When I was in my junior year of high school, I, like many in-state students, drove a couple of hours to Ann Arbor to take a tour of the University of Michigan. Sprinkled among other digestible one-liners about the school, our tour guide proclaimed that at the University, even “off-campus” housing was still essentially “on-campus.” To emphasize this, she pointed across South University Avenue, where just steps from the Diag sat high rise apartments and homes filled with students modeling how I could be living in a few years.
Eventually moving into East Quad a mere two years later, I whole-heartedly bought into the tour guide’s characterization of student housing. Many off-campus residences were actually closer to classes in Mason Hall than my own on-campus dorm room. My second-year bedroom was only two blocks away from my first, and currently, my commute to class consists of a brisk 10 minute walk through Kerrytown.
Although the University does not publish statistics on what percentage of students commute to Ann Arbor, the Office of Undergraduate Admissions reports “just about all first-year students decide to live on campus.” However, catch-all statements such as these overlook those who don’t fit the University’s seemingly simple criteria, leading to broad and uninformed conversations about how some undergraduates live and work.
What is objective is that the walkable convenience I, and many other students, enjoy comes at a cost. The Ann Arbor Metro area has the highest fair-market rent prices in Michigan and rent here is more expensive than 93% of areas nationally. Nevertheless, for many students still financially dependent on family members, the choice between a convenient location and financial stability is not one at all –– especially given the University’s extraordinarily high median income among enrollees’ families. But for some, compromises must be made, and home becomes a place far from Hatcher Graduate Library’s shadow.
At its best, commuting is empowering, bringing independence and freedom from constant university stressors. But at its worst, it’s isolating, time-consuming and harmful to the academic and social relationships crucial to a conventional college experience.
Though there are many motivations to live off campus, many U-M undergraduates cite finances as the leading factor that puts them beyond Ann Arbor’s city limits.
LSA senior Jesus Galvez lived in an on-campus residence hall his freshman year before making the decision to move to Ypsilanti for the remainder of his undergraduate degree.
“My family often doesn’t have the time or money to come see me, so I have to be able to afford a vehicle … I found that it was easier to live elsewhere so that I can have a vehicle and commute to see (them),” said Galvez.
And when one’s childhood home is relatively close by, that can be an appealing living option for some. LSA senior Buraq Oral opted to continue living with his parents in Canton after high school graduation.
“I was at home in Canton because I would be helping with (my mom’s) business … and it was just much cheaper commuting into U of M,” Oral said. “My freshman year I had a huge argument with my mom about whether or not I should live on campus and she won out because mom’s always right, you know.”
Despite living in close quarters with his parents, Oral was still able to find his own independence as a new student. Banding with other commuting classmates, he carpooled with friends for the 25-minute drive into Ann Arbor.
“My freshman year I would pick up one of my best friends and we would commute together so the car ride was really fun. It would be us just vibing the music … It was honestly a good experience.”
And depending on one’s method of transport, academic multitasking is possible in addition to enjoying the social element of the commute. LSA senior Dante Yglesias spends part of his multi-modal routine completing assignments when he doesn’t have to drive.
“I’ll drive to the park-and-ride on Plymouth Road and then I’ll take the plus-40-minute bus to campus. That way I’ll (do) work on the bus.”
LSA senior Casey Guilds similarly utilizes their downtime on their morning commute. Although Guilds lives near downtown Ann Arbor and the U-M campus, they utilize the Ann Arbor Transportation Authority’s routes 4 and 25 traveling to and from their job as a lifeguard in Pittsfield Township, as they cannot drive due to a disability.
“It’s good for me to relax,” Guilds said. “It’s nice to listen to a podcast episode and since the route goes right to Meijer, I can do two trips in one: to work and also to do grocery shopping.”
Despite the apparent benefits of their moments in transit, many describe their bus commute as far from perfect. Guilds’ journey includes a 20-minute walk after the lengthy bus ride due to the relative lack of fixed route service southwest of I-94. TheRide does offer FlexRide on-demand service in the area, but it has limited hours of operation and no service on weekends.
“There are some days where I wake up and my pain is really bad … and I’m really struggling to weigh the option of walking those 20 minutes,” Guilds said. “I could buy an Uber … (I have to decide) which one is more worth it, my body or my money?”
LSA junior Justin Green also found difficulty in getting over the initial hurdle of deciphering Ann Arbor’s bus systems.
“(The buses) use … you could call them ‘code names’ for different places to go to. If you don’t know the acronyms and things like that, you’re gonna get yourself lost” said Green.
Downtown construction added to the learning curve, with removed and relocated stops causing confusion.
Nevertheless, commuting by bus poses major benefits on the financial front, with Green citing it as another cost-cutting measure. Yglesias praises his lack of parking costs by using the bus in combination with the free park-and-ride.
“I don’t have to pay for parking downtown … parking (was) killing me,” said Yglesias.
Currently, on-street parking rates run at $2.20 per hour Monday through Saturday during daytime hours, and parking structures charge $1.20. Given the incremental nature of these parking costs, every minute spent on campus counts for those commuting by car, and a sense of efficiency takes hold of one’s actions, limiting the possibility for spontaneity.
“For me, time is money. The more that I park downtown, the more I pay for parking and the more trips I make, (and) the more I have to spend on gas,” Galvez said. “Whether or not I spend that with friends or I spend it studying, since I only have so much time downtown it’s something that I try to plan very wisely.”
For a semester or year-long option, the U-M Logistics, Transportation and Parking office markets the Student Orange and Student Yellow/After Hours parking permits for undergraduate commuters, with a cost of $84 for the Student Orange and $237 for the Student Yellow per calendar year. However, only those with class standing of junior and above can purchase these permits. Additionally, the lots that are available to the permit-holders are located on the outskirts of campus and an extra bus ride is required to get to most academic buildings.
Faced with the one-two punch of both added cost and an additional leg of travel, none of the interviewed commuters opted to purchase any of the U-M permits, and instead devised their own ad-hoc methods.
Oral dodges the downtown parking district all together, instead conducting a scavenger hunt around South Campus neighborhoods in search of a free spot.
“Sometimes I get really lucky and I find a spot immediately. But last year, for example, it could take me upwards of 15, 20 minutes to find a spot,” Oral said.
Before landing on this specific strategy, Oral encountered a bit of a learning curve in searching for parking. The only U-M parking permit available to underclassmen is the Student Storage Permit, but with only 130 permits available total, they are sold out for the 2022-23 academic year.
“As a freshman, I didn’t really understand parking. There was one week where I had eight parking tickets and I was like, ‘who’s even issuing these?’ … It was an expensive lesson,” Oral said.
When commuting to campus as a cost-effective measure, one becomes acutely aware of any money spent on parking, and convenience must be balanced with finance. Galvez often moves his car during the day to get the best of both worlds.
“Depending on how much of a hurry I am in, I’ll park on the street for a couple hours … and then I’ll move (to the garage) … Or if I’m early enough I will just park in the garage to begin with and just pay the cheaper price for the entire day,” Galvez said.
After factoring in the hours spent round trip commuting to campus each day, one must then negotiate with and have an intimate knowledge of Ann Arbor’s various parking infrastructures once they arrive. Given the logistical hurdles of this, Yglesias has reached out to University administration in the past via both email@example.com and an academic advisor in the Ross School of Business in search of parking permit relief, and specifically an exception to the aforementioned class standing requirement.
“There are times where I’d ask them for some kind of parking patch or something to help me out, and they wouldn’t help me at all. They kind of saw that as my problem,” Yglesias said.
Although commuting saves significant amounts of money on Ann Arbor rent in the long run, the day-to-day practice of it can be inconvenient and exhausting. Oral shaved some time off his commute this year by moving from an Ypsilanti apartment complex to one near Briarwood Mall. The new location is less than five minutes away from his job where he works as an EMT, but he still estimates a 20 to 25 minute commute to Central Campus.
Oral’s travel time was the shortest of those interviewed. Yglesias’ car-and-bus combo from Plymouth takes up to an hour and 20 minutes on a normal day. These numbers are much higher than the 15-30 minute ideal commute, which can become an inhibitor to well-being given that traveling long distances to work is correlated with reduced happiness.
“I’m now realizing how much time I spend commuting,” Yglesias said.
Still, campus commuters don’t see their routines changing anytime soon, and many have learned to find joy and solitude while in transit. Yglesias will often take an alternate route to Ann Arbor in an effort to enjoy the journey.
“One of (my routes) is way more scenic, where I get to see more of the rural area around where I live. I do like that,” Yglesias said.
Galvez similarly appreciates some of the freedoms living away from Ann Arbor allows, notably the added cash in his pocket.
“I find that I have a little bit of extra money especially with scholarships and whatnot … I’m able to maybe do a couple of things throughout the year, maybe go out for food a little more often than I probably should … having a car has (also) enabled me to visit areas outside of Ann Arbor,” Galvez said.
During the warmer months, Oral has found himself biking from his new apartment near State Street and Eisenhower Parkway, something that was more difficult to do when he lived near Ypsilanti.
“The biking itself is really rewarding, it’s like ‘two birds, one stone’ right? I get a little bit of cardio,” Oral noted.
Guilds found that he’s gotten better at time management and work-life balance while following the more rigid schedule of bussing to work.
“It also feels like I have two separate lives where I have my work life, and I can keep that completely separate from school,” Guilds said.
Geographic distance creates mental distance, something Yglesais has used to his advantage.
“Being on the outside kind of gives me a break from it. Whereas I think some people might feel overwhelmed; they’re going from class and going back … they’re always surrounded by school.”
Green characterizes his living environment simply, albeit sarcastically.
“The suburbs, I guess. I’m living the dream.”
And so emerges the mixed-feeling complexity of commuting to campus. Increased distance from campus lessens the convenience of walkable urbanism, but it also brings balance and a sense of separation. A decision often rooted in financial freedom, time might be money, but money is also money.
On a recent Friday morning, I went for a walk in the area near the intersection of Washtenaw Avenue and Stadium Boulevard. Although many U-M students might visit this location to shop at Trader Joe’s, two large apartment complexes exist behind the strip mall. Arbor Village advertises its proximity to the University’s Central Campus with a picture of the famous Law Library, along with “luxury living” and “indulgent details.” Ann Arbor Woods uses the tagline “Quiet Seclusion…. City Convenience.”
The seclusion is felt while walking down these complex’s tree-lined streets. My ears were loud with the absence of noise, bird calls feeling more prominent than engine roars. The landmarks of downtown Ann Arbor were notably out of sight, and any geographic identity associated with Ann Arbor dissolved into a sort of anywhere-ness.
My feeling of being in a college town was regnited when seeing navy blue sweaters emblazoned with block-serif “Michigan,” or by backpacks adorned with university-related pins. I was approaching a bus shelter where four students were waiting when TheRides’s Route 64 toward Central Campus arrived. As if on cue, two more students ran out of their front door and down the concrete path, hoping to avoid a 30-minute wait for the next bus.
The campus commuter must maintain friendships, academics and employment all while having their lives spread out over many more miles than a student who lives near downtown. They must carry all of the responsibilities of a full-time student while going the distance, both literally and figuratively. They execute rigid routines in a campus world built for spontaneity and all-hours-involvement, while being overlooked for years by the University they pay to attend.
While the University’s satellite Dearborn and Flint campuses have featured commuting students and their stories prominently on their website home page, little is publicized about those who make the same choices in Ann Arbor. While peer-institutions like Michigan State, Minnesota and Wisconsin create programming and information centers aiming to integrate and support those who travel back and forth to campus everyday, the University of Michigan’s equivalent is a sparsely populated webpage with no focused information for students.
Yglesias compared commuting to being graded on a curve compared to his peers.
“They all (live) on campus, and they all … knew people who were also in the same classes because they live right next to each other.”
Following up on his request to U-M administration for a complimentary parking permit, Yglesias believes a little empathy — knowing that “off-campus” doesn’t always mean basically-on-campus — would go a long way in addressing current geographic inequities.
“I think that would really improve the lives of many commuters.”
Statement Correspondent Oscar Nollette-Patulski can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
- Ann Arbor Pioneer High School (Main St at Stadium Blvd )
- Miller Road Lot (south side of Miller Rd at M14)
- Lot NC37 (Green Road, near Baxter Road)
- Lot SC34 (South State Street, across from car dealership)
- Plymouth Road/US-23 (Plymouth Rd. at US-23, southwest corner of the intersection)
Parking in Ann Arbor and on campus is often limited. However, there are many structures and some street parking around campus. In general, you can expect to pay $1.90/hr for metered parking and $1.20/hr for parking in a structure. If parking in a metered space "on campus," expect to pay $2/hr.Should I bring my car to Umich? ›
Parking for students at the University of Michigan is extremely limited, and the University recommends that students leave their cars at home.Where can I park overnight at University of Michigan? ›
Permits are honored in any Blue, Yellow, or Orange lot from 3pm–5am, Mon–Fri and 24 hours on Saturday/Sunday. Your Mcard will automatically be programmed for access to the gate-controlled Blue parking areas.How much is parking in Ann Arbor? ›
Parking Rates (as of July 1, 2022)
|Parking Lots||$1.80, 1- 3 hours $2.00 4+ hours|
The city can be a car-free paradise – it's just a matter of finding the best way to explore. We've outlined the best ways to bike, scoot, and bus around town, and asked car-free commuters for their best tips to get around. Ann Arbor's cycling infrastructure has grown significantly in the past year.How much does it cost to park at U of M? ›
The visitor parking rate is $2 per hour. At Palmer parking structure, pay-in-lane machines are installed at two lanes to process exit transactions. The machines accept currency, coin, and debit/credit card (Visa, MasterCard, Discover, American Express) payment.
Parking time limits are posted on meters or shown on the screen at the epark kiosk. Legal parking durations vary from 30 minutes to 10 hours. Always check signs carefully before parking. Only park up to the maximum time that is posted for that meter.Can Umich students use the ride for free? ›
University of Michigan
Active students, faculty, and staff at U-M and Michigan Medicine have unlimited access to TheRide's fixed-route bus service with a valid yellow Mcard.
All students, including freshmen and sophomores, are eligible to purchase Student Storage parking permits. Class level is determined by your status as stated in the University's student database. Transfer students may need confirmation of their class level from their University advisor.
Students are not required to live on campus -- although about 97 percent of first-year students choose to live in Michigan Housing for the community, convenience and security.Is there a dress code at Umich? ›
Clothing should be clean and neat, free from stains, holes, and wrinkles. Clothing should not appear to be worn, faded or stretched out. Clothing must have appropriate fit, with no visible undergarments/undershirts. Clothing should be free from offensive images, words or logos.Where can I park overnight in Ann Arbor? ›
- Garage - Liberty Square. 500 East Washington Street, Ann Arbor. $13.20. for 11 hours.
- Free of charge - up to 1 day. 407 Hamilton Place, Ann Arbor.
- Meter - Free for 11h. Library Lane, Ann Arbor. Free. for 11 hours.
- Meter - Free for 11h. Library Lane, Ann Arbor. Free. for 11 hours.
There are no rules or laws against sleeping in your vehicle while at a Michigan rest area. And because there is no maximum time limit, that would be also include overnight sleeping. Note: Some rest areas in Michigan have signs posted prohibiting overnight parking and camping."Can you stay overnight at a roadside park in Michigan? ›
Is Overnight Parking Permitted at Michigan Rest Areas? Yes. Because Michigan rest areas are open 24 hours a day, you can arrive at a rest area during night time hours and park overnight for an indefinite period of time. With no specified maximum time limit, overnight parking is effectively permitted.Is living in Ann Arbor worth it? ›
Ann Arbor is a good place to live because of its family-friendly neighborhoods, resilient economy, top-notch public schools, and an abundance of fun things to do indoors and out.Is parking in Ann Arbor free today? ›
Most of the metered spots are free of charge on Sunday. Parking meters are enforced Monday through Saturday, 8 AM to 6 PM.Is Ann Arbor outdoorsy? ›
For the outdoor enthusiast, Ann Arbor does not disappoint. Nestled among countless parks and state recreation areas and open spaces, Ann Arbor offers endless opportunities to enjoy. From hiking and biking at Barton Nature Area to kayaking down the Huron River, there are a variety options to stay healthy and fit.Is Ann Arbor a walkable city? ›
Ann Arbor has been recognized as a Gold-level community and “Walk Friendly" designation by the Walk Friendly Communities program (WFC). The WFC recognizes 23 cities and towns across the United States for prioritizing pedestrians and creating safe and inviting places to walk.Is Ann Arbor a party town? ›
Ann Arbor is home to a thriving nightlife scene that offers a little something for everyone. The bars, clubs, and breweries in Ann Arbor are bursting with local flavor and uncommon offerings.
AATA is a very economical, safe and easy way to get not just to downtown Ann Arbor, but around Ann Arbor as well. I highly recommend it over trying to find parking in downtown Ann Arbor. The Ann Arbor bus system has been recently upgraded with more service to outlying areas and more frequent buses.Where is free parking at the U of A? ›
Although there is no free street parking on or around the university campus, you can definitely find a metered or garage parking spot to meet your needs. There are over 200 metered spaces at a rate of $2 per hour. There is no charge for metered University of Arizona parking on weekends and holidays.Where can I park near U of M? ›
Fort Garry Daytime Parking. Fort Garry Evening Parking. Bannatyne Visitor Parking. Bannatyne Staff/Student Evening & Weekend Permit.Can you drink on the street Ann Arbor? ›
Consuming alcohol, beer, or wine on public property is illegal in Ann Arbor. Public property includes sidewalks, streets, alleys, parks, parking structures/lots. An open container is any alcoholic beverage where the seal has been broken.How long can a car sit on the street without moving it in Michigan? ›
A vehicle or vessel may be considered abandoned when it is: A vehicle or vessel on private property without the consent of the owner. A vehicle or vessel that has remained on public property for not less than 48 hours.What are the laws on street parking Michigan? ›
You should always be 12 inches or closer to the curb. In addition, you should make sure that you are not parking against the flow of traffic. Do not park within 30 feet of a flashing beacon, yield sign, traffic light, or stop sign.Are Ann Arbor buses free for students? ›
Ann Arbor Transportation Authority or AATA bus rides are free if you swipe your Mcard; otherwise regular fare is $1.50.Are guests allowed in dorms Umich? ›
Residents are responsible for the behavior of their guests and must inform them of University Housing policies. It is expected that roommates discuss their preferences with respect to all visitation in the room/apartment. Visitation of one roommate should not infringe on the rights of other roommates.Is Umich a smoke free campus? ›
In recognition of the health risks of tobacco, the University of Michigan is tobacco-free. The Tobacco-Free University Premises policy (SPG 601.04) was enacted Nov. 17, 2022. This is an ongoing effort to create a healthy environment for all members of the community.Is parking free on Sundays in Ann Arbor? ›
Public parking meters are enforced Monday through Saturday, 8 a.m.-6 p.m. unless otherwise stated on the meter or central pay station. Cost is $2.20/hour; free on evenings, Sundays and all holidays observed by City of Ann Arbor employees.
Alice Lloyd Hall, Couzens Hall, East Quadrangle, Mosher Jordan Hall, North Quadrangle, Stockwell Hall and West Quadrangle halls have central air-conditioning. Michigan Housing will install an air conditioner in your residence hall room if you have a medical need. Medical documentation is required.Does Umich have coed dorms? ›
Gender Inclusive Housing: We are committed to providing a safe, inclusive and supportive experience for all students. We offer a variety of gender inclusive housing options. If you are interested in a gender inclusive room or apartment space, visit our Additional Living Options page.Is UMich or UVA better? ›
In its 2020 ranking of best colleges by value, UVA climbed five spots to the No. 2 best public school in the newest ranking, after holding the No. 7 spot for three years in a row. The University of Michigan-Ann Arbor is the top-ranked public school.Why is University of Michigan so highly ranked? ›
The University of Michigan is known for its massive campus size and diverse student body. Due to its top academics, it's one of the many schools dubbed as Public Ivies. Newsweek considers it a Hidden Ivy, too. UMich is also known for being an institution with great value, Greek life and athletics.Is UMich considered prestigious? ›
Arguably one of the most prestigious public universities in the US, the University of Michigan is a fantastic choice for college, especially if you're from Michigan. But what specifically should you know about UMich before applying here?Is Umich a dry campus? ›
All faculty, students, staff and campus visitors are subject to prosecution if they engage in illegal use, possession or distribution of alcohol or other drugs on the U-M campus.How many jeans should I take to uni? ›
Generally, students will need to take 5 key pieces of clothing. These include a bottom half: 2 pairs of jeans. A top half: 5-7 t-shirts and 2-3 jumpers.Can I wear jeans to an academic conference? ›
Casual wear: Relaxed evening events (planned or unplanned) and daytime team building activities may come up, so you'll want to bring casual wear that's a step up from your typical weekend gear. Dark jeans or casual slacks and a sweater or top are good core items and can double as your airplane outfit.Where is the best place to park overnight? ›
Explanation: If you have a garage, use it. Your vehicle is less likely to be a victim of car crime if it's in a garage. Also, in winter, the windows will be kept free from ice and snow.Can you leave your car overnight at Newton Le Willows? ›
Info. Overnight parking is permitted for Rail users only.
Furthermore, sleeping with the windows up can cause excess moisture from your breath. This will cause your body to feel colder, which isn't ideal in the winter. As a result, you may want to crack the window a half-inch or an inch to aid in circulation and actually stay warmer.Is it illegal to live in your car in Michigan? ›
While there`s no complete national ban on sleeping in your car, again, it`s all about whether or not you can get into trouble with local law enforcement. In general, campgrounds, Walmart parking lots, and rest areas on the highway are great to keep an eye on. If you have any doubts, contact the local police station.Does Michigan have BLM land? ›
Michigan does not have BLM land but plenty of forest service land. Most of these public lands are located in the northern half of the lower peninsula and through the upper peninsula.Can I camp for free in Michigan? ›
Backpacking (dispersed camping) in state forests
It's free of charge. The following applies: Campsites cannot be located in a state park, recreation area, state forest campground or state game area and must be located more than one mile from state forest campgrounds.
- Nordhouse Dunes Wilderness Area.
- The Mackinac Bridge.
- Hiawatha National Forest.
- Manistee River.
- Pictured Rocks National Lakeshore.
- Lake Superior.
They're there to welcome people coming into the state. You put welcome centers near the border for the same reason you put welcome mats at the front door.Is parking free in Ann Arbor today? ›
Most of the metered spots are free of charge on Sunday. Parking meters are enforced Monday through Saturday, 8 AM to 6 PM.Where can I park for free IU? ›
Unless otherwise posted, parking is free in the garages beginning at 6 p.m. on Friday and all day Saturday and Sunday. On weekdays, EM-S, CH, ST, Evening and Garage permits are permitted to park any in garage when swiping for entry beginning at 5pm, unless otherwise posted.Where can I park for Ann Arbor on game day? ›
|Car Parking Lot||Game-Day Cash Rate||Location|
|Maize Lot||$20||South of Tennis Center|
|Thompson St. Structure & Lot||$20||West of West Quad|
|Hill St. Parking Structure||$20||Hill St.|
|U-M Golf Course||$40||Stadium Blvd.|
Fine amounts increase after 14 days. Failure to respond within 14 days will result in a default judgment against you and additional costs. Failure to pay a default judgment may result in legal action for collection.
Ninety five free spaces for long term parking are located on the north side of the tracks, across from the station. This lot is accessible from the Broadway St. bridge by car, and passengers must climb the stairs and use the bridge to cross the tracks to the station side.Where can you park overnight in Ann Arbor? ›
- Garage - Liberty Square. 500 East Washington Street, Ann Arbor. $13.20. for 11 hours.
- Meter. Library Lane, Ann Arbor.
- Meter. Library Lane, Ann Arbor.
|Garage Summer Permit||$186.00||5/1/21|
Details. $4.50 per hour (until 6 p.m.) $15 per day (valid until 6 p.m.) $6 Flat Rate (after 6 p.m.)How much is a parking ticket at IU? ›
|Parked in visitor only space||$25.00|
|Overnight garage parking fee||$30.00|
|Parked opposite of traffic||$30.00|
|Game day no parking||$40.00|
A pre-paid parking coupon is required to park in the lots by Soldier Field. Patrons without a pre-paid parking coupon are encouraged to park at the 31st Street McCormick Place Lot B or the Millennium Park Garage and take the free ADA accessible shuttles that drop off at the ADA turnaround at Gate 14 of Soldier Field.Where do you park for college game day? ›
The Northgate District provides safe and affordable parking options, including the Northgate Parking Garage. The game day rate is $5 per hour. Parking is also available on certain Northgate streets and the surface parking lot.How much is parking at U of M stadium? ›
|PARKING LOT||FEE/PERMIT||TIME OPEN Noon, 3:30 p.m. Kickoff|
|Maize Lot – Car||$20||8 a.m.|
|Maize Lot – RV||$60||8 a.m.|
|U-M Driving Range||$20||7 a.m.|
|U-M Golf Course (Stadium Blvd.)||$40||7 a.m.|