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337 Annie John Glenn Ave.,Columbus, OH 43210 •Phone: 614-292-7671 • Driving Directions Located in the heart of campus, southeast of Ohio Stadium.

Guest Passes are availablefor the RPAC and all other Rec Sportsfacilities.

Summer 2018

Sunday, May 6 – Friday, August 17, 2018

Monday – Friday: 5:30 a.m. - 10 p.m.Saturday: 8 a.m. - 8 p.m.Sunday: Noon - 8 p.m.

Family Hours Friday: 5:30 a.m. - 10 p.m.Saturday: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.Sunday: Noon - 5 p.m.

Family Hours

Independence Day Tuesday, July 3: 5:30 a.m. - 6 p.m.Wednesday, July 4: CLOSED

Independence Day

RPAC Computer Kiosks Check your email and other Ohio State websites via the RPAC's computer kiosks. Access is free and requires a name.# and password. Kiosks are located on the ground floor near the Sport Shop, and in the lobby across from the Welcome Center.

RPAC Computer Kiosks

Sport Shop Located on the ground floor of the RPAC between the men's and women's locker rooms, the Sport Shop is your source for equipment check out, fitness gear purchases, court space and golf station reservations and toiletry samples. Welcome Center The Welcome Center is the main information center in the RPAC. Purchase fitness passes, guest passes , register for towel service and find any information you need.

Sport Shop Welcome Center

Family Hours Anyone holding a current membership can bring their spouse/partner and dependent children (under 18) who have been declared on their membership application for no additional charge during family hours on Friday, Saturday and Sunday at the RPAC and ARC. Family members must stay with their designated Rec Sportsmember at all times. Family hours are listed with the facility hours.

Scarlet Skyway The Scarlet Skyway connects the RPAC with theDepartment of Human Sciencesacademic building. There is a swipe access point from theDepartment of Human Sciencesbuilding into the RPAC. Lost and Found RPAC lost and found is located at the Welcome Center. For additional information regarding lost items, please view the document on this page. Lockers and Locker Rooms RPAC locker rooms are fully accessible withprivate showers and dressing rooms (soap and shampoo are not provided).Private changing roomsare also available.The RPAC featurescomplimentary day-use lockers and a lockerrental program. All locker rentals include towel service . Fitness Space The RPACoffers approximately 27,500 square feet of fitness space featuring state-of-the-art cardio and weight equipment .

Matsusaka finds that more often than not—65 percent of the time—legislators actually adhere to the will of amajority amongtheir constituents. However, he also finds that when the preference of a politician diverges from that of his constituency, politicians overwhelmingly tend to follow their own interests, beliefs, and ideologies over those of the people they represent.

In order to measure the level of congruence between legislators and their constituents, Matsusaka examined the results of 28 referendums held between 2000 and 2016 in nine states (Alaska, California, Maine, Maryland, Michigan, Ohio, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Washington) that allow citizens to challenge newly-approved state laws through referendums. He then looked at 3,555 roll call votes associated with these referendums in state legislatures. The referendums covered fiscal, political, and social issues, from high-profile issues of national importance like minimum wage and same-sex marriage to more localized issues like the mascot of the University of North Dakota.

What Matsusaka finds is that most of the time, “representation” works: 65 percent of the time, legislators’ votes correlated with the positions of their constituents. While 65 percent “is better than the 50 percent rate of congruence that would occur if legislators simply flipped a coin when voting,” he notes, it is still “less than one might hope.”

Over the years, a number of theories have been proposed in order to explain and mitigate this disconnect between legislators and their constituents. Advocates of campaign finance reform, for instance, argue that campaign contributions are effectively bribes and that their immense growth over the past decadehas made legislators more beholden to donors than to voters. Reducing campaign contributions, then, should help make legislators more responsive to public opinion.

Matsusaka, however, finds no evidence that money in itself changes legislative votes. “I actually tried to find evidence of campaign contributions mattering, and I couldn’t find any correlations,” he says. “I can’t find any connection between the amount of the money people raised and their tendency to stray from what the constituency wants.” In trying to figure out what motivates politicians to diverge 35 percent of the time,” he says, “I tried to look if the legislators that are not doing what their constituents want are also the guys that are taking a lot of money—what I find is that there’s no connection in the data.”

This, he says, doesn’t mean that campaign contributions have no effect, just that donors are attracted to candidates that share their values. “There’s no doubt that money matters in the system, the question is why. One story that people have is that it is corrupting, in the sense [that] legislators would rather do something else, but because of the money they pay attention to the donors. I think what the data show is that money matters in a different way. Politicians actually want to do the things the donors want them to do, and donors are just supporting people that share their views. In other words: you might be buying representatives, but you’re not buying votes.”

Self-Play adeptness : With freedom from influence, support, or aid from others, the child will move from dependent to skillfully independent.

Orderliness: When the child takes part in keeping their play area clean, they learn to keep things tidy. The child can help clean up after IPT.

IPT offers us the parents to get a few things done around the house: clean up, put in a load of laundry, catch up on email or simply just take a moment to relax. Giving myself a little bit of time each day to get things done really helps me be more attentive as a parent. I am able to play more intentionally with my son, without frequently thinking about household chores or tasks to get done. It’s good for everyone all around.

Schedule playpen time at approximately the same time every day when the baby is the freshest (for example, just after resting and eating). Put several age-appropriate toys in a basket for the baby to play with and position the playpen so you can easily check on the baby without being seen.

If you are just beginning, start with just 5 or 10 minutes and work your way up in 5 or 10 minutes increments each day until your reach your goal amount of time. If the child doesn’t appear to like the playpen, give it a few minutes and gradually increase the time each day.

Set a timer in the room to signal to your child when IPT is over. This will help them learn that IPT is over when the timer rings rather than when they want it to end. When IPT is over, offer praise and have the child help put away the toys.

Below is a chart, containing some of the information found in Babywise II, to serve as a rough guide for what is appropriate for a child given their age and skills. Make adjustments as needed.

Avoid interacting with your child during this time. You want your child to play on his own.

Check on them every so often to make sure they are okay. If you can, try to do this discretely so your child does not see you. When my son sees me he usually gets upset because he thinks I am coming to get him out. My son is much happier if he plays alone without seeing me.

Don’t overuse IPT. Keep it limited to the time allotted to prevent your child from becoming frustrated.

Independent play is one of those really awesome things both you and your child can benefit immensely from. If you are just starting, be encouraged. Once you get going, it becomes second nature to your child, and he will learn to really enjoy this time. Teaching our children this important basic skill offers an opportunity to encourage creativity, problem-solving, orderliness, and independence just to name a few.

Thanks for hanging around! What are your thoughts about teaching a child to play independently? I’d love to hear from you.

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I'm Lauren and I write about my crazy parenting adventures, discovering happiness in motherhood and navigating the ups and downs of military life. I spend my days re-heating coffee while chasing my kids around the house. Hang around for a bit and join the fun!

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