an appointment with the OSD staff member you are working with. This way, you will be assured of meeting with the person you need to, and they will be able to spend the necessary time with you to make sure your needs are met.
I know you are busy, but if you have a minute, stop by and let me know how things are going, especially if your are having any problems. Again, Happy New Year and have a great quarter.
(Excerpt reprinted with permission from September issue of NEW MOBILITY MAGAZINE, "10 Disability-Friendly Colleges "by Rachel Ross)
If you have a disability, attending college means thinking about a lot more than just academic facilities and social amenities. Will the support you need to succeed academically be available? Accessible classrooms, transportation and academic services are all important considerations.
Last winter, NEW MOBILITY sent a questionnaire to disability resource officers at 50 public universities and colleges selected from the top tier of U.S. News and World Report’s annual ranking.
Thirty-four schools returned the surveys in time for inclusion in the article. Ten campuses stood out from the crowd, either for some unique program, opportunity or approach to service delivery, or for the less definable attributes that somehow make an environment disability-friendly. (UCLA Ranked Continued)
- OSD Services
- Career News
- Dates to Remember
If you would like to contribute items of interest to New Horizons, contact Dan Levitt at (310) 825-1501 (V) or (310) 206-6083 (TDD). Any comments or suggestions are encouraged.
The OSD is open from 8am to 5pm, Monday through Friday. For further information, call:
Voice (310) 825-1501
TDD (310) 206-6083
Van (310) 825-2263
Fax (310) 825-9656
Whether you are a new or continuing student, the OSD is here to assist you. There are many academic support services that the OSD has to offer regularly enrolled UCLA students with documented permanent and temporary disabilities. These disability-based services include:
Provided for students with a wide variety of disabilities, there are three approaches to this service: ASUCLA Lecture Notes, Volunteer Stipend Approach, and Classroom Assistant. The approach selected for a particular student will be determined after discussion with the Notetaker Coordinator and based on verified need.
As an academic adjustment, a student with a disability may need alternative test-taking conditions. Depending upon the disability documentation, appropriate testing accommodations for students may include: the exam printed in large print or Braille; additional time for the exam; one-on-one assistance such as the proctor reading the test questions and/or writing the student’s answers. Please contact the Proctor Coordinator for further information.
Provided primarily for eligible students with learning disabilities, visual impairments or disabilities impacting manual dexterity, this service involves the conversion of information in any format into another format (tape to transcript, text to Braille, handwriting to typed, etc.).
The OSD will first facilitate membership in RFBD (Recording for the Blind and Dyslexic) for eligible students. If the readings are unavailable through RFBD, then readings may be done live or onto a tape. Scanning involves using a computer to scan the material and convert it to a word processing program which can, in turn, be converted into Braille, large print or a speech synthesized reading program.
Technology Resources for Students with Disabilities
The Office for Students with Disabilities maintains a Resource Room in Powell 181 that is used by students for distraction-free testing and use of special adaptive equipment and devices. There are several computer workstations with adaptive software that are used for scanning, reading, editing, large print, voice recognition and other activities. In addition, there are computer labs throughout the campus available to students who need regular technology.
The Office for Students with Disabilities maintains a close working relationship with the Disabilities and Computing Program which researches and field tests adaptive technology as it comes out and makes recommendations to students and campus departments. Students can receive training on the software and advice on the most useful software for their individual needs. Students may contact this program on their own or be referred by the Office for Students with Disabilities.
Priority Enrollment/ Registration Assistance
Priority enrollment is available to undergraduate students whose disability impacts their ability to get from class to class quickly, students who need to arrange for service providers or students who must take a reduced course load. Students requiring disability-based registration assistance, may contact the OSD for more information.
Mobility Assistance Program
On-Campus Van Service
This service offers academically related rides to students with mobility disabilities which impact their ability to travel around campus. Van service is provided from 7:20am to 5:40pm, Monday through Thursday. Friday hours are 7:20am to 5:00pm. Contact the OSD to ask for the Campus Transportation Options flyer which contains information regarding evening and weekend rides and much, much, more.
All students with permanent or temporary disabilities or medical conditions must apply for parking directly at the OSD. Please contact the OSD by phone (267-2004) in order to arrange for an appointment. Students with Department of Motor Vehicle Disability Placards or Plates must bring their placard ID to their appointment.
Students without DMV disability plates or placards must have a Disability Verification Form completed by a health care professional in order to apply for parking. This form can be obtained from the OSD. Parking is granted only if a disability-based need is stated in the documentation.
The Mobility Assistance Coordinator will authorize appropriate parking. The application then needs to be taken to Parking Services for payment, processing and issuance of a permit and gate key.
Students with visual impairments may request a campus orientation and mobility session with the Mobility Assistance Coordinator. The student will learn to traverse the campus as he/she would during a regular day - - going from the classroom to labs, lecture halls, or bus stops.
Program for Deaf and Hard of Hearing Students
In order to participate fully in classes and activities, students who are deaf may receive Sign Language interpreting or real-time captioning. Interpreters use American Sign Language to interpret what the teachers and students say. Realtime captioning allows deaf students to read the verbatim lecture on a laptop computer as the professor lectures. Real-time captioning uses the same method and equipment used by court reporters.
Program for Students with Learning Disabilities
The Learning Disabilities Program serves students with documented specific learning disabilities, attention deficit disorder, acquired brain injury, and students with psychological disabilities. Based on their disability-related needs, students may receive extended time for exams, notetakers, tutorial services, textbooks on tape, adaptive technology, alternative testing format, disability-related counseling and may participate in learning strategies workshops, support groups and the peer mentor program.
Technology for Students with Learning Disabilities
Reading machines and voice-synthesized editing programs are available in our Resource Room, Powell 181. These aids may be used to compensate for reading and writing difficulties. The following assistive technology is available for student use:
Bookwise Reading Program: Bookwise is a "friendly" reading program that uses a voice synthesizer to read aloud to students. Popular features of this software include a dictionary to define unfamiliar vocabulary, easily adjustable reading rates and a selection of computer voices. You can readily edit your papers by turning on the computer voice.
Openbook: Openbook is a "scan n’ read" computer program. It will scan a full page in less than 15 seconds and read aloud to students. Text can also be saved on disk for reading at a later time.
Please contact a Learning Disability Specialist to determine your eligibility to use this assistive technology, and for a demonstration.
Other Services at the OSD
Other Services offered by this office include: Housing Assistance, Tutorial Referrals, Disability Management Counseling and Information and Referral, among others.
Learning Disabilities Specialist
Learning Disabilities Specialist
Personnel/ Payroll Admin
Academic Services Assistant
Assistant Director - Operations / Coordinator of Deaf & Hard of Hearing Program
Mobility Assistance Coordinator
Budget Analyst / Supervisor of Technology Planning & Training
Assistant Director of Academic Services - Proctor Coordinator
The LD Program welcomes Sheila Halcomb and Nancy Hansen to OSD. Nancy and Sheila, both highly experienced LD Specialists, are known to many of our students for their work at Santa Monica College. Nancy and Sheila are screening students who suspect that they may have a learning disability. They are also available to meet with students who are interested in developing specific learning strategies.
Contact Doug, 825-1501, to make an appointment.
OSD INFORMATION LINE
206-2737 SAVE THIS NUMBER!
This number will give you 24-hour access to information pertinent to OSD services, campus construction, accessiblity and deadlines. Announcements will be updated as necessary by the OSD. Callers will receive recorded messages up to five minutes in length; however they will not be able to leave messages.
Visit this site for more information regarding the programs and services offered by the Office for Students with Disabilities. Questions may be asked directly through the Internet. A personalized response will be emailed.
HAVE YOU MOVED?
Please remember to let the OSD know each time you change your address in order to continue to receive the newsletter and other important mailings regarding priority enrollment, proctoring, van transportation, etc. Changing your address with the Registrar’s Office DOES NOT change your address here. You can call the office, e-mail us, or come in and fill out a "change of address" slip to ensure that you receive office information and notifications.
Union of Students with Disabilities(USD)
The mission of the Union of Students with Disabilities is to ensure full accessibility of educational opportunity for disabled students at UCLA. The USD also offers disabled peer support and plans programs and events aimed at raising the campus consciousness about disability-related issues. If interested in becoming involved, please contact chairperson Laura V. Herrera via email: email@example.com or visit the OSD for more information.
You are invited to join the
The Purpose of this caucus is to provide a forum for addressing issues pertaining to disabilities curriculum; students with disabilities; peer support; and access issues on the UCLA campus.
Our objectives include advocacy, education, resource management and referral, support, curriculum development, Americans with Disabilities Act compliance, and representation of students with physical, emotional, and learning disabilities to faculty, administration, Office for Students with Disabilities, Chancellor’s Advisory Committee on Disabilities and the UCLA student government bodies.
For information on the next caucus meeting, or support:
Please Contact Caucus Co-chairs:
Ava Rose: (310) 827-8273 Ava@ucla.edu) or
Melinda London: (310) 827-6029 Mlondon@ucla.edu)
ADA/ 504 Compliance Office
The ADA & 504 Compliance Office: (1) monitors and coordinates compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA) and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 which prohibits discrimination based on disability in all University activities; (2) offers guidance and evaluates efforts to provide access to campus facilities and programs (3) develops procedures to identify and correct access deficiencies; (4) disseminates information regarding compliance-related issues and recommends appropriate remedial actions; (5) coordinates the implementation of the ADA Transition Plan; and (6) fields complaints alleging campus noncompliance with the ADA and Section 504.
The Compliance Office is located in Murphy Hall, Room A-239. For more information please contact: (Voice) 310-825-2242, (TTY) 310-206-3349, (FAX) 310-825-3688
Chancellors’ Advisory Committee on Disability
The CACD was established in 1982 as an advisory group by the Chancellor to create and maintain a more accessible campus environment. The CACD is comprised of student, faculty, staff, alumni, community, and ex-officio members. The Committee’s charge is to analyze and identify problems, propose solutions, and make recommendations on matters of particular concern to persons with disabilities.
Meeting Times: The 2nd Tuesday of each month (except August and December) 2-4 pm, Faculty Center
For more information contact the ADA & 504 Compliance Office (310) 825-2242 (Voice) or (310) 206-3349 (TTY)
Taking Control of Your Life with Time Management Strategies.
Students with learning disabilities generally require more time than others to complete assignments and master instructional objectives. Although wasted time is a problem for all students, it is an especially acute problem for students with learning disabilities and ADHD. Below is a proven strategy for effectively managing your time:
- Prepare a Quarter Planner with a ten week calendar. Using all your syllabi, mark all your due dates (papers, projects, and exams) in ink for all your classes. Then estimate how long it will take to prepare for each test or assignment and mark the dates that you should begin to work towards each goal in pencil. Hang your Quarter Planner on the wall near your desk or other convenient space that you will see every day.
- Prepare a weekly calendar with all committed times (classes, work, exercise, commuting, meals, social times). Examine the "white spaces" and mark study and homework times for each class. Plan to study in the same, quiet space each time.
- Prepare a daily "to do" list every night before going to bed for the next day. Use your Quarter Calendar to help you develop this list.
Make an appointment with Arline Halper 825-1501 or Chana Bell 825-1501 for copies of the calendars and for additional learning strategies. Good luck!!
Learning Disabilities Program - Support Meetings
Wednesday, January 20, 1999 - Murphy A181
A roundtable discussion of concerns, successes, and strategies that work for students with learning disabilities and ADHD. Pizza, soda, good company. RSVP, at 825-1501. Please join us!
Career options and strategies
February 17, 1999, at the Career Center
The most popular LD Support Group Meeting!
Flyers will be mailed later in the month.
Winter Quarter Workshops
OSD Students who are interested in the Reading Strategies Workshop as well as the Writing Strategies Workshop, please sign up at OSD with your preferred times and dates. For additional information, please call Arline Halper at 825-1501 (reading) or Chana Bell at 825-1501 (writing).
UCLA Student Psychological Services (SPS)
The SPS offers the following services for students with disabilities: Through the Health Psychology and Disabilities Program, students with physical disabilities or health problems can be linked with "mentors" in the community who are working in professional fields such as law and entertainment. These mentors are people who have (or have had) a similar physical condition.
In addition, through the Peer Network part of the program, students can be connected with other students who are dealing with similar physical conditions for the purpose of information exchange and mutual support.
A support group for students who have any kind of health problem or physical disability will meet once a week during the school year.
SPS also offers a support group for students with psychiatric disabilities. The group meets every Friday.
For information about the Health Psychology and Disabilities Program or the support group for students with physical disabilities, please call Chris Miller at SPS (825-0768). For more information about the psychiatric disabilities support group, please call Nan Senzaki at SPS (825-0768) or Arline Halper at the OSD.
A little time invested now can go a long way in your future.
Take advantage of these upcoming events!
Career Connections Job Fair
February 10, 12 noon - 4 p.m.
Meet representatives from over 100 Fortune 500 companies, small and mid-side businesses, government offices and nonprofit organizations. Get new ideas, identify job openings and even land an interview...in a short amount of time.
The Summer Connection
March 10, 12 noon - 4 p.m.
Get a jump start on finding a summer job or internship. Be there...it's going to be a hot event!
February is CAREER MONTH!
Whether you're a freshman or senior, there's a marathon of specially planned programs, panels and networking opportunities coming your way in February. One of the main highlights will be panel discussions with recruiters from various industries bringing you the latest information on: resumes, job fair prep, internships and interviewing.
For a complete list of all our workshops, please visit our web site at career.ucla.edu or drop in the Career Center, Monday - Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Tuesdays until 7 p.m.
If you have specific questions, please call Cynthia Thomas at 310 206-1940 or Al Aubin at 310 206-1935.
National Resume Database
A new national employment system, the National Resume Database, designed to assist college graduates with disabilities find employment, was recently unveiled by the National Business and Disability Council, an employment advocacy agency for persons with disabilities.
Candidates can register for the free service through its Web site. Subscribing companies than review and recruit applications. The database provides a good opportunity for students and employers to connect with eachother. Applicants pay nothing and get to present their qualifications to hundreds of companies that are committed to hiring and promoting people with disabilities. Graduating college students can register through the National Business and Disability Council web site: www.business-disability.com, request registration forms by fax (617) 771-2733 or email CBPark@aol.com.
CONSTRUCTION UPDATE FOR WINTER 1999
Haines Hall will be closed for at least the next two to three years for seismic upgrades and extensive remodeling. Many of the offices in Haines have been relocated to Hershey Hall and the B level of Murphy Hall. Please call the Office you wish to visit first to ascertain the exact location.
Construction continues for the Westwood Office Building, located at the corner of Westwood and Strathmore directly adjacent to Parking Structure 8. All Parking and Commuter Services are open during the remodel and addition. However, the sidewalk along the construction corner is closed.
The additions to Wooden and Morgan continue as well. Even though there is a great deal of fencing in the area, both of these buildings are accessible.
Construction is progressing along for the Janns Auto Court. This underground parking facility is attached to Lot 4 between the Men’s Gym and Dance Buildings. There is fencing around this project and a temporary, wooden sidewalk along the east side the Men’s gym and Dance Buildings.
The DeNeve Plaza Project continues with little impact to pedestrian and vehicular traffic in the Residence Hall area.
The small parking lot east of Knudsen Hall remains closed because it is a staging area for the interior remodel of Knudsen.
(UCLA Ranked Continued)
The top ten disability-friendly colleges as ranked by NEW MOBILITY MAGAZINE are:
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
University of California at Berkeley
Edinboro University of Pennsylvania
University of Wisconsin
Madison and Whitewater Campuses
University of Colorado at Denver
Florida State University, Tallahassee
University of Minnesota, Twin Cities
Wayne State University, Detroit
Texas A & M University, College Station
Ten years ago, navigating UCLA on wheels was almost impossible. Today, only two structures out of hundreds remain inaccessible. Much of the positive change can be credited to the Office for Students with Disabilities, seen by some as a model program. OSD has collaborated with the Disabilities and Computing Program to teach new students how to make optimum use of the advanced technology available and to ensure that students with disabilities have equal access to all campus facilities. Accessible housing is now plentiful in UCLA residence halls – although there is no school-sponsored PCA [Personal Care Attendant] program – and off-campus in nearby university-owned apartments.
UCLA houses the National Arts and Disability Center, a free resource for artists with disabilities and arts organizations. …As a result of NADC’s collaboration with OSD, it is now common to see respected performers with disabilities at the Armand Hammer Museum and major exhibitions of disability art on the walls of Kerckhoff Art Gallery.
Copies of NEW MOBILITY and this article are available at the OSD.
Listed below are organizations offering disability specific scholarships:
Alexander Graham Bell Association of the Deaf
3417 Volta Place, N.W.
Washington, DC 20007-2778
American Council of the Blind
1155 15th Street, N.W., Suite 720
Washington, DC 20005
American Foundation for the Blind
11 Penn Plaza, Suite 300
New York, NY 10001
(800) 232-5463 or (212) 502-7661
Association for Education and Rehabilitation of the Blind and Visually Impaired
206 North Washington Street, Suite 320
Alexandria, VA 22314
Bridge Endowment Fund Scholarship Office
National FFA (Future Farmers of America) Center
P.O. Box 15160
Alexandria, VA 22309-0160
Blinded Veterans Association
477 H St., N.W.
Washington, DC 20001-2694
(for children and spouses of blinded veterans)
Central Intelligence Agency (CIA)
Personnel Representative Undergraduate Scholar Program
P.O. Box 12727
Arlington, VA 22209-8727
Chairscholars Foundation, Inc. "Doc" and Alicia Keim
Silver Dollar Ranch
17000 Patterson Road, Unit #38
Odessa, FL 33556
(limited to high school seniors and first year college wheelchair users)
Council of Citizens with Low Vision (CCLV)
6511 26th Street, West
Bradenton, FL 34207
Electronic Industries Foundation (EIF)
919 18th Street, N.W., Suite 900
Washington, DC 20006
(limited to students who are preparing to enter a technical or scientific field supporting electronic industry)
Foundation for Exceptional Children
1920 Association Drive
Reston, VA 22091
Foundation for Science and Disability, Inc.
Richard Mankin, Grants Committee Chair
503 NW 89 Street
Gainesville, FL 32607-1400
(limited to disabled graduate students who are seeking a graduate degree in science, mathematics, computer science, medicine, or engineering.)
The Geoffrey Foundation
P.O. Box 1112
Kennebunkport, ME 04046
(limited to students who are deaf or hard of hearing)
Graduate Fellowship Fund
Gallaudet University Alumni Association
800 Florida Avenue, NE
Washington, DC 20002
(limited to hearing impaired Ph.D. students)
Immune Deficiency Foundation
25 West Chesapeake Avenue, Suite 206
Towson, MD 21204
(limited to students with primary genetic immune deficiency)
La Sertoma International
1912 E. Meyer Boulevard
Kansas City, MO 64312
(limited to graduate students who are preparing to assist people who are blind)
National Association of the Deaf Scholarship
814 Thayer Avenue
Silver Spring, MD 20910
(limited to graduate students who are deaf or hard of hearing)
National Captioning Institute, Inc.
Dr. Malcolm J. Norwood
Memorial Award Panel
1900 Gallows Road, Suite 3000
Vienna, VA 22182
(limited to students who are deaf and hard of hearing studying for careers in communication and/or media technology)
National Federation of the Blind
1800 Johnson Street
Baltimore, MD 21230
National Hemophilia Foundation
110 Greene Street
New York, NY 10012
National 4-H Council
7100 Connecticut Avenue
Chevy Chase, MD 20815
Parke Davis Epilepsy Scholarship Award
1180 Avenue of the Americas
New York, NY 10036
(limited to students with epilepsy who are pursuing a college education)
The President's Committee on Employment of People with Disabilities
1331 F Street, NW,
Washington, DC 20004
Recording for the Blind and Dyslexic
20 Rozelle Road
Princeton, NJ 08540
(limited to students who are blind and/or visually impaired or who have learning disabilities)
Spina Bifida Association of America
4590 MacArthur Boulevard, NW, Suite 250
Washington, DC 20007
Venture Clubs Student Aid Award and Venture Clubs of Americas Handicapped Student Scholarship
210 Center Plaza
Philadelphia, PA 19103-1883
Very Special Arts Young Soloists Program
John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts
Washington, DC 20566
(limited to students ages 25 and under studying selected musical instruments)
New Horizons is available in Braille or on tape cassette. Contact the OSD to request a copy in an alternative format.
Should a problem arise in the course of your service delivery you may want to consider the recommendations outlined in OSD’s "How to Resolve Service Delivery Problems" handout:
HOW TO RESOLVE SERVICE DELIVERY PROBLEMS
It is fair to say that even with the best efforts of everyone involved with your service delivery plans at UCLA, a problem may occur. If this should happen, we strongly encourage you to let us know so that we can work together to solve the problem as quickly as possible. Experience has shown us that many times a problem arises because of a misunderstanding or miscommunication; clarification can be a quick and effective solution. We can help with suggestions on how to resolve problems you may have with your service providers, professors, TA’s or Departments. It is best to discuss the issue with the person involved first, then go to the person’s supervisor or department chair, if you have not arrived at a satisfactory resolution. If the OSD is part of the problem, we want to know that, too. Should the OSD be unable to assist in resolving a problem, we can refer you to other on-campus or off-campus resources.
The Americans with Disabilities Act requires the University to adopt and publish procedures to resolve problems regarding access to the educational program for persons with disabilities. An individual who believes he or she has been discriminated against on the basis of disability can exercise the options below. We recommend the following progression as the most efficient way of dealing with issues:
- Discuss with the person in charge of the program in question.
- Discuss with Kathy Molini, OSD Director, if the issue is regarding the Office for Students with Disabilities. (310) 825-1501 (V), (310) 206-6083 (TYY)
- Contact the Ombuds Office (310) 825-7627
- Discuss with the Dean of Students.
- Consult with the Chancellor’s ADA & 504 Compliance Office (310) 825-2242 (V), (310) 206-3349 (TTY)
- Seek resolution through the Office of Civil Rights of the Federal Department of Education.
- Seek resolution through private legal means.
The University is available to assist you in resolving conflicts by informal means. You may exercise any of the options above at any time. Throughout any of these procedures you may expect to be treated with respect, receive a timely response, not suffer from any form of retaliation, and have your issues dealt with in a confidential manner, if so requested. The University expects from you that you bring up any problems early, give clear and detailed information and be respectful of those people who are working with you. If you wish to know more about your rights as a disabled person under Federal and State law and University policy, OSD can refer you to the appropriate entity. Retaliation in any form against persons who file complaints is prohibited by disability-related law and University policy. UCLA developed this information in accordance with these references: Public Law 101-336; the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA); Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973; and the University of California Policies Applying to Campus Activities, Organizations and Students, Section 140.00.
January 22: Last day to drop impacted courses. Last day to change Study List (add, drop courses) without fee. Last day for full refund on textbooks with UCLA store receipt.
February 14: Valentine’s Day
February 15: President’s Day – CAMPUS CLOSED
February 17: Career Options and Strategies Workshop – Career Center
February 19: Last day for undergraduates to change grading basis through URSA telephone.
March 2: Deadline for Financial Aid Application for 1999-2000.
March 10: Career Center Summer Job and Internship Fair.
March 17: Saint Patrick’s Day
March 19: Instruction Ends. Last day to withdraw.
March 22 - 26: FINAL EXAM WEEK
New Horizons is published quarterly by the Office for Students with Disabilities (OSD). The views expressed in this newsletter by individual contributors are not necessarily the views of the OSD. The OSD welcomes material submitted for publication which may be of interest to it’s readers such as brief articles, essays, or poetry. We reserve the right to edit the material as needed. Contact the OSD for deadline information.
A-255 Murphy Hall, Box 951426, Los Angeles, CA 90095-1426
UCLA Office for Students with Disabilities AB33
A-255 Murphy Hall
Los Angeles, CA 90095-1426