The Clackamas print. (Oregon City, Oregon) 1989-2019, November 03, 1993, Page 3, Image 3

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    Eeatiire
Wednesday, November 3,1993
The CM^amas Print Pg. 3
Breakfast focuses on self-defense tactics for women
by Anjanette Booth
Staff Writer
The main topic of dis­
cussion at the Oct. 27 Focus on
Women’s breakfast, “Embrace
Your Power,” was how women
and children can protect them­
selves from the violence around
them.
“Breaking the cycle of
violence against women and
children is in prevention,” said
guest speaker Carol Tenenbaum.
“As women, we need to learn
that there are options and that
we are not helpless.”
Tenenbaum, a commu­
nity advocate, has chosen to
spend her time speaking with
women to help educate them as
to what role they can play in
breaking this cycle of violence.
According
to
Tenenbaum, women live with
the fear of assault daily, taking
that fear with them wherever
eling alone, walking on the street
by themselves, or even walking at
night from their car in a parking
take control.
Tenenbaum suggested
many ideas for prevention of as­
lot to the store.
Sexual stereotypes seem
to be one of the main reasons why
women are more likely to be as­
saulted than men. When a number
of women were asked by
Tenenbaum how they were raised,
they gave back such answers as
sweet, naive, emotional, friendly,
attractive and submissive. When
the same question was asked about
sault, such as taking up space when
you walk, having an assertive atti­
tude and learning a type of self
defense.
“Self defense is about
increasing your options. It’s what­
ever works for you. The founda­
tion of self defense is really self
esteem, it is committing yourself
men, the responses were anger,
aggressiveness and dominance.
“Who is more likely to be
the victim and who is more likely
to be the offender?” Tenenbaum
then asked. Her point was that
Yell i ng no is also another
type of self defense. “You have a
right to be safe. Use your voice,”
women need to redefine what it is
to be a woman.
they go. This assumption was
Many assault prevention
measures were also addressed dur­
ing the breakfast Tenenbaum said
that criminals prey upon the type
of women described above and use
backed up by a number of women
who claimed to feel unsafe trav­
certain situations, such as isola­
tion, surprise, and intimidation to
Tenenbaum said that you
should “frust your gut feeling.
Decide how you want to be treated
and make a commitment to that.
Ifltooka frying pan and hit
you over the head with it, I
wouldn't call it cooking," she said
noting that rape is a crime of
violence, not sex.
to your right to be safe,”
Tenembaum said.
she said.
In all, 75 percent of all
assaults are by non-strangers. Date
rape is one form of this type of
assault.
According
to
Tenembaum, most cases of date
rape are a form of intimidation. A
man may use phrases such as: “I
know no means yes,” or “I know
you want to,” and “If you really
loved me you would.”
photo by Anjanette Booth
Carol Tenenbaum encouraged women to be more
assertive when she spoke Oct. 27 at the Focus On
Women breakfast.
Instructors implement new team-teaching program
by Nicole Turley
Staff Writer
Clackamas instructors
Loren Ford and David Mount are
teaming up this year by combining
two seemingly different classes,
Human RelationsandWriting 121,
to show how they relate to each
other.
Ford teaches a human rela­
tions class from noon to 1 p.m.,
and his students are also in Mount’s
Writing 121 class, from 1 to 2
p.m., where they are asked to ap­
ply what they learned in human
relations to their writing.
The purpose, Ford said,
is to “make the classes interrelate
more.” He said that a great number
of students often think “what do all
my classes have to do with each
other.” He hopes that through this
team teaching, as it is called, stu­
dents will be given an example of
how they can use what they gather
from one discipline and apply it to
another.
Ford got the idea for team
teaching at the Community Col­
lege General Education Associa­
tion conference he attended last
year. Mount said Ford presented
him with the idea, and they got it
approved through the English and
Social Science Departments.
Then it was just a matter
of organizing it in the schedule,
communication. “Part of Human
“The students all know
Relations is communication and
each other because of Loren’s
part of communication is writ­
class,” Mount said. He added that
ing,” Ford said.
because of it, “they have respect
Mount added that to
This team teaching is
sense of yourself.” The combina­
being done on an experimental
tion of psychology and writing
level this term, according to Ford.
allows students to see themselves
There have been some problems
from the outside and examine how
with students registering for one
others would view their writing,
class and not the other, but both
he said.
instructors are enjoying it so far.
Photo by Anjanette Booth
In Writing 121, Mount
“We have a lot in com-
has the students do a great deal of
mon and work well together,”
Mount said.
group work. He asks them to read
and critique each other’s writing
and use what they have learned in
the combination of writing and
human relations is a good choice
for several reasons. First, human
relations help students brainstorm
for essay ideas they can use in
Writing 121. Second, the combi­
nation helps students look deeper
into the essays they read for
Mount’s writing class and from a
psychological perspective look at
the motives and reasons of the
future and maybe even see it ex­
work.
pand to other classes on campus.
nection has to do with improved
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