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Published by BYUIAPP, 2019-04-03 17:02:14

Graduation Program Winter 2019

Graduation Program Winter 2019

Fall 2018

Commencement
& Convocation
Program

1

Contents

About BYU-Idaho 3

Commencement Services 8

College of Agriculture & Life Sciences 12

College of Business & Communication 14

College of Education & Human 17
Development (Home & Family)

College of Education & Human 19
Development (Sociology & Social Work/
Psychology)

College of Education & Human 21
Development (Teacher Education)

Interdisciplinary Studies 23

College of Language & Letters 25

College of Performing & Visual Arts 27

College of Physical Sciences & Engineering 29

About Brigham Young
University-Idaho

From its founding as a pioneer academy
to the modern university it is today,
Brigham Young University-Idaho
continues to build upon a rich legacy
of progress and innovation. Guided by
its affiliation with The Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter-day Saints, BYU-Idaho
seeks to create a wholesome learning
environment in which students can
strengthen their commitment to the
gospel of Jesus Christ and receive a
quality education that prepares them for
leadership in the home, the community,
and the workplace.

A comprehensive liberal arts,
professional, and scientific curriculum is
offered. As a two-tiered institution, BYU-
Idaho provides students with a choice
of over 20 associate degrees and more
than 80 bachelor’s degrees. Associate

3

degrees offer students specialization
in a major field of study, along with a
carefully selected curriculum of general
education. Specialized bachelor’s
degrees focus on a specific discipline,
while integrated bachelor’s degrees
allow students to incorporate other
related fields of study into their chosen
major.

BYU-Idaho’s academic offerings are
spread across six colleges: Agriculture
and Life Sciences, Business and
Communication, Education and Human
Development, Language and Letters,
Performing and Visual Arts, and Physical
Sciences and Engineering. Faculty
members in these various departments
are focused primarily on the teaching
and development of students. Instructors
also engage in a variety of scholarly
and research activities to support their
teaching.

The university operates year-round on
a three-track, three-semester system:
winter, spring, and fall. Facilities are

4

better utilized and many more students
are served by their admission to a track
composed of two of the three semesters.
In 2018, BYU-Idaho served about
53,500 students online and on campus
in its associate and bachelor’s degree
programs.

Internships are a required component
for most majors at BYU-Idaho because
of the unparalleled leadership and
experiential learning opportunities they
provide. The university-wide internship
program is one of the largest providers
of interns in the nation, sending out
more than 3,700 students annually.

Students complement their academic
experience with leadership and
mentoring opportunities available
through the university’s Student Activities
Program. This student-run program
offers an array of year-round activities in
six core areas: outdoor, service, talent,
fitness, sports, and social. Thousands of
students are involved in the Activities
Program each semester.

5

BYU-Idaho students come from all
50 states and 142 countries. Married
students comprise approximately 30
percent of the on-campus student body.
About 50 percent of the students have
served as missionaries for The Church
of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints,
bringing a unique level of maturity,
cultural diversity, and leadership ability
to the campus.

BYU-Idaho is the oldest continuously
operating institution of higher education
in Idaho. The university was founded in
1888 as Bannock Stake Academy with
59 students. In 1903, it was named Ricks
Academy in honor of Thomas E. Ricks,
a Church leader who founded Rexburg
and headed the academy’s first Board of
Education. In 1923, it became known as
Ricks College, which grew to become the
largest privately owned junior college in
the United States.

In 2000, leaders of The Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter-day Saints announced

6

Ricks College would transition from a
two-year college to a four-year university.
Academic programs were evaluated and
restructured, and the school officially
became Brigham Young University-Idaho
in 2001. BYU-Idaho is accredited by the
Northwest Commission on Colleges and
Universities.

7

Commencement Activities

Friday, April 12, 2019

3:00 P.M.
CONVOCATION CEREMONIES

Agriculture and Life Sciences
Auditorium, Hart Building

Education and Human Development
Auditorium, Hart Building

Sociology and Social Work / Psychology
Chapel, Hinckley Building

Interdisciplinary Studies
Auditorium, BYU-Idaho Center

5:45 P.M.

ACADEMIC MARCH, FACULTY &
CANDIDATES FOR GRADUATION

6:00 P.M.
COMMENCEMENT SERVICES
Auditorium, BYU-Idaho Center

8

8:00 P.M.
CONVOCATION CEREMONIES
Business and Communication
Auditorium, Hart Building
Education and Human Development
Chapel, Taylor Building
Home and Family
Chapel, Taylor Building
Teacher Education
Chapel, Taylor Building
Language and Letters
Grand Ballroom, Manwaring Center
Performing and Visual Arts
Auditorium, Kirkham Building
Physical Sciences and Engineering
Auditorium, BYU-Idaho Center

9

Commencement Services

Friday, April 12, 2019
6:00 P.M. — BYU-Idaho Center

PROCESSIONAL

Daniel Kerr, Department of Music

POSTING OF COLORS

BYU-Idaho ROTC

WELCOME

Henry J. Eyring, President, Brigham Young
University-Idaho

INVOCATION

Kaleb Orchard, Mechanical & Civil Engineering

SCRIPTURE READING

Kade Allred, Political Science

MUSICAL NUMBER

“Rejoice Ye Heavenly Powers”
By Stephen Main
Performed by combined Men’s Choir and
Women’s Choir
Conducted by Eda Ashby
Organ Accompaniment by Daniel Kerr
Combined faculty & student brass ensemble

REMARKS

President Henry J. Eyring

10

PRESENTING OF THE GRADUATES

Kelly T. Burgener, Academic Vice President

CONFERRING OF DEGREES

President Henry J. Eyring

MUSICAL NUMBER

“Arise, My Soul, Arise”
Arranged by Dan Forrest
Performed by combined Men’s Choir and
Women’s Choir
Conducted by Eda Ashby
Piano Accompaniment by Allison Vest

REMARKS

Elder Kim B. Clark, General Authority Seventy and
Commissioner of the Church Educational System

ADDRESS

Elder Jeffrey R. Holland, a member of the Quorum
of the Twelve Apostles

BENEDICTION

Brenna Quinton, English

RECESSIONAL

Daniel Kerr, Department of Music

NOTE: AUDIENCE PLEASE REMAIN SEATED
DURING THE RECESSIONAL

11

College of Agriculture &
Life Sciences

Convocation: Friday, April 12, 2019
3:00 P.M. — Auditorium, Hart Building

PRELUDE AND POSTLUDE

Erin Jossie

WELCOME

John T. Zenger, Dean, College of Agriculture and
Life Sciences

INVOCATION

Savana Craven, Horticulture

STUDENT SPEAKER

Ryan Johnston, Nursing

STUDENT SPEAKER

Gabriela Calvi, Public Health

ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVE

Steve Davis

REMARKS

John T. Zenger, Dean, College of Agriculture and
Life Sciences

12

AWARDING OF DIPLOMAS

Jeff R. Morrin, Vice President, University Resources
John T. Zenger, Dean, College of Agriculture and
Life Sciences
Kathy Jo Cook, Associate Dean, College of
Agriculture and Life Sciences
Greg Klingler, Associate Dean, College of
Agriculture and Life Sciences
Ross Spackman, Associate Dean, College of
Agriculture and Life Sciences

ASSISTED BY DEPARTMENT CHAIRS

Kerry Huber, Animal and Food Science
Nels Hansen, Applied Plant Science
Steve Christenson, Biology
Jim Hopla, Health Services
Steve Kimpel, Human Performance and Recreation
Erin Bennion, Nursing

READERS

Alyssa Charrier, Animal and Food Science
Steve Winkel, Animal and Food Science

BENEDICTION

Calum Webb, Exercise Physiology

13

College of Business &
Communication

Convocation:Friday, April 12, 2019
8:00 P.M. — Auditorium, Hart Building
PRELUDE AND POSTLUDE

Millie Lloyd

WELCOME

Keith F. Patterson, Associate Dean, College of
Business and Communication

CONGREGATIONAL HYMN

“Go Forth With Faith,” Hymns, no. 263
Conducted by Rachel Peterson, Accounting
Accompanied by Millie Lloyd

INVOCATION

Zack Peterson, Business Management

SCRIPTURE READING

Aida Tibbitts, Communication

STUDENT SPEAKER

Olu Egunjobi, Accounting

STUDENT SPEAKER

Iliya Krutko, Financial Economics

MUSICAL NUMBER

14

“Come Thou Fount of Every Blessing - Be Thou My
Vision”
Arranged by Linda Hartman
Piano Solo by Millie Lloyd

ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVE

Barbara Thompson

REMARKS

Keith F. Patterson, Associate Dean, College of
Business and Communication
Kelly T. Burgener, Academic Vice President

AWARDING OF DIPLOMAS

Kelly T. Burgener, Academic Vice President
Boyd L. Baggett, Accreditation Liaison Officer
Edwin A. Sexton, Dean, College of Business and
Communication
Rick L. Hirschi, Associate Dean, College of Business
and Communication
Keith F. Patterson, Associate Dean, College of
Business and Communication
Steven E. Rigby, Associate Dean, College of
Business and Communication

ASSISTED BY DEPARTMENT CHAIRS

Darryl H. Foutz, Accounting
Brian R. Howard, Communication
David R. Barrus, Economics
Michael G. Clark, Finance
Casey Ann Hurley, Management
R. Drew Eagar, Marketing

15

READERS

David R. Harrell, Finance
Eric Conrad Lybbert, Communication

BENEDICTION

Kenneth Strain, Business Management

16

College of Education &
Human Development

Home & Family

Convocation: Friday, April 12, 2019
8:00 P.M. — Chapel, Taylor Building

PRELUDE AND POSTLUDE

Levi Kelley

WELCOME

Derrel J. Higgins, Chair, Department of Home and
Family

INVOCATION

Kim Cuevas, Marriage and Family Studies

SCRIPTURE READING

Alayna Hudson, Marriage and Family Studies

STUDENT SPEAKER

Anissa Olsen, Marriage and Family Studies

STUDENT SPEAKER

Eden Whitehead, Child Development

ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVE

Steve Davis

REMARKS

Elder Kim B. Clark, General Authority Seventy and
Commissioner of the Church Educational System

17

AWARDING OF DIPLOMAS

Elder Kim B. Clark, General Authority Seventy and
Commissioner of the Church Educational System
Amy LaBaugh, Vice President, Student Life
David R. Peck, Dean, College of Education and
Human Development
Derrel J. Higgins, Chair, Department of Home and
Family

ASSISTED BY PROGRAM
REPRESENTATIVES

Tracie Simon, Family and Consumer Sciences
Betty McQuain, Child Labs Director
Tom Rane, Child Development
Cole Ratcliffe, Marriage and Family Studies

READERS

Genet Orme, Department of Home and Family
Steve Dennis, Department of Home and Family

BENEDICTION

Abbye Johns, Professional Preschool Education

18

College of Education &
Human Development

Sociology & Social Work/Psychology

Convocation: Friday, April 12, 2019
3:00 P.M. — Chapel, Hinckley Building

PRELUDE AND POSTLUDE

Brandon Wilhelmsen, Music

WELCOME

Paul Roberts, Associate Dean of Education & Human
Development

INVOCATION

Mosiah Castrejón, Psychology

STUDENT SPEAKER

Miles Lowry, Psychology

MUSICAL NUMBER

“Come Thou Fount”
Music by John Wyeth, Words by Robert Robinson,
Arranged by Danielle Isaacson
Vocal Duet by Karla Madrid, Social Work and Bailee
Reddish, Social Work
Piano by Philip Vorwaller, Mechanical Engineering

STUDENT SPEAKER

Thomas K. Withers, Sociology

ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVES

Steven Dalling

19

AWARDING OF DIPLOMAS

Jon Linford, Online Vice President
Jake Romney, Associate Dean, College of Education
& Human Development
Paul Roberts, Associate Dean, College of Education
& Human Development
Richard B. Cluff, Chair, Department of Psychology
Philip A. Allred, Chair, Department of Religious
Education

READERS

Scott Martin, Department of Psychology
Grover Wray, Department of Sociology and Social
Work

BENEDICTION

Kaylee Sanders, Social Work

20

College of Education &
Human Development

Teacher Education

Convocation: Friday, April 12, 2019
8:00 P.M. — Chapel, Hinckley Building

PRELUDE AND POSTLUDE

Jeff Karren

WELCOME

Karla A. LaOrange, Chair, Department of Teacher
Education

INVOCATION

Tallie Harris, Elementary Education

SCRIPTURE READING

Natalie Sellers, Special Education K-12

STUDENT SPEAKER

Becky Toews, Elementary Education

MUSICAL NUMBER

“Songs of the Savior”
Arranged by Julie Gaisford Keyes
Harp Solo by Christin Clark, Elementary Education

STUDENT SPEAKER

Kirsten Clayton, Early Childhood Special Education

ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVES

Will Gierke

21

AWARDING OF DIPLOMAS

Sid Palmer, Dean of Faculty Development
Paul Roberts, Associate Dean, College of Education
& Human Development
Karla A. LaOrange, Chair, Department of Teacher
Education

ASSISTED BY PROGRAM DIRECTORS

Matt Sellers, Elementary Education
Christine Brown, Early Childhood Special Education
and K-12

READERS

Jeff Pulsipher, Department of Teacher Education
Lary Duque, Department of Teacher Education

BENEDICTION

Ben Taylor, Special Education K-12

22

Interdisciplinary
Studies

Convocation: Friday, April 12, 2019
3:00 P.M. — Auditorium, BYU-Idaho
Center

PRELUDE AND POSTLUDE

Brian Felt, Department of Language and International
Studies

WELCOME

Danae Romrell, Dean, Interdisciplinary Studies

CONGREGATIONAL HYMN

“How Firm a Foundation,” Hymns, no. 85
Conducted by Marc Hull Burnside, Interdisciplinary
Studies
Accompanied by Brian Felt

INVOCATION

Stephen Lormand, General Studies

SCRIPTURE READING

Melinda Lyness Campbell, Family History Research

STUDENT SPEAKER

Tonnie Anderson, University Studies

STUDENT SPEAKER

Stephen Malloy, University Studies

ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVES

Camie Munns

23

REMARKS

Danae Romrell, Dean, Interdisciplinary Studies

AWARDING OF DIPLOMAS

Elder Jeffrey R. Holland, a member of the Quorum
of the Twelve Apostles
Henry J. Eyring, President, Brigham Young
University-Idaho
Rob Garrett, Executive Strategy and Planning Vice
President
Danae Romrell, Dean, Interdisciplinary Studies

READERS

Kevin Brower, Associate Dean, Interdisciplinary
Studies

BENEDICTION

Natalie Bodily, Interdisciplinary Studies

24

College of Language &
Letters

Convocation: Friday, April 12, 2019
8:00 P.M. — Grand Ballroom, Manwaring
Center

PRELUDE AND POSTLUDE

Brian Felt, Languages and International Studies

WELCOME

Eric Walz, Dean, College of Language and Letters

INVOCATION

Emily Mahana, History

SCRIPTURE READING

Christian Anderson, International Studies

STUDENT SPEAKER

Melissa Greenhalgh, English

MUSICAL NUMBER

“How Can I Keep From Singing”
Performed by:
Allison Flinn, English
Paityn Glass, English
Kathryn Marriam, English
Siobhan Olfert, History
Eric Schenk, International Studies
Accompanied by Rachel Morgan

25

STUDENT SPEAKER

Sonja Perez, Humanities

ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVE

Steve Dalling

AWARDING OF DIPLOMAS

Wynn Hill, Dean of Students
Eric Walz, Dean, College of Language and Letters
Jeremy Lamoreaux, Associate Dean, College of
Language and Letters
Andrea Radke-Moss, Associate Dean, College of
Language and Letters
Jason Williams, Associate Dean, College of
Language and Letters

READERS

Duane Adamson, Chair, Department of History,
Geography, & Political Science
Jason Flora, Chair, Department of Humanities

BENEDICTION

Dalyn Flores, International Studies

26

College of Performing &
Visual Arts

Convocation: Friday, April 12, 2019
8:00 P.M. — Auditorium, Kirkham Building

PRELUDE AND POSTLUDE

Jack Tyndale-Biscoe, Adjunct Faculty

WELCOME

Richard Clifford, Dean, College of Performing and
Visual Arts

INVOCATION

Nicole Jones, Art

VISUAL ART PRESENTATION

Noor Sofi, Fine Arts

MUSIC PRESENTATION

Michael Petersen, Music Education
Performing A Little Prayer by Evelyn Glennie on the
marimba

THEATRE AND DANCE PRESENTATION

McKenna Steel, Theatre Studies
Performing Act 2, Scene 1 of A Midsummer Night’s
Dream by William Shakespeare
Joined by Christian Randell, Theatre

ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVES

Craig and Chantal Cobia

27

REMARKS

Richard Clifford, Dean, College of Performing and
Visual Arts

AWARDING OF DIPLOMAS

Van Christman, Associate Academic Vice President,
Curriculum
Richard Clifford, Dean, College of Performing and
Visual Arts
Justin Bates, Associate Dean, Online Programs
Diane Soelberg, Associate Dean, Curriculum
Stephen Thomas, Associate Dean, Faculty
Development and Mentored Student Research

ASSISTED BY DEPARTMENT CHAIRS

Brian Memmott, Department of Art
Bryce Mecham, Department of Music
Gary Larsen, Department of Theatre & Dance

READERS

Brian Atkinson, Department of Art
Kristina Horrocks, Department of Music

BENEDICTION

Eliza Lucero, Dance

28

College of Physical Sciences
& Engineering

Convocation: Friday, April 12, 2019
8:00 P.M. — Auditorium, BYU-Idaho
Center

PRELUDE AND POSTLUDE

Darian Larson

WELCOME

Mark Lovell, Associate Dean, College of Physical
Sciences and Engineering

OPENING HYMN

“Let Us All Press On,” Hymns, no. 243
Conducted by Nikki Green
Accompanied by Darian Larson

INVOCATION

Brooke McCarty, Chemistry

SCRIPTURE READING

Hyrum van Scheltema, Environmental Geoscience

STUDENT SPEAKER

Cambrea Fisher, Software Engineering

MUSICAL NUMBER

Arrangement of “Lead Kindly Light” Hymns, no. 97
“I’ll Go Where You Want Me to Go” Hymns, no. 270
Performed by Stephanie Steele

29

ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVE

Tara and Toni Derricott

AWARDING OF DIPLOMAS

Scott Galer, Associate Academic Vice President,
Student Success
Greg Roach, Dean, College of Physical Sciences and
Engineering
Susan Ward, Associate Dean, College of Physical
Sciences and Engineering
Garth Miller, Associate Dean, College of Physical
Sciences and Engineering
Mark Lovell, Associate Dean, College of Physical
Sciences and Engineering

ASSISTED BY DEPARTMENT CHAIRS

Brian Lemon, Department of Chemistry
Kory Godfrey, Department of Computer Information
Technology
Richard Grimmett, Department of Computer
Science and Electrical Engineering
Mike Sessions, Department of Design and
Construction Management
Kyle Kinghorn, Department of Engineering
Technology
Greg Roselle, Department of Geology
Jason Rose, Department of Mathematics
Alan Dutson, Department of Mechanical and Civil
Engineering
Todd Lines, Department of Physics

30

READERS

Josh Tollefson, Department of Engineering
Technology
David Stohel, Department of Mathematics

BENEDICTION

Tyler Trogden, Physics

31

Significance of Academic
Costume

The significance of the academic
costume is determined especially by the
sleeves and hoods.
Doctors wear the round bell sleeve; the
gown is faced down the front and barred
on the sleeves with black velvet or color
indicating the degree; the doctor’s hood
is large. The doctor may, if he or she so
chooses, wear the gold tassel on the
cap.
Masters wear long, closed sleeves with
slits near the upper part of the arm; the
master’s hood is of more moderate size.
Bachelors wear the long or pointed
sleeve. The color of the tassel indicates
whether the degree is in the field of Arts
(white) or Science (golden yellow).
Hoods are lined with the colors of the
institution granting the degree, or with
which the wearer is connected, and
are trimmed with velvet of the color

32

distinctive of the degree— for example,
Humanities and Social Science, white;
Philosophy, blue; Science, golden
yellow; Music, pink; Engineering, orange;
Education, light blue; Business and
Public Management, sapphire blue.

33


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