The Logger Card is the official University of Puget Sound ID card. It is the cardholder’s “proof” of affiliation with the university. The card allows access to various privileges at the university. The card may also give the cardholder access to optional services, including campus meal plans, packages at mail services and the bookstore.
All Puget Sound students, employees, and qualifying university affiliates are eligible for a Logger Card. The Dining Services Office also produces specialized dining charge cards for various departments. ID Cards are not available for courtesy affiliates, visitors, vendors, alumni or spouses of university affiliates. Only the person pictured on the card is authorized to use the card to make purchases or conduct other business on it. Logger Card clients are issued only one identification card. Duplicate Logger Cards must be surrendered to authorized personnel upon request for proper destruction.
Account balance information will only be released to the account holder. Parents of the affiliate cannot request account information without consent from the student.
Lost, stolen, or misplaced cards must be reported immediately to Security Services at 253.879.3311. To obtain a replacement card, go to the new Dining Services Office (WSC 240) during business hours. There is a $20 charge for a reprint of a lost or stolen Logger Card.
Dining and Conference Services will hold all lost/stolen cards returned to the department for 90 days. After that period, no lost/stolen Logger Cards will be returned to clients.
To obtain a Logger Card, go to the new Dining Services Office (WSC 240) Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m. – 4: 30 p.m during the academic year. You must provide an official government issued ID card as proof of identity. All International students must show their passport. All Logger Cards cost $20. Students, faculty and staff will receive their first card free of charge. Cardholders are responsible for picking up cards in person. Cards are not sent by mail.
Professor of Economics Matt Warning recently returned from Brazil where he presented, with Dr. Christopher Bacon, a paper entitled “Who will pay the Costs of Sustainable Coffee Production?” at the XXVIII International Congress of the Latin American Studies Association. Warning researches rural poverty in developing countries, new institutional economics, and fair trade coffee. Working closely with students in his popular Economics of Coffee class, he served as an advisor to the Public Television documentary Buyer, Be Fair. Warning is a frequent commentator on international economic issues, speaking English, French, Spanish, and a few essential phrases of Swahili. See photos of recent research trips and
A key feature of the neuroscience program is a research or internship experience in the field. Involving students in research with faculty not only broadens their knowledge and training in brain sciences, but also kindles an interest in and an appreciation for the methodological, philosophical, and ethical issues with which neuroscientists are concerned. This additional experience significantly improves the training of our students as they prepare for entry into careers in basic research, health care, secondary teaching, and public policy.
Viv Chargualaf balances her day-to-day activities in Dining Services by creating pottery, prints, and jewelry, and taking university-level courses. She also shares her skills as an instructor at Manitou Community Art Center. Viv is one of several artisans who helped produce 1,600 bowls that contributed to the success of this year’s Empty Bowls Fundraiser. Proceeds benefited The Emergency Food Network and provided scholarships for children’s art at Manitou.