Penn Engineering: Four New Scholarly Chairs
Penn Engineering is pleased to announce the recipients of four scholarly chairs: Jason Burdick, Zachary Ives, Vivek Shenoy and Beth Winkelstein.
Robert D. Bent Professor of Bioengineering
Jason A. Burdick has been named the Robert D. Bent Professor of Bioengineering.
Dr. Burdick is a professor in the department of bioengineering in SEAS. He holds a PhD in chemical engineering from the University of Colorado and completed his postdoctoral training at MIT. He joined Penn Engineering in 2005.
Dr. Burdick has received numerous awards for his research, including a National Science Foundation CAREER Award, a Packard Fellowship in Science and Engineering, an American Heart Association Established Investigator Award, and the 2018 George H. Heilmeier Faculty Award for Excellence in Research. He has been elected Fellow of the American Institute for Biomedical Engineering and recently received the Clemson Award for Basic Research through the Society for Biomaterials. He is on the editorial boards of Tissue Engineering, Biofabrication, and the Journal of Biomedical Materials Research A, and is an associate editor for ACS Biomaterials Science & Engineering. He has authored over 220 publications and has over 10 patents on his research.
Dr. Burdick’s research involves the development of biomaterials for application in the repair of tissues, particularly in the musculoskeletal and cardiovascular fields. His laboratory primarily engineers hydrogels through advances in both molecule design and processing techniques. His work bridges both fundamental studies of material design and material-cell interactions and the translation of biomaterials towards the clinic.
The Robert D. Bent Professorship was established in 1978 by a grant from the Atlantic Richfield Foundation to honor Mr. Bent, an alumnus of chemical engineering who served as a member of the Board of Overseers for the (then) College of Engineering and Applied Science.
Adani President’s Distinguished Professor
Zachary Ives has been named the Adani President’s Distinguished Professor.
Dr. Ives is professor and department chair in the computer and information science department. He holds a PhD in computer science from the University of Washington where he also completed his postdoctoral training. He has been on Penn Engineering’s faculty since 2003.
Dr. Ives is a recipient of a National Science Foundation CAREER Award and a Christian R. and Mary F. Lindback Foundation Award for Distinguished Teaching, among others. He is a co-author of the textbook Principles of Data Integration and has received 10-year most-influential paper awards from the International Conference for Data Engineering and the International Semantic Web Conference. He has served as associate editor for the VLDB Journal, IEEE Transactions on Knowledge and Data Engineering (TKDE) and Proceedings of the VLDB Endowment (PVLDB); and as program co-chair for the Association for Computing Machinery’s Special Interest Group on Management of Data (ACM Sigmod) Conference. He has served on DARPA’s Computer Science Study Panel and Information Science and Technology advisory panel.
Dr. Ives’ research interests include data integration, databases, data analytics, neuroscience data management and data reproducibility. He is a co-founder of Blackfynn, Inc., which provides cloud-based data integration and analytics capabilities to facilitate life sciences and medical device research.
The Adani President’s Distinguished Professorship was established in 2015 by a grant from the Adani Ports and Special Economic Zone Limited.
Eduardo D. Glandt President’s Distinguished Professor in SEAS
Vivek Shenoy has been named the Eduardo D. Glandt President’s Distinguished Professor in SEAS.
Dr. Shenoy received his PhD in physics from The Ohio State University in 1998 and served as a postdoctoral fellow for two years at Brown University before beginning his career at Brown as assistant professor of engineering in 2000, reaching the rank of professor in 2010. He joined Penn as a professor in 2012.
Dr. Shenoy’s numerous honors include a National Science Foundation CAREER Award and a Rosenbaum Fellowship from the Isaac Newton Institute of Mathematical Science at the University of Cambridge. He serves as the director of the NSF Science and Technology Center for Engineering Mechanobiology, which is a consortium of seven participating universities that advances the study of mechanical forces in molecules, cells and tissues in plants and animals.
Dr. Shenoy’s research focuses on developing theoretical concepts and numerical methods to understand the basic principles that control the behavior of both engineering and biological systems. He has used rigorous analytical methods and multiscale modeling techniques to gain deep physical insights into a myriad of important problems in materials science, mechanics and biology. He has authored over 200 research publications, with papers in Science, Nature, Nature Materials, Nature Chemistry and PNAS and serves on the editorial board of the Biophysical Journal.
Eduardo D. Glandt President’s Distinguished Professor in SEAS
Beth Winkelstein has been named the Eduardo D. Glandt President’s Distinguished Professor in SEAS.
Dr. Winkelstein received her bachelor’s degree in bioengineering from Penn in 1993 and earned a doctoral degree in Biomedical Engineering from Duke in 1999. She joined Penn’s faculty in 2002 after completing a post-doctoral fellowship in the neuroimmunology of pain in anesthesiology & pharmacology at Dartmouth. She is a professor of bioengineering and neurosurgery and has been the Vice Provost for Education at Penn since 2015.
Dr. Winkelstein studies the biomechanical mechanisms of painful spine and other joint injuries and is defining the pathophysiological cellular mechanisms driving chronic pain, mechanotransduction of pain and potential diagnostic and therapeutic approaches for these disorders. Her group has pioneered several preclinical injury models of pain, including models of ligament and nerve in the neck, as well as temporomandibular pain and sciatica—these are the first injury models with clinically relevant symptoms.
Dr. Winkelstein is a Fellow of the Biomedical Engineering Society and the American Society of Mechanical Engineering and was elected to the American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering. She was awarded a Whitaker Young Investigator Award, a National Institutes of Health (NIH) Career Award, a National Science Foundation CAREER Award, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers’ Y.C. Fung Young Investigator Award and the ASME Van C. Mow Medal. In 2018, she was elected to the World Council of Biomechanics.
In 2015, four Eduardo D. Glandt President’s Distinguished Professorships were established by numerous donors to honor Eduardo D. Glandt, Dean Emeritus of the School of Engineering and Applied Science.
A. Leo Levin Award for Excellence in an Introductory Course
Dorothy Roberts, an acclaimed scholar of race, gender and the law, is a Penn Integrates Knowledge (PIK) Professor, with joint appointments in Africana studies, sociology, and the Law School, where she holds the inaugural Raymond Pace and Sadie Tanner Mossell Alexander chair. She is also founding director of the Penn Program on Race, Science & Society in the Center for Africana Studies.
What the students say: “Professor Roberts was very encouraging of class discussion to inject more of students’ ideas into the class.” “Passionate, engaging, and also respectful of those in the class who had contrary opinions.” “Prof. Roberts is an inspiring human being and really encouraged us to examine issues in a new critical light and to take everything and everyone into account.”
Gorman Award for Excellence
Allison Hoffman is a professor of law and an expert in health care law and policy. Her work examines some of the most important legal and social issues of our time, including the Affordable Care Act, Medicare and retiree healthcare expenses and long-term care.
What the students say: “Her interest in health law made this class a lot more enjoyable because she was able to respond to our questions and lead discussions on important current events relating to health law.” “Amazing! Hoffman gives great insight into subjects from the perspective of an academic and someone who has practiced in the field.”
Harvey Levin Memorial Award
Dave Hoffman is an expert in contracts, law and psychology, and empirical legal studies, and his scholarship uses observational and experimental data to explore individuals’ behavior relating to legal rules. His recent work on contract, for example, investigated whether millennials have developed a distinctive set of views about promising turning on their experiences with online commercial transactions.
What students say: “Professor Hoffman is probably the best educator I’ve ever had in my life. Ever. He’s born to do this. He works independently with students to ensure each of us grow personally and intellectually.” “He’s very approachable. You can email him or talk in his office. He works really hard for his students and gives more feedback than any other professor I’ve had.”
LLM Teaching Award
David Skeel is the S. Samuel Arsht Professor of Corporate Law and author of True Paradox: How Christianity Makes Sense of Our Complex World; The New Financial Deal: Understanding the Dodd-Frank Act and Its (Unintended) Consequences; Icarus in the Boardroom; Debt’s Dominion: A History of Bankruptcy Law in America; and numerous articles on bankruptcy, corporate law, financial regulation, Christianity and law and other topics.
What students say: “Professor Skeel is probably the nicest professor on the faculty (and there are a lot of nice professors)––his attitude was only positive and he was very accessible outside class hours.” “Professor Skeel is deeply knowledgeable and enthusiastic about the [class] topic, which has positive effects on student interest.”
Adjunct Teaching Award
Howard Langer, L’77, has taught antitrust law at Penn since 2001. He is the managing partner of Langer, Grogan & Diver, specializing in complex commercial litigation, particularly antitrust and consumer law. Peter Leckman is a partner at Langer, Grogan & Diver specializing in antitrust and consumer class actions.
What students say: “Professors Langer and Leckman were very responsive to students. They always welcome us to ask them questions in class and after class. Also, they gave us a lot of support on our in-class research and presentations.” “Both professors were very engaging and kind and gave us a lot of opportunities to meet with them about our presentations and research assignments.”
Vet Medicine Teaching Awards
Zoetis Distinguished Teaching Award
This year’s Zoetis Distinguished Teacher Award was presented to Klaus Hopster, assistant professor of anesthesiology at Penn Vet’s New Bolton Center.
The Zoetis Distinguished Teacher Award is the most prestigious teaching award in veterinary medicine. It is presented annually to a faculty member at each college of veterinary medicine in the United States. Its purpose is “to improve veterinary medicine education by recognizing outstanding instructors who, through their ability, dedication, character and leadership, contribute significantly to the advancement of the profession.” The entire Penn Vet student body votes on the recipient.
A student said, “Dr. Hopster manages to be funny, encouraging and patient, while still maximizing student learning.”
The William B. Boucher Award
The Boucher Award honors a house officer at New Bolton Center for excellent teaching, as was exemplified by William Boucher over four decades at Penn Vet.
This year’s winner is Courtney Pope, a resident in internal medicine at Penn Vet’s New Bolton Center.
“Dr. Pope has quickly gained recognition not only as a talented clinician, but as a fabulous teacher,” said colleague Ray Sweeney. Words students have use to describe her include: “welcoming, approachable, awesome instructor, a joy to work with, enthusiastic, patient, a shining star, kind, makes learning fun, and treats students like peers.” One student summed it up best: “Dr. Pope is spectacular!”
V’18 Philadelphia Teaching Award
Ariel Mosenco is a clinical associate professor with the small animal internal medicine section. Dr. Mosenco also serves as head of feline radioactive iodine therapy.
“Dr. Mosenco seamlessly works as both a mentor and a friend,” said 2018 Class President Sophie Eiger. “He’s able to challenge students to think critically while also ensuring their comfort in the hectic environment of the hospital. Dr. Mosenco has been a true pleasure to work with this past year. On behalf of V’18, I want to personally thank you for being so welcoming this past year and for helping to prepare us for our future as veterinarians.”
V’18 New Bolton Center Teaching Award
The New Bolton Center Campus Teaching award was awarded to Jennifer Linton, assistant professor of clinical equine field service. Dr. Linton’s areas of research interest include pregnancy loss in the mare, poor performance and behavioral changes in horses and small ruminant reproductive neoplasia.
A student said, “Dr. Linton makes a sincere effort to get to know every student who rides in her truck. She engages with us about life at Penn Vet and never misses an opportunity to teach, especially if it has to do with reproduction. She gives great advice and is invested in students succeeding in school and as future veterinarians. It is clear that she loves Penn Vet and sincerely cares about each one of the students here.”
V’19 Philadelphia Teaching Award
Heather Rudolph is a certified veterinary technician. As the teaching lab coordinator, Ms. Rudolph has developed and manages the hands-on Clinical Skills Lab for students at Penn Vet. The students have access to models to practice skills such as restraint, venipuncture, gowning and gloving, clinical pathology and suturing. Before coming to Penn Vet, Ms. Rudolph worked in emergency and critical care at Crown Veterinary Specialists and Quakertown Veterinary Clinic.
A student said, “Our junior surgery course during third year, in which we perform a spay, can be intense. Heather Rudolph has been extremely instrumental in our success, taking the time to teach us about everything related to patient care, from blood draws to catheterizations. She always sent us reminder text messages about what to expect on surgery day, would respond to our text messages no matter how late they were, and was always there to save the day when something went wrong. One time the spay dogs did not have transportation to make it to Penn Vet. Heather took it upon herself to rent a van and drive a two-hour round trip to pick up the dogs at the shelter and make sure we were able to perform our surgeries in time and fulfill our requirements for clinical exercises. That’s dedication.”
V’19 New Bolton Center Teaching Award
Ray Sweeney, professor of medicine and chief of the section of medicine and ophthalmology, has spent his entire 30-year career at New Bolton Center. Dr. Sweeney’s clinical specialty is internal medicine of large animals, and his research work is focused on paratuberculosis and other infectious diseases of cattle. He teaches in all four years of the veterinary curriculum, including lectures, hands-on laboratories and clinical instruction of fourth-year students.
A student said, “In the beginning of the year, third years have the option to participate in large animal block. With all of the horses, cows, sheep and goats there are literally a lot of moving parts to this block. In addition to the snow days, the ice days, and the Eagles winning the Superbowl, there have been a lot of shifts in the schedule. Dr. Ray Sweeney worked diligently to make sure that our large animal block experience went as smoothly as possible. Because of that and so much more, not only is Dr. Sweeney a great professor, but he’s also a great friend to us all.”
V’20 Laboratory Teaching Award
James Lok is a professor of parasitology. In addition to his commitment to teaching second- and third-year veterinary students, Dr. Lok is also an active member of the microbiology/virology/parasitology component of the Cell and Molecular Biology Graduate Group at Penn. His research interests are in the molecular and neuronal control of the infective process in parasitic nematodes.
“During the Class of 2020 orientation, Dr. Lok didn’t have a slideshow or interesting pictures on the screen, but when he started to speak, everyone turned their antennae to listen,” said 2020 Class President Patrick Pilon. “That day there wasn’t any information on parasitic life cycles or different infection routes. Instead he spoke about our potential. He told us about how amazing we all were to be sitting in this room, that all of us are extraordinary people. That every single one of us will make a profound difference in the life of our clients and patients. Dr. Lok continued to inspire us during our parasitology course with his dedication to teaching one of the toughest subjects for second year students. His devotion to our learning, preparation for clinical parasitology, and willingness to help students find that evasive protozoan is why the class of 2020 would like to present Dr. Lok with the Laboratory Teaching award.”
V’20 Lecture Teaching Award
Nicole Weinstein is an associate professor of clinical pathology at Penn Vet. She is the course leader and primary instructor in the second year clinical pathology course and is the head of the clinical pathology laboratory in the veterinary hospital.
A student said, “Dr. Weinstein can break down complicated topics into digestible pieces, while maintaining a fun learning environment. She works hard to give material that truly challenges students while reminding us to be objective, because our patients will not have read the clinical pathology textbook. She prepares students for their clinical year and beyond.”
V’21 Laboratory Teaching Award
Barbara Smith Grandstaff, assistant director and lecturer of anatomy, teaches gross anatomy, developmental biology and neuroscience courses at Penn Vet. Her research focuses on functional morphology of vertebrates, vertebrate paleopathology, and late Cretaceous coastal ecosystems. Her recent publications include descriptions of new taxa of fossil fishes and studies of the skeletal histology of Cretaceous fishes. A recent description of healed fractures in wild artiodactyls was inspired by a broken and healed deer tibia, which Eric Deeble, VMD Class of 2013, found in Fairmount Park during his first year at Penn Vet.
A student said, “She is a wonderful person both in and out of the classroom. Snow or shine, you know she’ll be in class, and when she is out of the class you can count on her to answer emails until the wee hours of the night. Dr. Grandstaff has become famous for her unfathomable wealth of anatomical knowledge as well as her positive attitude, always ending interactions with a comforting ‘You betcha!’ or ‘Hope that helps!’ No matter what class she is involved in, it is obvious that she genuinely cares about her students and their successes. She always finds very clear and distinct ways of explaining complex ideas to us, often using her cats Shadow and Argy as examples. We most likely will not miss the workload of anatomy or neuro labs, we will certainly miss working with Dr. Grandstaff in class.“
V’21 Lecture Teaching Award
Rose Nolen-Walston, associate professor, large animal internal medicine, has been teaching and practicing internal medicine at Penn Vet for the last 11 years.
A student said, “With the perfect combination of enthusiasm, clinical relevance, and an arsenal of dollar-store props, Dr. Nolen-Walston gave some of the most thought-provoking, well-delivered and intriguing lectures we have experienced thus far. Her passion for veterinary medicine is contagious and we greatly look forward to working with her in the future in clinics.”
The Newly Retired Faculty
The following faculty retired during the 2017-2018 academic year. The year each one joined the Penn faculty ranks is noted in parentheses.
Andrea Apter, Professor Emerita C-E, Pulmonary, Allergy and Critical Care, PSOM (’98)
Judy C. Bernbaum, Professor Emerita, Pediatrics, PSOM (’81)
Robert Berkowitz, Professor Emeritus C-E, Psychiatry, PSOM (’90)
John J. Bianrosa, Associate Professor, Anesthesiology and Critical Care, PSOM (’06)
Daniel Bogen, Professor, Bioengineering, SEAS (’82)
Susan Brozena, Associate Professor Emerita C-E, Cardiovascular Medicine, PSOM (’98)
Dell R. Burkey, Professor, Anesthesiology and Critical Care, PSOM (’02)
Dianne Chambless, Professor, Psychology, SAS (‘02)
Thadious M. Davis, Professor Emerita, English, SAS (’04)
Dennis Durbin, Professor Emeritus C-E, Pediatrics, PSOM (’90)
Roselyn Eisenberg, Professor Emerita, Pathobiology, Veterinary Medicine (’68)
Michael A. Freed, Associate Professor, Neuroscience, PSOM (’95)
Warren Gefter, Professor C-E, Radiology, PSOM (’79)
William Greeley, Professor C-E Emeritus, Anesthesia, PSOM (’96)
John Hirshfeld, Professor C-E Emeritus, Cardiovascular Medicine, PSOM (’74)
Jerry C. Johnson, Professor, Medicine, PSOM (’79)
Robert Kalb, Professor Emeritus, Neurology, PSOM (’02)
Saleem A. Kassam, Professor, Electrical Engineering, SEAS (’75)
Brian Keith, Assistant Professor, Cancer Biology, PSOM (’01)
Haresh Kirpalani, Professor C-E Emeritus, Pediatrics, PSOM (’07)
Alan Kors, Professor Emeritus, History, SAS (’68)
Tom C. Lubensky, Professor Emeritus, Physics and Astronomy, SAS (’71)
Ian MacMillan, Professor Emeritus, Management, Wharton (’85)
Soroosh Mahboubi, Professor C-E Emeritus, Radiology, PSOM (’73)
Katherine Margo, Associate Professor Emerita, Family Medicine, PSOM (’00)
Susan Margulies, Professor Emerita, Bioengineering, SEAS (’93)
Carolyn Marvin, Professor Emerita, Communication, Annenberg (’80)
James E. McDonough, Associate Professor, Radiation Oncology, PSOM (’98)
Barbara Medoff-Cooper, Professor Emerita, Family and Community Health, Nursing (’81)
Judy Meinkoth, Professor Emerita, Pharmacology, PSOM (’94)
Michael Mennuti, Professor Emeritus, Obstetrics and Gynecology, PSOM (’75)
Paul Messaris, Professor Emeritus, Communication, Annenberg (’78)
James Meyer, Professor C-E Emeritus, Radiology, PSOM (’90)
Hyun-Duck Nah-Cederquist, Associate Professor, Surgery, PSOM (’95)
Richard Neill, Associate Professor, Family Medicine, PSOM (’97)
Charles P. O’Brien, Professor Emeritus, Psychiatry, PSOM (’71)
Anna Lia Obaid, Associate Professor, Neuroscience, PSOM (’81)
Robert G. Ousterhout, Professor Emeritus, History, SAS (’07)
Jonathan E. Palmer, Associate Professor, New Bolton Center, Vet (’84)
Christine Poggi, Professor Emerita, History of Art, SAS (’87)
Vincent Price, Professor Emeritus, Communication, Annenberg (’98)
Kenneth Richman, Assistant Professor, Anesthesiology and Critical Care, PSOM (’06)
Barbara Schmidt, Professor C-E Emerita, Pediatrics, PSOM (’07)
Julius L. Shaneson, Professor Emeritus, Mathematics, SAS (’88)
Kenneth Shropshire, Professor Emeritus, Legal Studies & Business Ethics, Wharton (’86)
Larry Silver, Professor Emeritus, History of Art, SAS (’97)
Robert Siman, Professor, Neurosurgery, PSOM (’98)
Peter Stallybrass, Professor Emeritus, English, SAS (’88)
John Stanley, Professor Emeritus, Dermatology, PSOM (’94)
Rita Valentino, Professor, Anesthesiology and Critical Care, PSOM (’00)
Keith Van Arsdalen, Professor C-E Emeritus, Surgery Administration, PSOM (’83)
Joan Von Feldt, Professor C-E Emerita, Rheumatology, PSOM (’88)
Yoram Wind, Professor Emeritus, Marketing, Wharton (’67)
Recognized Holidays for Fiscal Year 2019
The following holidays will be observed by the University in the upcoming fiscal year (July 1, 2018 through June 30, 2019) on the dates listed below:
Independence Day, Wednesday, July 4, 2018
Labor Day, Monday, September 3, 2018
Thanksgiving, Thursday and Friday, November 22 & 23, 2018
Christmas Day, Tuesday, December 25, 2018
New Year’s Day, Tuesday, January 1, 2019
Martin Luther King, Jr. Day, Monday, January 21, 2019
Memorial Day, Monday, May 27, 2019
To the University Community:
Each year, the President, Provost, and EVP assess the feasibility of observing Penn’s traditional Special Winter Vacation. Thus, the Special Winter Vacation granted to faculty and staff will be December 24, 26, 27, 28, and 31, 2018. If an employee is required to work to continue departmental operations for part or all of this period, the Special Winter Vacation can be rescheduled for some other time.
Staff members who are absent from work either the work day before a holiday, the work day after a holiday, or both days, will receive holiday pay if that absence is charged to preapproved paid time off or to sick days substantiated by a written note from the staff member’s health care provider.
Vacations and holidays for hospital employees or those staff members in collective bargaining units are governed by the terms of hospital policies or their respective collective bargaining agreements.
—Division of Human Resources
| ||Fiscal Year 2019||Fiscal Year 2020||Fiscal Year 2021|
|Independence Day||Wed., 7/4/18||Thurs., 7/4/19||Fri., 7/4/20|
|Labor Day||Mon., 9/3/18||Mon., 9/2/19||Mon., 9/7/20|
|Thanksgiving||Thurs., & Fri., 11/22, 11/23/18||Thurs., & Fri., 11/28, 11/29/19 ||Thurs., & Fri., 11/26, 11/27/20|
|Christmas Day||Tues., 12/25/18||Wed., 12/25/19||Fri., 12/25/20|
|New Year’s Day||Tues., 1/1/19||Wed., 1/1/20||Fri., 1/1/21|
|Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Day||Mon., 1/21/19||Mon., 1/20/20||Mon., 1/18/21|
|Memorial Day||Mon., 5/27/19||Mon., 5/25/20 ||Mon., 5/31/21|
Penn Parking Rates for 2018-2019
Penn Parking Services would like to thank its valued permit-holders for their patronage of the University’s parking facilities. As part of its ongoing commitment to invest in lots and garages, Parking Services has made numerous facility improvements. These enhancements continue to focus on general maintenance, safety and security upgrades. Significant work in the department’s eight garages, including both structural and aesthetic repairs, is ongoing. Some of the lot improvements include resurfacing, resealing, and restriping. In two lots we have added kiosks for patron convenience.
Effective July 1, 2018, the following FY19 rates apply to faculty and staff of the University and the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania (HUP). These rate changes will be implemented in the July payroll.
For More Information: Please contact Penn Parking Services by visiting www.upenn.edu/parking, emailing firstname.lastname@example.org, or by visiting the Penn Transportation and Parking Office, Suite 447A, 3401 Walnut Street. Office hours are Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
|Curie Boulevard and Penn Museum||$2,396.00 ||$199.70 ||$49.92||$99.85|
|Chancellor 32, Chestnut 34, Domus, Eisenlohr, Graduate Education, Health Sciences 51,Law, Lower Walnut, Ludlow 34, Medical School Courtyard, Nursing, Palestra, Penn Museum-Kress, Richards, Sansom 38, Sports Medicine, Spruce 38, Walnut 32, Walnut 38, and Walnut 40||$2,284.00 ||$190.32||$47.58||$95.16|
|River Fields||$1,457.00 ||$121.38||$30.35||$60.69|
|24 Hour||$2,828.00 ||$235.66||$58.92||$117.83|
|Weekday Evenings (after 4 p.m.)/Weekends||$1,141.00||$95.07||$23.77||$47.53|
1 Rates reflect the permit holder’s payroll deduction