Have little to do on campus? Want to make new friends? Join a club, and make the college experience more complete.At Yuba College, 15 clubs are registered with the Campus Life Office, from which any student can obtain a complete list of faculty advisors. All clubs are active, many scheduling field trips, community activities, and fundraisers. The Punjabi Heritage Club represents Punjabi students, meeting Tuesdays at noon in room 201. Members built a float to showcase in the Sikh parade on November 4. They also gathered donations for the Red Cross, helped get blood donations and conducted fund-raisers. A student needn’t be Punjabi to join the club.“Students should join,” said Punjabi Club President Randy Tumber. “We have a lot of fun; we have an open forum during meetings.” The Black Student Union (BSU) also caters to a particular ethnicity, working to develop pride and unity amongst Black students at Yuba College. It provides information to students about available scholarships, promotes activities in the community and collaborates with other clubs on campus to show an appreciation for other cultures. The BSU assists members in reaching their educational goals. Events that the BSU has planned for this year include the Kwanzaa celebration in December and activities promoting Black History Month in February. The Black Student Union meets Thursdays at noon in room 117. Likewise, the Native American Student Alliance (NASA) is an organization that helps Native Americans and interested students explore Native American history. NASA members have planned a Pow Wow for June 1 and 2 on campus. NASA has also been involved in ASYC functions in the past, such as sponsoring a Japanese drum performance at Yuba a few years ago.“I’d like to see the club have more members,” said Kelly Boren, club advisor and member of the Luiseno and Diegueno tribes. “Anyone interested in Native American issues is welcome to participate.”Members of the Auto Club meet Tuesdays at noon. At Yuba since the early 1960s, the Auto Club has helped students understand automobiles and automotive history. The club is composed of 10 to 12 members who enjoy potlucks once or twice a month and offer services to anyone needing automotive assistance with little money to spend. This club obtains most of its income from donations. “The Auto Club is really a good opportunity for students to learn about cars, how they’re made, what makes them run,” said Mike Morse, Auto Club Advisor. Soon the Auto Club is planning a trip to an auto museum in Old Sacramento, and members have asked to be involved in the new NASCAR racetrack constructed in Yuba County.“The Auto Club is a real fun club to get into. We go on field trips, have a good time, and you don’t have to be in Automotive classes to join the club,” said Sally Wolford, Auto Club President.The Veterinary Tech Club is another vocationally oriented group, helping to promote Veterinary Technology on campus. They assist non-profit organizations, while organizing activities in the community. Members have even promoted off-campus instruction for those wanting to further their veterinary education. The Veterinary Tech Club invites guest speakers who sometimes help instruct in veterinary techniques. They meet on the first and third Friday of every month at noon in room 810.And there are more to choose from. A complete list of all clubs and organizations at Yuba can be obtained at the Campus Life Office, in building 1300.