Report from the Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics (CIA)
Report from the Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics (CIA) Mary K Boudreaux, DVM, PhD Faculty Athletics Representative May 7, 2013 CIA Charge, Composition, Subcommittees Student Athlete Eligibility Progress Towards Degree requirements Graduation Success Rate (GSR) data released in Fall 2012 Academic Progress Rate (APR) data released in Spring 2012 Title IX Compliance Accolades Rhodes Scholars, NCAA Postgraduate Scholarships Presidents Awards SEC Academic Honor Roll H. Boyd McWhorter Academic Awards Brad Davis Community Service Awards Auburn University Student Athletes 2012 Statistics CIA new web-link; Seminar series SEC FAR members Visit NCAA.org Charge of the Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics The Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics shall: (1) recommend to the President the policies for the operation of the Intercollegiate Athletics program at Auburn University, (2) monitor for the President all aspects of the Intercollegiate Athletics Program at Auburn University for compliance with University policies, and with NCAA and SEC legislation. (3) assist the President and the Director of Athletics on any aspect of the Intercollegiate Athletics Program for which advice or assistance is requested. The Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics shall meet once per quarter and
additionally as called by the President of Auburn University. Composition of the Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics Mary K Boudreaux, Pathobiology, Chair Larry Teeter, Forestry & Wildlife Sciences John Carvalho, Communication and Journalism John Saye, Curriculum & Teaching Brian Connelly, Management Daniel Svyantek, Psychology James Barbaree, Biological Sciences Don Large, Executive Vice-President Ainsley Carry, Vice President of Student Affairs C. Wayne Alderman, Dean of Enrollment Management Kevin Robinson, Executive Director of Internal Auditing Charles Hunt, A & P Chair and Representative Joseph Ellis, Staff Council Chair and Representative Owen Parrish, SGA President, Student Representative Ex-Officio Members Jay Gogue, President Timothy Boosinger and Constance Relihan, Office of the Provost Jay Jacobs, Athletics Director Rich McGlynn, Senior Associate Athletics Director Subcommittees of the Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics Academic Standards SubcommitteeLarry Teeter, Chair Awards SubcommitteeJohn Carvalho, Chair Compliance SubcommitteeMary K Boudreaux, Chair Drug Education/Testing Advisory GroupRandall Clark, Chair Equity, Welfare, and Sportsmanship James Barbaree, Chair Priority and Seating SubcommitteeJohn Saye, Chair
Athletics Department Seminar Series Barbara Struempler, Chair Student Athlete Eligibility 40-60-80 Rule Once in college, student-athletes must make steady progress toward degrees. Student-athletes must complete coursework required for a degree in the following time frame: 40 percent by the end of their second year, 60 percent by the end of their third year, 80 percent by the end of their fourth year. Student-athletes are allowed five years to graduate while receiving athletically related financial aid. All student-athletes must earn a minimum of six hours each term to be eligible the next semester. From NCAA.org Graduation Success Rate (GSR) The NCAA developed the Division I Graduation Success Rate in response to college and university presidents who wanted graduation data that more accurately reflect the mobility among all college students today. The rate measures graduation rates at Division I institutions and includes student-athletes transferring into the institutions. It differs from the rate mandated by the federal government, which does not count incoming transfer student-athletes and counts student-athletes who transfer out as not having graduated, regardless of whether they actually did. The Graduation Success Rate also allows institutions to exclude from the computation student-athletes who leave their institutions before graduation, so long as they would have been academically eligible to compete had they remained.
From NCAA.org Federal Graduation Rate (FGR) vs. Graduation Success Rate (GSR) FGR assesses only first-time full-time freshmen in a given cohort and only counts them as academic successes if they graduate from their institution of initial enrollment within a six-year period. It makes no accommodation for transfers into or out of an institution. The rate is very limited because it ignores the large number of transfer students in higher education, but it is still the only rate that allows a direct comparison between student-athletes and the general student body. GSR begins with the federal cohort, and adds transfer students, mid-year enrollees, and non-scholarship students (in specified cases) to the sample. Student-athletes who leave an institution while in good academic standing before exhausting athletics eligibility are removed from the cohort of their initial institution. This rate provides a more complete and accurate look at actual student-athlete success by taking into account the full variety of participants in Division I athletics and tracking their academic outcomes. From NCAA.org Comparison of Graduation-Success Rates and Federal Graduation-Rate Cohorts (2002-2005 Entering Classes) Federal Rate GSR Enrolled (Under Federal Definition) 79,757 79,757 Enrolled as Frosh in January 0 2,439 Two-Year College Transfers
0 9,424 Four-Year College Transfers 0 8,344 Non-Scholarship Athletes (Only at Schools Not Offering Aid) 0 10,282 Total Enrolled 79,757 110,246 (+38.2%) Allowable Exclusions (Death, Military, Church Mission, etc.) 301 411 Left Eligible 0 20,216 Participants No Longer Sponsored By 0 1,628 Institution Total Denominator 79,456 87,991 (+10.7%) Both the GSR and FR evaluate a six-year graduation rate (% of students graduating by end of their sixth year or before the 7th Fall) From NCAA.org
Auburn University GSR Historical Trends 2012 = 2002 to 2005 cohort 0.78 0.77 0.77 0.76 0.75 0.74 0.74 0.72 2005 2006 2007 M &W Golf = 56/100% Gymnastics = 92% M & W Basketball = 67/91% 2008 2009 M & W Tennis = 100/88%
Football = 64% Soccer = 90% 2010 2011 2012 M & W Track = 73/72% M & W Swimming = 67/88% Softball = 88% 2012 Average GSR Rate (%) of Last 4 CohortsDivision I and SEC Student-Athletes 91 81 82 85 80 74 76 81 73 78
79 84 80 72 74 Graduation Success Rate by Sport 2002 2005 cohorts (n = 320) Mens Sports Baseball Basketball CC/Track Football Golf Swimming Tennis GSR 58 67 73 64 56 67 100 FR
56 FR 54 65 56 88 71 76 67 69 57 31 Graduation Rates All Students (%) 2002 2005/6 cohorts (FED Rate) Division I Men Women Combined (n = 2,885,139) Auburn (n = 15,598) 60 Men 63 Men 65 Women 69 63
Combined 66 AU Student Athletes (n = 320) 52 Women 64 Combined 58 Student Athletes Graduation Rates (GSR %) 2002 2005/6 cohorts Division I (n = 87,991) Auburn (n = 320) Men 74 Men 69 Women 88 Women 84 Combined 80 Combined 76 Academic Progress Rate (APR) While eligibility requirements make the individual student-athlete accountable, the Academic Progress Rate (APR) creates a level of institutional responsibility. The Academic Progress Rate is a Division I metric developed to track the academic achievement of teams each academic term.
Each student-athlete receiving athletically related financial aid earns one retention point for staying in school and one eligibility point for being academically eligible. A teams total points are divided by points possible and then multiplied by one thousand to equal the teams APR. From NCAA.org Academic Progress Rate Calculation Example A Division I Football Bowl Subdivision team awards the full complement of 85 grants-in-aid. If 80 student-athletes remain in school and academically eligible, 3 remain in school but are academically ineligible and 2 drop out academically ineligible, the team earns 163 of 170 possible points for that term. Divide 163 by 170 and multiply by 1,000 - teams APR that term is 959. The NCAA calculates the rate as a rolling, four-year figure that takes into account all the points student-athletes could earn for remaining in school and academically eligible during that period. Teams that do not earn an APR above specific benchmarks face penalties ranging from scholarship reductions to more severe sanctions. Teams that score below 925 and have a student-athlete who both failed academically and left school (0 for 2) can lose scholarships (up to 10 percent of their scholarships each year) under the immediate (contemporaneous) penalty structure. From NCAA.org The APR penalty structure was significantly revamped in 2011, effective with the 2012-13 academic year. After sitting at a 900 APR for the first five years of the program, the penalty benchmark will slowly increase over the next several years. Teams are required to earn a 900 four-year APR in 2012-13 and 2013-14.
The benchmark is raised to 930 for 2014-15 and beyond. From NCAA.org Sport Baseball Football Men's Basketball Men's Cross Country Men's Golf Men's Swimming Men's Tennis Men's Track, Indoor Men's Track, Outdoor Softball Women's Basketball Women's Cross Country Women's Golf Women's Gymnastics Women's Soccer Women's Swimming Women's Tennis Women's Track, Indoor Women's Track, Outdoor Women's Volleyball From NCAA.org APR Multi-Year (4 year) Rate Posted Spring 2012 943
943 925 955 962 936 960 960 960 988 986 991 975 978 990 971 986 955 955 949 TITLE IX COMPLIANCE In order to be in compliance with Title IX guidelines, a university that receives federal funding, must comply with one of the three following prongs: Proportionality - athletic participation must substantially mirror the student body population. History of adding womens sports to the athletics program. Meeting the interests and abilities of the female students. Information provided by Meredith Jenkins, AU Senior Woman Administrator
The following are Auburn Universitys athletics participation numbers since 1992-93: Year Male Athlete Female Athlete Male Student Female Student 1992-93 74% - 317 26% - 114 55% 45% 1993-94* 67% - 334 33% - 161 55% 45%
51%-321 49%-303 51% 49% 2002-03*** * Added Soccer ** Added Softball *** Added Equestrian Title IX Financial Aid Component Financial aid percentages must be within 1 percent of the participation rates. Auburn provides the maximum number of scholarships in every sport with the exception of equestrian. Equestrian became fully funded in 2010-11. Auburn is in compliance with the financial aid component. Financial Aid Percentages between 1994 and 2013 Year Male Athletic Aid 1994-95 62%
2010-11 53% 2011-12 52% 2012-13 50.5% Female Athletic Aid 38% 38% 40% 40% 44% 45% 46% 46% 45% 45% 44% 43% 46% 47% 49% 50% 47% 48% 49.5% Other Program Areas Title IX also considers a checklist of items for compliance.
Auburn conducted a comprehensive review in the spring of 2011 and is currently participating in another review (Spring 2013). 1. Equipment and supplies 2. Scheduling of games and practice times 3. Travel and per diem allowances 4. Tutoring 5. Coaching 6. Locker rooms, practice and competitive facilities 7. Medical and training facilities and services 8. Housing and dining facilities and services 9. Publicity 10. Support services 11. Recruitment of student-athletes Accolades Rhodes Scholars In 2009 Jordan Anderson, the mens swimming and diving captain, was awarded a Rhodes Scholarship. In 2010 Erica Meissner, the womens swimming and diving team captain, and gymnast Krissy Voss were Rhodes Scholar finalists. In 2011 Dan Mazzaferro, the mens swimming and diving captain, was a Rhodes Scholar finalist. In 2012 Ashton Richardson, football, was a Rhodes Scholar Finalist. Auburn is the only SEC institution to have 5 student-athletes as finalists in the last 5 years. From NCAA.org Academic Progress RateOver 50% (11) of our teams had perfect APR scores for the last academic year.
Academic Progress Rate75% (15) of our teams have a multi-year APR of 950 or Higher. During the Past YearWe had over 80 student-athletes graduate from Auburn University. Walter Byers Award6 Finalists3 Male and 3 Female Student-Athletes 2 of the 6 were from AU Dan Mazzaferro and Katy Frierson The other universities represented Brigham Young, Winthrop, Washington University in St. Louis, Drury University in Springfield, Missouri Boyd McWhorter Award and Brad Davis AwardAuburn University has had more recipients than any other SEC school in the last five years. SEC Scholar Athletes of the Year Laura Lane and Blanche Alverson Laura Lane won this award for two consecutive years. Laura is the only student-athlete in the history of the SEC to win the SEC Scholar Athlete of the Year in Gymnastics for two consecutive years. NCAA Postgraduate Scholarships (174 total awards given each year) Erica Meissner, Swimming Katy Frierson, Soccer Indy (Leslie) Roper, Equestrian Ashton Richardson Bobby Bowden Award recipient. The Presidents Award recognizes a graduate in each school or college who has completed at least three semesters at Auburn with a minimum grade point average of 3.40, and possesses outstanding qualities of leadership, citizenship, character and promise of professional ability. The Presidents Award is the highest honor bestowed to any member of the graduating class.
This years Honorees included the following three scholar athletes Ashton Richardson College of Agriculture Football Amy Howard College of Education Soccer Kyle Owens College of Sciences and Mathematics Swimming Criteria for SEC Academic Honor Roll (1) A student-athlete must have a grade point average of 3.00 or above for either the preceding academic year (two semesters or three quarters) or have a cumulative grade point average of 3.00 or above at the nominating institution. (2) If a student-athlete attends summer school, his/her grade point average during the summer academic term must be included in the calculation used to determine eligibility for the Academic Honor Roll. (3) Student-athletes eligible for the Honor Roll include those receiving an athletics scholarship, recipients of an athletics award (i.e., letter winner), and non-scholarship student-athletes who have been on a varsity team for two seasons. (4) Prior to being nominated, a student-athlete must have successfully completed 24 semester or 36 quarter hours of non-remedial academic credit toward a baccalaureate degree at the nominating institution. (5) The student-athlete must have been a member of a varsity team for the sports entire NCAA Championship segment. 2012 SPRING SEC ACADEMIC HONOR ROLL Based on grades from the 2011 Summer and Fall terms and 2012 Spring term. BASEBALL Bobby Andrews Zach Blatt Jon Luke Jacobs Cory Luckie Patrick T Savage
Mitchell Self Creede Simpson Derek Varnadore Finance Physical Education, Teach Education Business Administration Biomedical Sciences, Pre-Med Accountancy Building Science Accountancy Building Science EQUESTRIAN Anna Becker Coryn Bergenty Mallory Campbell Taylor Cechini Rachel Cooper Casey Fowler Jillian Fuller Kelsey George Marketing Psychology Animal Sciences, Pre-Vet Apparel Merchandising- Apparels Journalism Finance Health Promotion
Fish and Allied Aquacultures EQUESTRIAN Quincy Hayes Lydia Hinshaw Bailey Kleis Rachel Lin Margaret McAlary Lindsay Portela Jessica Remy Leslie Roper Stephanie Rucci Addison Snively Grace Socha Jennifer Waxman 2012 Spring SEC ACADEMIC HONOR ROLL - continued Communication Elementary Education Animal Sciences, Pre-Vet Spanish International Trade Communication Communication Exercise Science Finance Business Administration, Human Resource Management Animal Sciences, Equine Health Promotion Political Science
MENS AND WOMENS GOLF Blayne Barber Dominic Bozzelli Niclas Carlsson Cory Gilmer Michael Hebert Kyle Kopsick Finance Public Administration Undeclared-Liberal Arts Business Administration Public Administration History 2012 Spring SEC ACADEMIC HONOR ROLL - continued MENS AND WOMENS GOLF Mark McCurdy Blake Soni John Stembridge Daniel Stringfellow Diana Fernandez Madison Overbey Patricia Sanz Radio, Television and Film Finance Mechanical Engineering Business Administration
Applied Math-Actuarial Sciences Business Administration Biomedical Sciences, Pre-Med SOFTBALL Elizabeth Eistherhold Amber Harrison Hilary Mavromat Maris Medina Morgan Murphy Caitlin Schultze Baylee Stephens Liana Wuchte Marketing Industrial and Systems Engineering Chemical Engineering Marketing Radio, Television and Film Physical Activity and Health Nursing Science Biosystems Engineering 2012 Spring SEC ACADEMIC HONOR ROLL - continued MENS AND WOMENS TENNIS Daniel Cochrane Lucas Lopasso Rafael Rondino Alexander Stamchev
Michael Wardell Olivia Bennett Jacqueline Kasler Paulina Schippers Estrada Taylor Schreimann Finance Economics Liberal Arts Economics Liberal Arts Economics Biomedical Sciences Communication Animal Sciences, Pre-Vet Chemical Engineering Administration of Higher Education MENS AND WOMENS TRACK Matthew Cooper Public Administration Patrick Kelley Cutrell Biomedical Sciences Neil Danville Entrepreneurship and Family Business Milan Dekich Communication Hunter Hayes Finance Tyler Kennedy Chemical Engineering Clifford Trey Lee
Psychology Jason Miller Biomedical Sciences, Pre-Med 2012 Spring SEC ACADEMIC HONOR ROLL - continued MENS AND WOMENS TRACK Samuel Mueller Animal Sciences, Pre-Vet Joseph Peake Economics Marcus Popenfoose Pre-Mathematics Education Marcus Rowland Public Administration Jeffery Sanders Interior Architecture Elizabeth Briasco Nutrition-Dietetics Nicole Charley Marketing Ashley Cruder Undeclared Graduate School Alissa Fisher Physics-Applied Mathematics Maya Pressley Communication Kai Selvon Industrial Design
2012 FALL SEC ACADEMIC HONOR ROLL Based on grades from the 2012 Spring, Summer and Fall terms. Football Ryan Carter Steven Clark Chris Davis Adam Dyas Tunde Fariyike Trent Fisher Alex Kozan Robert Leff Jake Lembke Philip Lutzenkirchen Duncan McKinney Ashton Richardson Greg Robinson Avery Young Patrick Young Joel Bonomolo Pre-Business Exercise Science Public Administration Biomedical Sciences, Pre-Med Biomedical Sciences, Pre-Med Communication Pre-Business Pre-Electrical Engineering Wildlife Ecology & Management
Communication Pre-Business Animal Sciences, Pre-Vet Sociology Fitness, Conditioning & Performance Sciences and Math Interdisciplinary Studies Soccer 2012 FALL SEC ACADEMIC HONOR ROLL - continued Ana Cate Mary Coffed Bryana Gold Amy Howard Jordan Miller Mary Nicholson Jessica Rightmer Kimberly Spence Caitlin Torie Jessica Wolfe Exercise Science Marketing Pre-Journalism Elementary Education Supply Chain Management Spanish Communication Disorders
Psychology Exercise Science Building Science Volleyball Sarah Bullock Public Relations Communication Katherine Culwell Finance Mackenzy Harper Accountancy Camila Jersonsky Polymer & Fiber Engineering Courtney McDonald Pre-Communication Brittney Rhude Management Kathia Rud International Business Chelsea Wintzinger Biomedical Sciences, Pre-Pharmacy Sarah Wroblicky Psychology SEC H. Boyd McWhorter Postgraduate Scholarship Recognizes student-athletes, one male and one female, for outstanding and meritorious academic and athletic achievements during their entire college career. Two from each SEC school, $7500 each Minimum cumulative undergraduate GPA of 3.2 Demonstrated qualities of leadership that bring credit to the student-athlete, the
Institution, intercollegiate athletics and the goals and objectives of higher education. The 28 SEC student-athletes compete for SEC Scholar Athlete of the Year. FARs evaluate and rank all 28 students. Based on FAR rankings the list is narrowed to 3 to 4 Finalists per category. National award winners are determined from the Finalist list by the SEC FARs at their March meeting. 2 students chosen - $15,000 2013 AU recipients (competed as FINALISTS for Scholar Athlete of the Year) Blanche Alverson, Basketball Ashton Richardson, Football Brad Davis SEC Community Service Postgraduate Scholarship Recognizes outstanding and meritorious community service achievements by one male and one female student-athlete during their entire college career. Two from each SEC school, $5000 each Minimum cumulative undergraduate GPA of 2.75 Demonstrated a commitment to serving others in the university or other communities through participation in various service projects and activities, demonstrated qualities of leadership bringing credit to the student-athlete, their institution, intercollegiate athletics, and the goals and objectives of higher education. The 28 SEC student-athletes compete for Service Leader of the Year. FARs evaluate and rank all 28 students. Based on FAR rankings the list is narrowed to 3 to 4 Finalists per category. National award winners are determined from the Finalist list by the SEC FARs at their March meeting. 2 students chosen - $10,000 each 2013 AU recipients (competed as FINALISTS for Service Leader of the Year) Amy Howard, Soccer Kyle Owens, Swimming Auburn University Student Athletes Fall Semester 2012 Average Team GPA for Semester
3.08 Average Team Cumulative GPA 3.10 Average Individual Student Athlete GPA for Semester 2.96 Average Individual Student Athlete Cumulative GPA 3.00 Total Student Athletes with 3.00+ 281 (53.8%) Top Team GPA for the Semester Womens Tennis 3.54 Top Team Cumulative GPA Mens Cross Country 3.49 Team with most 3.00+ GPAs Equestrian 31 Team with Highest % 3.00+ GPAs Mens Cross Country 92.3% Statistics provided by Dr. Gary Waters, Senior Associate Athletics Director, Student Services Athletics Department Seminar Series Subcommittee of the CIA Purpose: Develop a series of topics aimed at educating Auburn University faculty and staff about Athletics Department policies and activities. Assist Athletics Department personnel with the development of presentations. Plan/advertise the location and times for presentations. Arrange for recording of seminars for future availability on-line. Develop an evaluation document for seminar attendees. http://www.auburntigers.com/cia/ SEC Faculty Athletics Representatives
Provosts 1 Vanderbilt Associate Deans 2 Alabama, University of Mississippi Department Heads/Chairs 3 Arkansas, Florida, Mississippi State Professors 8 Auburn, Georgia, LSU, Kentucky, S. Carolina, Tennessee, Missouri, Texas A&M Engineering 1 Kinesiology 1 Sports Management Law 3 English 1 Ag Economics Economics 1 Educational Leadership Psychology 1 Veterinary Medicine Management Physics 1 1
1 1 1 1 Kevin Whitaker, University of Alabama, Assoc Dean for Academic Programs, Assoc Professor of Aerospace Engineering and Mechanics Sharon Hunt, University of Arkansas, Depart Head, Depart of Health Science, Kinesiology, Recreation and Dance Michael Sagas , University of Florida, Prof and Chair, Depart of Tourism, Recreation, and Sport Management David Shipley, University of Georgia, Former Law School Dean, Professor of Law Joseph Fink, University of Kentucky, Prof of Pharmacy Law and Policy (Pharmacy degree and Law degree) Bill Demastes, Louisiana State University, Alumni Professor of English Ron Rychlak, University of Mississippi, Associate Dean for Academic Affairs and Professor of Law Steve Turner, Mississippi State, Department Head and Professor, Department of Agricultural Economics Zach Kelehear, University of South Carolina, Professor of Educational Leadership and Policies Don Bruce, University of Tennessee, Professor, Center for Business and Economic Research Richard McCarty, Vanderbilt, Provost and Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs and Professor of Psychology Tom Adair, Texas A&M, Professor, Department of Physics and Astronomy Lori Franz , University of Missouri, Professor, Management, Trulaske College of Business During their time at Auburn, our student-athletes not only become well-educated, they also develop excellent time management skills and a sense of community that is unique to Auburn University. Their success relies on the cooperation of faculty, counselors, coaches, sport administrators, and the students themselves. Student athletes cannot succeed without being both academically and athletically prepared. Thanks to the faculty and staff who have helped and continue to help inspire our students to be the best that they can be, in the
classroom and on the playing field (court, track, pool, horse).
Arial Times New Roman Wingdings Symbol Default Design Microsoft Equation 3.0 Chemical Equilibrium Thermodynamic dissolution constants CaSO4.2H2O Ca+2 + SO4-2 + 2H2O Ion Activity Product (IAP) Use IAP and Kso to determine the relative saturation of a solution: IAP/Kso is...
Neuroanatomyand Neuroimaging: Application to Alzheimer's disease diagnosis. Megha Vasavada. Good morning. Today I am going to teach you basic neuroanatomy, a little bit about neuroimaging, and how you can take the anatomy of the brain and neuroimaging to study a...
Listening—the socially conscious shelter is an integral part of the community. Fluid—every year these conversations change. Keep interacting. ... These are very similar to the decisions made by pet owners for their beloved pets at the end of the pet's...
The TIMS additionally provides options to allow teams to register themselves as a team willing to mentor others, or for a team to identify itself as a team in need of mentoring. Main Contact Responsibilities The Main Contact is the...
Limbo. The virtuous unbaptized - those who died before the birth of Christ or without being baptized but were basically good people. They are not punished…they merely stay where they are, unhurt, but unable to see God.
The Dementia Adviser Service Implementation Group, including Dawn Brooker, Kathy Dale, David Hitchen, Kumbi Mandinyenya, Carole Edwards and Bernie Coope. All participants in the evaluation in particular the people living with dementia and their families and supporters. Association for Dementia...
Introduction to Pressure. Temperature Conversions. We use three scales to measure temperature: Fahrenheit (F), Celsius (C) and Kelvin (K). The size of each degree is the same for the Celsius and Kelvin scales. Example: there are 100 units between freezing...
Definitions Punisher Event that, when presented immediately after a behavior, causes that behavior to decrease in frequency Synonyms Aversive stimuli Aversives Principle of Punishment If in a certain situation a person engages in a behavior that is followed immediately by...
Ready to download the document? Go ahead and hit continue!