Thursday, September 15, 2005

Settling In

Most of us have begun to settle into our new situations. Whether it be a university close to home, a university far away, or taking time off to pursue independent endeavors; it is safe to say that many are beginning to feel a sense of home again. At the same time, I could easily argue that many aren’t feeling a sense of home, but instead, a sense of pandemonium. Questions regarding graduation, transferring and most importantly, HOW WILL WE CATCH UP, are clouding our hearts and minds. Where do we begin to put our lives back together? Do we meet new people at our new school, or just try to find all the Tulanians? How much money is this relocation going to cost us?

The past few days have been uniquely difficult. I have to make a tough decision whether to drop one of my majors, as it is just too hard to catch up three weeks in four classes. Moreover, there is significant stress resulting from moving in a new place, getting acquainted with a foreign university and trying to sustain some type of social interaction. For me, this confusing state of mind has been mitigated by the support of the school that I am now attending, USC. While catching up (we started three weeks behind) has been difficult, the faculty and students have shown complete support for the 112 students from the Gulf Coast who joined USC classes. From the hundreds of emails I receive, it’s clear that many schools have done the same for other students. So to members of our host universities, I’m saying thanks. It’s been very comforting to have such great support from our peers and from the professors. Some Tulane students have even said to me that they feel like “celebrities” on campus. When wearing Tulane gear, everyone comes up to them. This new community is inviting, but it's not home. It’s unique but it’s not Tulane.

One hour of one of my classes was allocated to discussing the hurricane. With seven out of 30 students coming from Tulane, we had a great discussion about everything from the federal, local and state failures to feelings about our individual experiences. During the discussion, a few very interesting points were made. I stated that something about the Tulane community is different than the way it works at other universities. And then I think I figured it out. Tulane is very much made up of people from far away. I would say Tulane is one of the unique schools where many students don’t have the option to go home on the weekends. This compels us to make New Orleans our primary home. We actually develop a relationship with the city, and thus the people of Tulane, where we are comfortable with our environment. When people come to USC from out of town, they become a part of Los Angeles. When you go to New Orleans, New Orleans becomes a part of you. That’s not to say it’s a bad thing to come to Los Angeles, it’s just different.

Another interesting point was made by another Tulane student in my class. People asked us if we “lost everything,” and what that meant. The immediate response was no, most of us didn’t lose much of anything, and then we’d explain how many people’s lives will not be the same for many years, if ever. But the second part was the interesting point. A Tulane student said she didn’t care about losing some stuff, that there’s just no way we can when people lost everything. But she is upset about losing one thing- the experience. If anything, Katrina took away a good 4 months of memories, experiences, and relationships that we all know you just can’t get anywhere else. There is no replacement for the French Quarter, the streetcar, Voodoo Fest, Halloween in New Orleans, the Broadway party scene, ect. You can go to the best university in the coolest city, but I just can’t imagine you’d find even half of unique cultural features that make up New Orleans.

So my best advice right now is to hang in there. Some people are happy, some are still very depressed. Enjoy what you can of your new experience, whatever it may be. Things are truly coming together. The outlook for uptown has never been better. They say they are planning to open next week for people to come get some stuff. That would be extraordinary. We will be in New Orleans in the spring, and I can only imagine what kind of celebration will welcome us back.

Brett Hyman

58 Comments:

Anonymous rising junior from east of no said...

"But she is upset about losing one thing- the experience. If anything, Katrina took away a good 4 months of memories, experiences, and relationships that we all know you just can’t get anywhere else."

Yesterday they bulldozed my house to the ground. It was my birthday. Katrina took away 20 years of memories, experiences, and relationships. My father is still "missing".

But I can take cheer in knowing that my classmates in Southern Cal are whooping it up as celebrities, and my friends in Boston are having a great time hanging out together.

And I know that I am damn proud that Tulane is able to "rebuild" its campus by replacing the broken windows, putting tarps over some missing roof tiles, and cleaning up those fallen trees.

Hell, we are probably just a week or two away from The Boot re-opening. If it isn't already.

Thanks, Brett, for keeping me "informed".

5:52 AM  
Anonymous greenwave said...

i found this interesting article about our athletic teams. looks like they will all be wearing a patch to carry the torch of the school. it looks like a pretty cool patch.

http://tulanegreenwave.collegesports.com/sports/hurr-katrina/spec-rel/091405aaa.html

6:23 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Rising Junior from East of N.O.,

Most of us cannot imagine the horror of your circumstances.

We will pray for the safety of your father, and that you be reunited very soon.

A Tulane Mom

6:23 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Rising junior, I'm so sorry for your family's losses. I think we have all tried to put ourselves in the collective shoes of everyone in the path of Katrina's devestation, but that's really impossible unless you have suffered such complete devestation personally. I have not. I have lost loved ones. I have lost property. But, I have never lost everything. All we can do is imagine what we would feel and multiply it many times over. What we find as bright spots, you see as a painful reminder of what you lost.

I don't think Brett or anyone on this blog wishes to make light of your loss. Posts like the one you just made can, however, educate us and open new discussions of emotions. Although the losses of the students from non-affected areas may seem trivial to you, they are real to them, and I think makes them open to understanding better the pain you feel. Perhaps they will be your biggest supporters when you return.

6:32 AM  
Anonymous rising junior from east of no said...

I have already made the decision not to come back to Tulane. I have seen enough to know that Tulane is not the place for me. "Educating" Tulane students is their job, not mine.

I will pray that when Tulane resumes school, it has changed. That students still have fun, but also find more time and compassion for their community, less for self-indulgence. I realize that might be a contradiction in the old Big Easy.

New Orleans needs my help more than Tulane. I've decided to transfer to UNO, a place that I can afford, and a place where I'll fit in. It was probably a wrong choice to chose Tulane in the first place. Trying to be something, or someone, I am not.

I've decided to change my major to teaching, and I plan to work in New Orleans, as close to my old home as possible.

A small part of me will be left behind at my alma mater, but it is an insignificant part, full of shallow memories. Time to move on with a new purpose.

I do appreciate the kind words, all the same.

Best of luck to all. Best wishes to those who carry on at Tulane.

7:11 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

And best of luck to you.

7:21 AM  
Anonymous S Mann A'71 said...

There it all is, in a nutshell. Some will go on as before, after a small detour, and some have had all hell broken over them, and life will never be the same again.

Congratulations, Rising Junior, for already beginning to "make lemonade" out of your situation. I hope that, 20 years from now, students from your classes will praise the day Katrina came to town and gave them their teacher.

Godspeed

8:10 AM  
Blogger emilyfaye said...

junior,

more power to you. i think a lot of us are re-evaluating our poss. career choices. i've been volunteering in the social work office for mobile county public schools in al, and am definitely considering a career in social work. a lot of tulane can be pretty focused on partying and drinking and all that, but there are a core group of kids devoted to help the great city that supports their university. maybe when we all get back to school we can set up an organization of tulane, uno, loyola, etc. students and work together to help the city that brings us so much.

8:25 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

emily

that is a great idea

it is one community, after all

9:40 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

rising junior,

our sympathies are with you and your family. I know you are feeling that others are insensitive to the losses of the people of New Orleans, but you must focus on the outpouring of generosity from many other places throughout the country. In my home town, on every street corner church mall etc. there are collection sites for food, clothing and money. Our
schoolchildren are taking up collections of allowance and chore money and sending it along. You must also understand that many (most)people are largely self centered. You should continue to speak out. Call their attention to the gravity of the situation and perhaps a few will see beyond their own immediate needs. I have lost much in my own life. Not too long ago I was diagnosed with a very aggressive cancer. The prognosis was not good and the treatments were horrible. As a result of my illness I lost my job, my health insurance, and almost lost my life. Things will never be the same for me, and the same can be said for you. Instead of working, I volunteer. I raise money for Cancer research and services. It is not the life I had planned for myself but fate takes us to unexpected places. I know you don't believe it now, but some day you will be happy again. You have been forced to grow up too soon, and leave the frivolity of your classmates behind you. In exchange, you will lead a richer, more meaningful life.

10:31 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Hi, I am a parent of a Tulane freshman. We encountered many of the same difficulties everyone else did with universities accepting displaced Tulane students, but no housing. It has been frustrating that my son hasn't had his expected freshman year. I do think he will be more resilient and mature from this unexpected experience. It is a shame that people are so negative and angry. I guess it is only natural. I can't even begin to imagine the tremendous loss that the residents of NO have experienced. My heartfelt sympathy goes out to all who have encountered losses. We are grateful that my son, my husband & I made it safely out of NO. No one expected such a terrible tragedy. My son's belongings are in his first floor dorm room. It is the least of my worries. My son is looking forward to returning to NO for the spring semester. He is at a state school where he could have gone for free. We had already paid Tulane tuition. We are okay with that. We want Tulane to return ASAP. I think the kids that go back when school reopens are going to be the ones who are supportive of the institution. I am glad you are keeping this blog open. I find it informative and realize that many other people are having the same feelings I am having. It is great that people can express them here. Thanks.

12:03 PM  
Blogger es said...

I'd ditto the sentiments expressed in the 10:31 post. Life throws some of us curveballs. How we respond is a measure of our humanity.

My own community is alive with response to the disaster. My own kids deal awkwardly with their sudden "celebrity", but remain focused. There is a lot of work to be done.

Best wishes to rising junior, and to all who persevere and work to help others. And once the work is done, then let's celebrate.

12:47 PM  
Anonymous BSM '89 said...

Rising Junior:
After so many days and nights of following this tragedy from afar, I thought my tears had subsided. Your post brought them back. My sympathies are with you and all of the NO community. Good luck to you.

12:49 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Thanks Rising Junior. I've been reading a bunch of posts and comments and have been dumbstruck by the venom out there. New Orleans was just faced with the biggest natural disaster seen in US history. No one - from the President, to Chertoff, to Brown, to the governor or mayor - was prepared to deal with it. Yet, folks seem to expect a university president - an academic, not a disaster professional - to evacuate, find his staff, organize a communications plan, and make everyone happy in a few short weeks. No one seems to wonder about his losses - his home and treasures, his pets, friends, maybe even family?

It seems to be the most rationale response right now is depression and devastation. Yet, too many people on these sites expect Cowen to be perfect. Frankly, many of these folks look petty, unpleasant, and unproductive when thousands of their fellow citizens - people like you - have lost everything and thousands more are opening their hearts and wallets to help that city.

I'll pray for your father.

3:18 PM  
Blogger Tulane Mom said...

RE: relocation costs. All college students displaced by Katrina are automatically eligible for $2,000 from FEMA. My daughter recieved hers 3 days after filing a claim, by direct deposit. Just don't apply online, call their 800 # from FEMA.gov and talk to a live body - it takes about 10 minutes. Then keep your reciepts - if you have costs exceeding the $2000, they will reimburse you. Costs covered are travel, items you cannot use because they are at Tulane, meals, hotels, etc.

3:24 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Thank you anonymous @3:18. Your points are right on the mark.

3:56 PM  
Anonymous S Mann A'71 said...

Tulane mom at 3:24 posted a very salient reminder. Just because you got out of town before the storm does not mean you have not suffered losses. You are eligible for FEMA disaster support. Get signed up and keep detailed records.

Also, those students still in a housing bind, especially those far from the Gulf Coast, there are still tens of thousands of people all over offering free housing for just about the length of time you are going to need it. Among other sites, craigslist.com and hurricanehousing.org

4:41 PM  
Blogger MM said...

Could someone point me in the direction of what the situation will be if I take credit/d/fail classes? ie: classes that are pass or fail? Oh btw, sorry Brett I just got internet today. Let me know if I can help any.
Thanks

4:48 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Why are there sooo many moms on here? My mom still doesn't know what the internet is.

4:56 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Unanswered question for Scott Cowen: What if the current school is providing less services, and likewise costs less? Plus there may be significant additional costs such as commuting, food, etc. Can we simply pay what we are getting now and receive a refund from Tulane. We need to take an additional job to pay for Tulane as it is.

5:12 PM  
Anonymous S Mann A'71 said...

5:12 pm

Your inquiry has been answered many times. To remain a Tulane student and receive "no questions asked" Tulane credit for a passing grade at any visiting institution you must pay fall tuition to Tulane.

In order to NOT pay Tulane fall tuition you would have to withdraw from Tulane, become a regular student at the other institution, reapply to Tulane, get accepted, and have your classwork vetted for acceptance.

Alternatively, you can just consider your Fall classes as time off from TU. Your fall Tulane tuition will be applied to your spring semester at Tulane . . . but the classwork will not count towards yout Tulane degree.

At least that's the way I read it all.

5:28 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Thanks for providing all the info.
There was a great radio program about the aftermath of the Hurricane, the archived audio file can be downloaded here: http://www.thislife.org/

5:59 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

To 5:28
It was not clear to me that students would have the option of taking credits at another institution, passing the courses, and then not applying for credit. Was there any particular faq or statement that you feel allowed for this option? We would strongly favor this option if available, but I get the sense that once you take the classes you must use the credits, even if you have paid for them yourself. I hope we can get some clarification on this point

6:37 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Anonymous at 5:12 - try reading anonymous at 3:18. At least you can get a first job, let alone a second. Geez. Does anyone recognize what a privelege they have to be blogging away and complaining when folks are living in squalor with a thousand other bodies crammed into public buildings?

7:07 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

If a student does not agree to the guidelines at the time the student enrolls in the "visiting" school -- or enrolled prior to the existence of any guidelines, and then chooses not to transfer those credits to Tulane as part of his or her Tulane education, I don't see how Tulane could force the student to pay Tulane for them.

7:07 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Right ... you must have to want to use the credits to be forced to pay tuition because Tulane's theory is you are a Tulane student working toward your Tulane degree

7:09 PM  
Anonymous sc said...

s mann,

I'd also add that, if you have not yet paid the Fall Tuition, and intend to return in the Spring, you have until December 1 to pay it... unless you plan on withdrawing form Tulane by September 27, and reapplying for admission. In other words, Tulane expects all returning students to "pay ahead" for the Spring Term. Students most affected by this policy are those on scholarship, which will be forfeited by withdrawing.

Somehow this scenario was missed explicitly by the FAQs, though I am sure it applies to many.

Just a heads up!

7:10 PM  
Blogger Brock Star said...

I just wanted to say that everyone that goes to a school in any state other than Arkansas should pretty much be thankful that ya'll have a good college to go to for free. maybe you're not having the college experience that you would have had at Tulane, but you are probably still having a relatively good college experience. Which is more than I can say for those students that got stuck in Arkansas.

7:15 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Hey Brett,

Thought you were going to take this semester off. Why the change?

7:41 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Brett,

Don't worry so much about your decision on dropping/not dropping a major. It may seem like a really big deal to you right now, but my guess is your future employers will take a look at all you, (and other Tulaneans) are learning here in the school of hard knocks. They will see how you approached a problem, solved life's real challenges, and came out on top. You will, and any business will regard that life experience with more import than the 2nd major. They can take any student from a hundred different biz schools and teach them the ropes, but there is something you can learn from real adversity that they just can't teach you in school.

8:16 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

I've never know ANYONE to expect payment for a service that they didn't render. Is this the emperor's new clothes? Who is buying this?

8:31 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

I was wondering if anyone knew wheter the grades we recive this semester will be counted towards our GPA. i know that that would normally not be the case for transfer credits. And, it hardly seems fair to have classes taken at Duke count the same as classes taken at some big state school. But, a friend told me they were considering it anyway. I was just curious if anyone knew anything more concrete. thanks!

8:32 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

basically, brett hyman is the most amazing person ever with scott cowen coming in at a close 2nd place. anyone who hates on either of them should unenroll at tulane because we dont want them!!!

9:27 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Why the hell do I care about your life? Isn't this supposed to be an informative site, not a damn journal about who you talked to and decisions you have to make?

9:52 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Here is a bunch of good pictures detailing the so-called 'flooding that didnt happen' on campus. As you can see there is still a bunch of water in bruff and it got up to 30 inches in some places. Thanks for the honesty Cowen!

Tulane Pics

9:55 PM  
Anonymous Jon P said...

"But I can take cheer in knowing that my classmates in Southern Cal are whooping it up as celebrities, and my friends in Boston are having a great time hanging out together."

rising junior, stop being so bitter. I also lost a home and relatives to Katrina, but I don't resent my classmates or anyone else who fared better. I was delt a foul blow, just another one in a long sequence of many, probably why I'm more able to take this all in stride and move on.

I went home this past weekend. At first sight, my house looked to have done fairly well in the storm, some pretty bad roof damage, torn down to the wood in most places. My brother and I were the only family members to make the trek from our temporary home in georgia. However, upon opening the front door, a different picture developed. It was far worse then we ever could have imagined, the second floor had now become the first, and the walls were now a slimy muck coating the debris. Granted we did recover some things, and as I dont know your specific case I'm not trying to equate my losses to yours... after a few hours of searching our home for anything worth saving, we left the house walked across the street and started putting tarps on an elderly couples lesser damaged roof, then moved on to other neighbors homes, never once feeling angry that they would come out of this with a few brown spots on some ceilings while my home was in ruins. Moreover, a relative died 3 days after the hurricane, and to add to that we can't bury him with his wife just yet or maybe even ever, because her grave is still submerged. My aunt lost her home also, and two days after learning that fact had a miscairrage.

anyway, my point, though i admit to slightly losing track of what it initially was, is what do you want? a cookie for being one of the few tulane students harmed by the storm?(and few is relative, because there are far more members of the tulane community that have been severely affected than you seem to think) Everyone has their problems and worries, and though they may seem unimportant to you, especially at the moment, but they are entitled to them and you shouldnt judge them for it. Of course, I'm sure there are tulane students out there who don't fully grasp the severity of the situation or lack the proper compassion for the affected, they are by far in the minority.

And to Brett, I thank you for this site, it means a lot to me to hear your and other peoples stories about thier love for tulane and new orleans. Having lived there all my life and chosen to attend college there also, i obviously have a deep love for the city. I have in the past often felt that many Tulane students don't respect and/or understand the city, and most of all they seemed to take it for granted. The situation has changed, so many people are genuinely saddened by the losses and have expressed very unexpected devotion to the city and school. This catastrophe has, in spreading the student body across the country, brought us closer together than ever. I mean, I have friends in chicago and elsewhere who are having a harder time dealing with this than I am, and they are city in their cozy homes while my family and I search for a new place to live. It really means a lot and I absolutely can't wait to get back to Tulane in the spring!

and to anyone lamenting over the missed parties and social events... i think we'll easily make up for quite more than a semesters worth of partying in a matter of days after returning.

10:37 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

People who get those "Tulane is still my school" shirts should take their picture in front of like some school monument, and send it here. It would be an interesting statement, and fun to see where people ended up.

11:21 PM  
Anonymous Jon P said...

where might one acquire such a shirt?

11:31 PM  
Anonymous ncgwmom said...

To the person who criticised the site admin for posting about his own life (anonymously, of course!): Exactly how much do you expect him to do for nothing for all of us before we should care a tiny little bit about him?

I wish him well and thank him for this additional source of information.

BTW, to the person who asked why all the moms were here--it's because we love our sons and daughters and want them to get back to what they need. I wish you well, too.

5:33 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

What is the word on the return to NO next thursday? How will Tulane handle this? We need to know ASAP so we can make our plans!

6:09 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

the world needs more moms -- at least more of the caring, patient type

8:29 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

To the poster from Arkansas. I am going to a community college in Southwest Missouri. I doubt it is that bad. And they waited so long to anounce that they could accept me i am four weeks behind. But hey beggers cant be choosers.

8:39 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

If you are not tuned into TD Jakes' sermon at the National Cathedral, you are missing something powerful. I hope there will be a transcript available.

8:41 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

But whay would god cause this to happen in the first place? So many dead, so much suffering.
I guess this would fall in the nebulous and eternal "we can't know god's plan" category, am I correct?

10:34 AM  
Anonymous philosopher king said...

No. I think it falls under the category of "man's futile attempt to understand God".

The existence of bad events does not preclude the existence of a benevolent, merciful God.

Perhaps reading Job might be helpful.

Perhaps thinking of what we deserve, and are spared, is the right way to percieve God's mercy and goodness.

11:26 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Or, come to the realization that there is no magic cloud being and that your belief system is inherently flawed and meaningless.
I guess if it gives you some sort of false feeling of safety and security then go for it, if you need that sort of stuff.
I'm constantly perplexed by people who believe these myths, there being no empirical evidence to support such a being's existence.
Whatever gets you through the day. Peace.

2:15 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Tulane is still my school shirts are sold here:

www.geocities.com/rebuildtulane

Profits go to a good cause

2:40 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Hey 2:15

Guess I won't be seeing you in eternity.

5:35 PM  
Blogger Brock Star said...

well yeah I am behind to, all I can say if you're going to a terrible school is that I feel ya, and I'm so sorry that we have to go through this. its the most embarssing thing that has ever happened to me.

11:42 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Hey, 5:35 PM,

Give me one piece of concrete information that there even IS an eternity beyond death? Show me this alleged "heaven" or "hell". Give me a little proof other than a book written by men 2,000 years ago, taking the parts they liked and ignoring others (the gnostic gospels) some of these people who would be institutionalized as schizpohrenic, manic depressives today.
You have no proof, you have blind faith. Acting blindly is not my idea of reality.
We're all free to believe as we choose, but using ancient myths to explain today's situations is ludicrous. I prefer to believe in "The Flying Spaghetti Monster"
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Flying_spaghetti_monster

It makes about as much sense, with none of the fire, brimstone, retribution, anger, killing and other nasty and silly stuff contained in bible. Prove to me that the FSM does not exist, then I'll believe in your religious dogma.

Hey, I'm not really trying to put you down. Religious tenets have done a great deal to keep an otherwise chaotic world at bay, but they've also been the greatest breeder of hate and intolerence in the world as well. Quite a conundrum.

Peace, and you're correct, you WON'T be seeing me in any after life.

3:53 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

anonymous said :

Give me one piece of concrete information that there even IS an eternity beyond death? Show me this alleged "heaven" or "hell". Give me a little proof other than a book written by men 2,000 years ago, taking the parts they liked and ignoring others.


Answer this questions:

Where is the earth?

10:59 AM  
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Looking for new apartments I saw a post similar to your at this craiglist seattle site. Its wild how they are about the same thing!

have a great day!!

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12:55 AM  
Blogger hrantvarozian said...

It's been a lot of fun having Brett and the other Tulane students in my class at USC. It has brought a lot of diversity in opinions since all of the Tulane students have a lot of great insight into many of the topics we have been discussing. Especially Brett, who seems to be so very opinionated when it comes to government and politics.

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11:35 PM  
Blogger Chad said...

Being away from home is a high wall to climb, especially if you are not used to it. That's why there are dormitories and apartments that lend you a roof you are away from home. It is important to choose a place that suits your lifestyle and comforts so that you can easily tend to all the things that you need to accomplish. :)

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10:26 AM  

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