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Wrong Cindy Ventuleth?

Cindy L. Ventuleth

Director of Special Projects

California State University

HQ Phone:  (562) 951-4000

Direct Phone: (818) ***-****direct phone

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

California State University

401 Golden Shore

Long Beach, California,90802

United States

Company Description

The CSU is a leader in high-quality, accessible, student-focused higher education. With 23 campuses, 417,000 students, and 46,000 faculty and staff, we are the largest, the most diverse, and one of the most affordable university systems in the country. We of...more

Web References(13 Total References)


Introduction

www.csun.com [cached]

Cindy Ventuleth, Director of Development


www.dailynews.com

"I first met her in 1984, when we published her book, `The Owensmouth Baby,"' said Cindy Ventuleth, the library's director of development.
"We became very good friends, we had similar interests. So when it came time for her to start thinking about what to do with all of this history that she'd collected, she started giving it to us in small parcels. "Catherine had all of these papers, but we didn't know the extent of it," Ventuleth said.


sundial.csun.edu

"People would be so impressed when they can come and hold these artifacts in their hands" said Cindy Ventuleth, director of development.
"They can actually put their hands on Bibles written in Latin by monks." The Special Collections and Archives have three different components. These components include special collections, urban archives and university archives, where people can find almost any document or information pertaining to CSUN's history. The Special Collections and Archives was reopened in 2000 as a result of years of remodeling after the Northridge earthquake, Ventuleth said. The Special Collections and Archives could not have been where it is today if it weren't for the generous donations and contributions it has received in the past, Ventuleth said. Many of the archival materials that can be seen and accessed today, originate from individuals and families who had helped preserve their collections for many years. "It's not that we can go out and buy these (materials)," Ventuleth said. "This exhibit is not only a celebration for the 37 years of our existence, but it's also a celebration of our donors," Ventuleth said. The continuation and further perseverance of the special collection, is a goal that most individuals working in the archives want to see happen. "We always hope that there will be funding for the special collections because it's an exceptional place," Ventuleth said.


sundial.csun.edu

"Under Tony's (Gardner) direction, Special Collections and Archives have prospered tremendously," said Cindy Ventuleth, library director of development.


sundial.csun.edu

Cindy Ventuleth, director of Development at the Oviatt Library, said the sale on Feb. 16 starts at 9:30 a.m. and goes to 3:00 p.m.
Ventuleth said there are several ways people can contribute to the fundraiser. All types of books will be available, Ventuleth said. "Textbooks, current fiction, research, cook books and escapism - especially escapism for when you're in college," she added. Ventuleth added that for busy students who can not make it to the used book sale, there will be another sale on Tuesday, April 20 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Both Kogen and Ventuleth said reading was important even for students that are already reading material for classes. Ventuleth said books allow people to use their imagination. "You're using imagination, creativity and (you're) using your mind," she said. She said when people watch television they are just staring at it and with books a person can imagine a story based on his or her own perspective. "There's a place for a book in everyone's mind," Ventuleth said.


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