Monday, August 17, 2015
When mechanics fail, poetry finds a way – this was the approach of Dr. Barbara Duffey in her soon-to-be published work, “Simple Machines.”
“Simple Machines” recently won the Washington Prize from the D.C.-based literary nonprofit The Word Works. The award includes publication and a $1,500 cash prize. Duffey’s compilation of poems will be released in late March 2016.
This book is a revised version of Duffey’s dissertation which explores mechanical metaphors for the human body.
“I use the machine metaphors as a way to highlight my frustrations at my infertility diagnosis, that my body didn’t work as mechanically as I had expected,” Duffey described in an earlier interview. “I focus on machines named after people, such as the Diesel engine, the Archimedes screw, and the Ferris wheel, because those personal names make the machines feel almost like the children of their inventors.”
Her poem “Coffey Still” will appear in the online journal Blackbird in November, and “And No Machine Can Have New Ideas” was published in the January issue of Midway Journal – both poems appear in “Simple Machines.”
Duffey is an assistant professor of English at Dakota Wesleyan University. She received her Ph.D. in literature and creative writing from the University of Utah, Salt Lake City; a Master of Fine Arts from the University of Houston; and a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Southern California.
Monday, August 3, 2015
By Candy DenOuden
THE DAILY REPUBLIC
Don’t just get a degree. Discover your strength.
Long the mindset of Dakota Wesleyan University, the faith-based college decided to weave that concept into its new institutional logo. The revamped institutional logo and athletic logos both were unveiled today at the school’s campus.
DWU Vice President of Marketing and Communications Lori Essig said school officials have discussed changing the logo for several years, seeking to replace the “wavy ‘W.’” She said that image doesn’t stand alone very well, because it is a single initial.
“We just felt that image was dated,” Essig said. “We really wanted something that has all of our institutional initials on it.”
There was no event to mark the announcement, which was carried out primarily through campus-wide communication and social media. Essig said the decision for a redesign started last year as DWU launched a new strategic planning process — how to increase institutional visibility, etc.
“We thought before we embarked on those efforts, we needed to take a look at our visual identity,” she said.
She pointed to big brands like Target, Starbucks or Apple — all of which have instantly recognizable icons.
“You’ve got to have that visual image that resonates quickly,” Essig said. “This is such a visual world, many times people will see a visual image, and it will have an impact or a recognition point much more rapidly than words.”
The institutional logo was designed by Credo, a North Carolina-based higher education consulting firm serving private colleges and universities, which Essig said DWU is working with on its strategic planning process. The new institutional and athletic logos and new athletics website were announced today, through what Essig described as a “soft unveiling.”
What the new look means
Each of the new elements has a meaning or purpose, Essig said, and embraces the history of the college, its heritage through Methodist church and development of the Dakota Territory.
The prominent, center “W” is a nod to the commitment of John Wesley, the Anglican minister who co-founded Methodism — the denomination with which Dakota Wesleyan is affiliated. The “D” pays tribute to Methodist generations braved the Dakota Territory and founded the university, which is represented by the “U.”
In addition to the initials, the three serifs of the “W” — a serif is a small line attached to the end of a stroke in a letter or symbol — signify three of the university’s four core values: learning, leadership and service.
A scroll, a traditional symbol for academia, wraps around part of the “U,” forming a cross shape. Not only is the cross a widely recognized Christian symbol, the university says it also represents its fourth core value: faith.
The new logo adds an accent color to DWU’s traditional school colors of blue and white. The scroll is a bright orange, and trimmed with lighter orange ends. The trim, according to DWU, is symbolic of the flame of the Holy Spirit and meant to evoke the image of the cross and flame, a symbol of united Methodism.
“Dakota Wesleyan University embraces its Methodist mission, and proudly incorporates the Cross and Flame as sign of our commitment to develop bold, spirit-filled leaders to transform our world,” said DWU President Amy Novak, in a written statement. “The new DWU logo embraces our purpose, future vision, and a recognition of the past generations who have ‘built a Greater Wesleyan’ with love, prayer, intellect, service, imagination and generosity.”
Essig said the symbolism and imagery were important to Novak, and school officials worked to craft a new logo that not only captures those elements of the school’s heritage, but also looks more professional than the previous logo.
“It has a much more academic feel to it than what it has in the past,” Essig said.
She also emphasized that, while the new logo incorporates orange, that’s just an accent color. The school’s official colors are still blue and white — and will remain so.
“I don’t think that we will ever say our colors are blue and orange,” she said. “We felt the orange just brought a vibrancy to our imagery.”
Some iterations of the logo, including some of the banners and signs waving across campus, also bear a new tagline, “Discover Your Strength.” That replaces the former tagline, “Learn Strong.” Essig said it is a natural progression from 2008, when the college began market research meant to pin down DWU’s distinctions as an institution.
Officials discovered a recurring theme from DWU’s alumni, young and old, that the school’s graduates received much more than an education at DWU.
“When people went through their educational process at Dakota Wesleyan, they really found it was almost a transformative experience in that they really discovered who they were and what they were best at,” Essig said.
That stemmed from the personal attention DWU students receive from faculty and staff, and the “opportunities they had to grow as individuals,” she said. Essig said that was a theme even for the alumni who graduated before the university began using the Gallup StrengthsFinder, an assessment tool meant to help people identify their talents. Through that discovery, DWU developed its Learn Strong program. The new tagline, Discover Your Strength, is just a further evolution of that, Essig said — the point being that DWU wants to help its students, faculty and staff play to their strengths, not just manage their weaknesses.
In addition to the new institutional logo, the Tigers are sporting a new logo of their own.
DWU said the new Tiger logo will be implemented immediately by the athletic department. The new set of logos includes, for the first time, a full-body tiger, drawn in blue, white and gray. There is also an updated tiger head, “with a cleaner and fiercer look,” according to DWU’s athletic department. The new tiger logos were designed by Mongoose Graphics, based in Colorado.
DWU also announced a new athletics website, which is scheduled to go live today. The URL remains the same, www.dwuathletics.com. Schedules and results from many sports dating back four years have been transferred, along with all news from the last year, according to DWU.
“With our recent additions, improvements and accomplishments on campus there is no better time to reveal a new logo and website,” DWU Associate Athletic Director Jon Hart said in a written statement. “Our logo and website have been a topic of discussion for several years now. The positive transformation in these areas gives our students, staff, alumni and fans even more to be proud of.”
While some of the work to replace logos around campus is routine maintenance — like new letterhead and business cards — this year’s process is more intense, Essig admits. The university also has to update its marketing pieces, website, social media and campus signage.
Some of the timing worked in the college’s favor, she said — the street light banners that hang around campus were scheduled to be replaced this year, anyway.
“It’s a big undertaking,” Essig said. “Every place we look on campus, and even in the community, we see the wavy ‘W.’ “
She said it will be a process to get all of the university’s logos updated, but the goal is to have the transition completed in about three years.
“It’s expensive and kind of unwieldy to do everything in one fell swoop,” she said, but declined to disclose how much DWU has spent on its efforts thus far.
Monday, August 3, 2015
Dakota Wesleyan University’s new logo infuses the past, the present and the future in its design.
In 1885, while still the Dakota Territory, Methodist pioneers inspired by John Wesley’s passion for education, founded a Christian university on the prairie. Wesley believed that education fostered a dialogue between faith and reason that encouraged service to God and humanity. Dakota Wesleyan University’s new logo embraces this history.
The prominent, centered “W” focuses on Wesley’s commitment, as passed from Methodist generation to generation, that brought together the Dakota Territory, represented by the integrated “D,” with the founding of the university, represented in the similarly integrated “U.”
The three serifs of the “W” signify three of the university’s four core values: learning, leadership and service.
A scroll, a traditional symbol for academic learning, bisects the stem of the “U” creating a cross, the sign of our hope and redemption in Jesus Christ, and representing our fourth core value: faith. The unrolling scroll, evoking the dynamic character of learning and the obligation to share knowledge, confirms our United Methodist belief that as educated citizens we must use our knowledge to improve our communities, workplaces and world.
Finally, the scroll is trimmed with lighter orange ends, symbolic of the flame of the Holy Spirit and reminiscent of the Cross and Flame, a universally recognized symbol of United Methodism.
“Dakota Wesleyan University embraces its Methodist mission, and proudly incorporates the Cross and Flame as sign of our commitment to develop bold, spirit-filled leaders to transform our world,” said Dr. Amy Novak, president of Dakota Wesleyan University.
“The new DWU logo embraces our purpose, future vision, and a recognition of the past generations who have ‘built a Greater Wesleyan’ with love, prayer, intellect, service, imagination and generosity.”
Monday, August 3, 2015
Dakota Wesleyan University is rolling out a fresh, new look this fall with its new institutional and athletics logos, slogan and athletics website.
Both the institutional logo – the former “Wavy W” – and the athletics logo – which was a DWU “swish” – as well as the campus’s former slogan, “Learn Strong,” have been replaced with evolutions of their former selves.
“When we made the decision to move forward on a new logo for Dakota Wesleyan, we wanted it to stand on its own and represent all that we are – an institution dedicated to learning, leadership, faith and service,” said Dr. Amy Novak, president. “The larger ‘W’ emphasizes our Wesleyan heritage and an orange ribbon wrapped around the ‘U’ represents the cross and flame, honoring the institution’s 130-year affiliation with the United Methodist Church. It’s also indicative of a scroll or diploma, evoking the dynamic character of the learning process.”
The Wavy W on its own wasn’t indicative of Dakota Wesleyan University and typically had to be accompanied by the full name of the institution – something difficult to do in some situations. Also, there wasn’t an official “DWU” icon for campus but actually multiple variations, said Lori Essig, vice president of marketing and communications.
“This is an exciting phase in what has been an identity evolution for the university,” Essig said. “Dakota Wesleyan has undergone so many changes over the last several decades: our renewed commitment to strong academics which is resulting in great student success; the true transformation of our buildings and grounds, thanks to a generous and dedicated donor base; and athletic success, all built on our foundation of service and our United Methodist heritage. We felt that it was time to undergo a campus-wide initiative that would better reflect who we are.”
“Dakota Wesleyan University – Discover Your Strength” is the answer.
This new slogan and the new logo icon came about through a year-long process of research, including polling current students, staff, faculty, alumni and employers. The university worked with designers to develop a logo that represents and honors the Wesleyan way. The school colors – blue and white – remain, but the orange accent is new.
“The accent color isn’t unusual for a university; it is a vibrant color and if gives more options for print and Web-based materials,” Essig said. “It is not taking the place of ‘Wesleyan Blue,’ though you will see more of it in various places. We still ‘bleed blue’ at Dakota Wesleyan.”
When Essig speaks of an “evolution” of the brand, she refers to the college’s rebranding imitative seven years ago when the school embarked on significant market research used to develop new marketing materials and create a brand for the college.
The results in 2008 included distinguishing three colleges to align programs of study, and the development of the Learn Strong initiatives which include a four-year plan that exposes all students to tools for self-discovery, their roles and responsibilities in their communities after college, as well as service-learning opportunities and networking with potential employers and service providers. The Learn Strong initiative also uses the Gallup StrengthsFinder as a foundational tool for all students; it is also used among faculty and staff at DWU. Finally, from the Learn Strong initiative came the Center for Talent Development, a department that is dedicated to working with students as they develop their personal strengths and embark on life after college, whether that includes career or further education.
“We find that when we speak with everyone from marketing consultants to parents of prospective students, they are impressed with what we are doing here at Dakota Wesleyan and how unique our Learn Strong classes and programs are,” Essig said. “There is great importance in what this small South Dakota institution is doing and the role we’re playing in our community and our world. We have no intention of leaving that behind – we are incorporating all that it encompasses and has grown into, and adopted ‘Discover Your Strength.’”
The institutional logo and slogan were officially made public today across campus, along with a new logo for the athletic department and a new mobile-friendly athletics website.
The athletics department logo, which incorporates a new official tiger, was designed to use fonts that are complementary to the institutional imagery.
“We are one school, one brand, but you will see a different version of ‘DWU’ when used with the new tiger,” Essig said. “The tiger is fresher, a little fiercer, and we now have two options – a profile tiger face, or the full body. The decision to refresh and revamp the athletics logo was a decision long-coming for athletics. We were struggling with the use multiple versions of the old athletics logo and we, as an institution, thought we deserved better for our teams.”
In addition to a new logo for athletics, there is also a new athletics website. The new site is mobile-friendly for Tiger fans to more easily access stats on the go or while at games.
“It was absolutely necessary to have an athletics site that was mobile-friendly,” Essig said. “Our fans and teams needed that accessibility without the extra steps and we’re excited to provide that for them starting now.”
The new athletics site is live today and can be viewed at www.dwuathletics.com.
A few facts
The school is no stranger to changes. It was founded as Dakota University in 1885 but changed its name to Dakota Wesleyan University in 1904. The school’s athletes used the colors orange and black, but in 1889 students participating in the Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest in Sioux Falls felt chagrinned that they did not come with school colors and returned from the store with blue and white ribbons. The student body used both sets of colors interchangeably for almost 13 years until March 25, 1902, when a vote was cast and blue and white won.
— By DWU Marketing and Communications
Thursday, July 23, 2015
VERMILLION — The University of South Dakota Sanford School of Medicine will use a $14.4 million grant from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) to lead a biomedical research effort that will also fund projects at seven other public, private and tribal South Dakota colleges and universities.
The medical school will receive about $1 million per year for five years and the seven partner institutions will be able to access a total of about $1.5 million each year over the same time, which will enable them to sponsor undergraduate research fellows for developing biomedical research projects, said Barbara E. Goodman, Ph.D., professor of physiology at the medical school and director of the South Dakota Biomedical Research Infrastructure Network, who oversees the grant.
The seven predominantly undergraduate partner schools include: Augustana College in Sioux Falls, Black Hills State University in Spearfish, Dakota Wesleyan University in Mitchell, Yankton-based Mount Marty College, the University of Sioux Falls and tribal colleges Sisseton-Wahpeton in Sisseton and Oglala Lakota in Kyle on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation.
Examples of the research include a discovery of two proteins potentially useful in cancer therapy, increased understanding of what comprises snake venom and discoveries regarding the growth of ovarian cancer.
In the past years DWU students have participated in BRIN-funded research on the West Nile virus, the influenza vaccine and other biomedical topics.
The grant continues a program started in 2001 and is funded through NIH's Institutional Development Award (IDeA) program, which was designed and mandated by Congress to help redistribute NIH support to 23 underfunded states and Puerto Rico.
— Information provided by the University of South Dakota/originally printed in The Daily Republic
Tuesday, June 30, 2015
Dakota Wesleyan University campus will be closed on Friday, July 3, for the Independence Day holiday weekend.
This includes the McGovern Library as well as offices. The library and campus will be closed Friday through Sunday, July 3-5.
Regular office hours of 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., and McGovern Library hours of 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., will resume Monday, July 6.
Dakota Discovery Museum’s Fourth of July holiday hours are 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., Friday, July 3; 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, July 4; closed on Sunday. General adult admission is $7, senior citizens are $6; and children are $3. Regular hours are from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., Monday through Friday; 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturdays; and closed on Sundays.
Friday, June 26, 2015
The Mitchell Municipal Band will help celebrate the Fourth of July weekend at Dakota Discovery Museum next week, along with the exhibit “Fall In.”
The Municipal Band will perform at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, July 1, on the lawn of Dakota Discovery Museum, 1300 McGovern Avenue. This concert is free and open to the public and the public is asked to bring lawn chairs. Free ice cream will also be served.
Dakota Discovery Museum will also offer a reduced admission price of $2.50 per person from 6 to 10 p.m., but the doors to the museum will be closed during the band performance, 7:15 to 8:30 p.m. Veterans, and children under the age of 6, are free on Wednesday evening. The festivities will be preceded by a 4 p.m. Chamber Ambassador visit, as well.
The exhibit “Fall In” was first opened in the museum Memorial Day weekend and commemorates U.S. military history. The exhibit is comprised of military items donated and on loan that span across more than a century of military history, including the Spanish-American War, World Wars I and II, and Afghanistan. The museum has acquired memorabilia such as a 19th-century medical kit in pristine condition used during the Spanish-American War, a Red Cross uniform, multiple military uniforms, a Nazi flag and military cap, fire arms, buttons, gas masks, government posters and photographs.
The museum’s Fourth of July holiday hours are 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., Friday, July 3; 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, July 4; closed on Sunday. General adult admission is $7, senior citizens are $6; and children are $3. Regular hours are from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., Monday through Friday; 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturdays; and closed on Sundays.
Also returning to display at Dakota Discovery is Harvey Dunn’s “Dakota Woman.” Dunn’s most famous work was on loan to The Panhandle Plains Historical Museum of Canyon, Texas, and the National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum located in Oklahoma City, Okla., for more than a year and has made its home return this month. Several of Dunn’s works are available for viewing year-round and museum-quality prints available for purchase in the gift shop.
Monday, June 22, 2015“With DWU's online BSN program, I could get my work done when I had days off rather than having to rearrange my work schedule.”
-- Betty Brockmueller
Betty Brockmueller, who earned her associate’s degree in nursing in 1998, loved her time at Dakota Wesleyan University.
“I had a great experience,” says Betty, 49, of Brandon, S.D. “The university is small enough that the instructors get to know the students personally.”
As much as she wanted to continue on to earn a bachelor’s in nursing, the mother of three didn’t want to take time away from her family. She put her studies on hold until her twin sons, now 23, graduated from high school. Then she contacted DWU to inquire about the fully online RN-Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) program.
“When I returned to campus to check out the program, I got to see many of the instructors who I grew to know and respect from the associate’s degree program,” she says. “It was like coming home. The fact that my instructors remembered me after so many years was impressive.”
Betty was able to fit her studies in while following her sons’ athletics. She still had time to bike the trails in Sioux Falls and explore her interest in art. She and her husband, who celebrate their 30th wedding anniversary this summer, also took trips to Arkansas, Kentucky and California.
“As long as I had Internet access, I could do my studies anywhere,” she says.
Taking classes online also worked well with her job as a Registered Nurse at Avera Heart Hospital of South Dakota.
“Because my work schedule is so random, it would have been difficult to take on-campus classes. With the online program, I could get my work done when I had days off rather than having to rearrange my work schedule.”
Even though the RN-BSN can be completed in as little as 14 months, Betty decided to go at a slower pace and take one class at a time.
“I sometimes jokingly say that I took the turtle route,” says Betty, who is now taking her final course.
The change from full-semester courses to eight-week blocks means students can get to their BSN even more quickly now, she notes.
Having never taken online classes before, Betty admits she was apprehensive. “My concern was more about the unknown,” she says. But she quickly adapted.
“I feel like learning in this format stretched me so I could grow in new ways,” she says. “Even though you don’t see your classmates in person, you still can develop a level of comfort with them.”
Her adviser and instructors were “wonderful,” she says, helping her whenever she had a question or concern.
“This program has developed beautifully, and I think those in charge have done a great job making it a positive experience. Taking these classes was challenging, but when you look at the big picture, it’s a great opportunity to move forward and do something that you will never regret.”
If you have put your studies on hold and are now ready to pursue your degree through DWU’s online programs, please email me. I look forward to hearing from you.
Online Admissions Counselor
Categories: Blog: Online Degrees @ DWU, News,
Friday, June 12, 2015
Spider-lovers the world-over will converge in Mitchell next week for the 39th annual meeting of the American Arachnological Society.
The meeting changes venues each year and four years ago Dr. Brian Patrick, assistant professor of biology at Dakota Wesleyan University, offered up the college as the host site for the 39th meeting.
Patrick, who has published numerous findings on his research on the South Dakota prairie, which also include several newly discovered species, said that South Dakota varying ecosystems intrigued his colleagues.
“We will take the group around the Mitchell area, as well as north to the South Dakota wetlands and prairielands for people to collect samples of their own,” Patrick said. “These are 77 scientists and scholars from around the world and we are excited to show off our state and our university.”
The meeting begins Friday, June 19, with a social gathering, followed by several days of research and presentations, including a field trip to the Madison Waterfowl Protection Area. There are 77 attendees from the U.S., Canada, Australia, Japan, and the Czech Republic.
“There will be 32 speakers and 23 posters that will cover a variety of topics ranging from ecology to new species of spiders to web and silk mechanics to the evolutionary relationships of groups of spiders to one another,” Patrick said.
There are attendees from the Smithsonian Institution, the Denver Museum of Nature and Science, the University of California, Riverside, University of California-Davis, University of New Mexico, University of Kansas, University of Missouri, San Diego State University, The Ohio State University, The George Washington University, the Florida State Collection of Arthropods, Lewis and Clark College, Texas A&M International University, and the University of British Columbia, just to name a few.
Attendees must have preregistered and registration is now closed.
Tuesday, June 9, 2015
The 2015 spring semester dean’s list at Dakota Wesleyan University includes 222 students.
To qualify for the dean’s list, a student must have a semester grade point average of at least 3.5 on a four-point scale. They also have to complete at least 12 hours of academic work during the semester.
The following students have been named to the dean’s list.
Aberdeen — Ariana Arampatzis, Thomas Hogg
Alexandria —Timothy Leach, Cole Wenande
Armour — Lydia Ymker
Baltic — Nathan Stadem
Belle Fourche — Shelbie Budmayr
Blunt — Macey Chambers
Bowdle — Elizabeth Anderson
Box Elder — Lisa Stanley
Brandt — Paige TeGantvoort
Britton — Jade Hoisington
Brookings — Katelynn Runge
Bruce — Jace Goodfellow
Burke — Jay Determan, Turner Serr
Canistota — Chloe Nielsen, Trevor Schroeder
Canton — Abigail Fossum, Jared Stearns
Cavour — Brent Matter
Chamberlain — Makenna Hancock
Colome — Michael Rohde
Corsica — Kris Menning, Lacey Reimnitz, Kayla Vanden Hoek
Crooks — Trae Bergh, Tyler Bergh
Dell Rapids — Dylan Ljunggren, Trevor Peter, Kylie Peterson
DeSmet — Grayson Gruenhagen
Elk Point — Amy Zeller
Estelline — Daniel Mitchell
Ethan — Cody McBrayer, Kira Stammer
Faith — Shanna Selby
Fedora — Cal Wiese
Freeman — Sheila Rigo
Garretson — Cody Bonte, Dustin Steckler, Patrick Whetham
Geddes — Rachael Kriz, Jessica Vanderham
Harrisburg — Savanah DeBelts, Heather Willet, Heidi Willet
Hartford — Caleb Heiberger, Jacey Jira
Hot Springs — Jacob Palo
Howard — Andrew Schwader
Hurley — Celeste Beck
Huron — Stephanie Brock, Lucas Carr, Ashley Kingdon
Iroquois — April Leichtenberg, Shelby Matthews
Kimball — Heather Dykes, Russell Pick, Jesse Taylor
Lake Andes — DiMera Dvorak, Nichole Dvorak, Kelsey Kniffen, Jenna Winckler
Letcher — Nadine Cota, Alicia Vermeulen
Lower Brule — Charles LaRoche
Madison — Cody Warns, Kelsey Warns
Mellete — Landon Fischbach
Mitchell — Tyson Allen, Alaina Bertsch, Tatyana Brown, Alexandra Christensen, Erin Croucher, Kristin Gebel, Kayla Geraets-Majercik, Jacob Habermann, Krista Huber, Brittney Kaufmann, Julie Kaus, Emma Kelly, Collette Krutsch, Katherine Lazenby, Sarah Lazenby, Jessica Lopez, Mareisha Marvin, Dezarae McGuire, Heather Merry, Dillon Miles, Madison-Ainsley Miller, Parth Patel, Rachel Reichel, Katie Sanderson, Joshua Schmitz, Jerry Stravia, Briana Weiss, Elise Wibben
Mount Vernon — Emma Otterpohl, Delayna Paulson
Onida —Ryan Yackley
Parkston — Ann Thury
Pierre — Matthew Bader, Maranda Ehrenfried, Rebecca Ehrenfried, Alexander McGuigan, Travis Moodie, Tyson Moodie
Presho — Stetsen Eriksen, Jaylen Uthe
Pukwana — Anna Pazour
Rapid City — Samuel Britt, Andrea Elmellouki, Megan Johnson, Kristle Russell, Alexandra Sterling
Redfield — Shayna Frost, Kristi Macumber
Salem — Kurt Schwarzenbart
Scotland — Aisha Abbink, Haley Brunke
Selby — Kayla Olson
Sioux Falls — Andrew DeVaney, Devinne Facile, Kylie Keiser, Debbie Koolstra, Ian McClanahan, Brooklyn Oehlerking, Megan Peltier, Cierra Schneider, Zachary Schneider, Maggie Stehly, Andrea Wickersham
South Shore — Jordan Buchholz
Springfield — Chesney Nagel
Stickney — Adam Bormann
Tabor — Dakota Bodden
Tea — Andrew Becker
Tulare — Joesph Mitchell
Tyndall — Kodi Larson, Travis McDonald, Tyra Patzlaff, Tara Ronke, Jared Van Winkle, Scott Van Winkle
Valley Springs — Jeffrey Maassen
Vermillion — Hannah Ford, Josie Huber
Viborg — Matthew Jensen
Volga — Tyson DeGroot, Anna Keefe
Wagner — Justine Soukup
Warner — Mallory Jark
Watertown — Emily Pengilly
Waubay — Jonathan Wieger
Wessington Springs — Lexi Olinger
White Lake — Beau Byrd
Winner — Austin Calhoon, Lindsey Calhoon, Anthony Husher, Sara Husher, Tyler Vavra
Woonsocket — Amber Hiles, Emily Olson
Yankton — Derek Brenner
Out of State
Chula Vista — Alexandra Davis
Daly City — April McGeough
Discovery Bay — Clark Butler
Irvine — Ian Hyde
Lancaster — Kathryn Anderus
Ore Grande — Hannah Harbour
Pearblossom — Trever Devestern
San Francisco — Benjamin Ladner
Elizabeth — Tyler Johnson
Fort Collins — Michael Claar
Highlands Ranch — Colton Harguth
Loveland — Dyrani Clark
George — Sarah Kruse
Little Rock — Madeline DeBeer
West Branch — Lyle Seydel
Tetonia — Braiden Jorgensen
Villa Park — Hayden Adams
Dawson — Sarah Zaiser
Heron Lake — Alex Meyer
Jasper — Sawyer Gibson
Marshall — Brooke Louwagie
Pipestone — Katie Brockberg
Ramsey — Amber Bray, Ashley Bray
Rochester — Bryce Berletic
Wlmont — Nathan Burkard
Worthington — Cassandra Landgaard
Parnell — Barbara Mullock
Corvallis — Jake Capko
Missoula — Alecia VanTassel
Jamestown — Sterling Hubbard
Minot — Taylor Kuhn
Blair — Adam Jahnel
Gordon — Macy Piper
Greenwood — Dillon Campbell
Juniata — Ciera Eisele
Mead — Katherine Johnson
Norfolk — Cassandra Fink
Omaha — Lillian Jones
Pattsmouth — Daniel Porter
Polk — Mackenzie Stevens
Henderson — Amelia Mutchelknaus
Lantana — Jonathon Knight
Earlysville — Jenna Schmaltz
Casper — Mercedes Fabrizius
Cheyenne — Damon Macleary, Savannah Minder
Douglas — Jamie Geho
Gillette — Tyler Fortuna, Alexis Wilde
Sheridan — Erin Deibele
Merritt — Benjamin McNiven
Winnipeg — Hailey Unger
Hartlepool, Cleveland — John Sutherland
Cuernavaca, Morelos — Gilmar Kogiso
Muscat — Thara Ali Said
Sodertalje — Gabriella Frykbo
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