The School of Public Health and Health Sciences (SPHHS) at the University of Massachusetts Amherst will honour its graduate Nazeem Muhajarine Sept. 27 by presenting him with the SPHHS Award for Significant Contributions to the field of public health and health sciences.
Want to know the chances the Saskatchewan Roughriders will finish first the CFL’s west division this season? As of Sept. 22, it’s seven per cent, largely thanks to a Sept. 21 Rider victory over Ottawa and Calgary losing to Montreal.
Two of Allyson Glenn’s six paintings from her series called Catalyst are gone, and she could not be more delighted.
It has taken nearly 34 years, but finally a lemon tree has been bred in the U of S greenhouses specifically for low-light conditions in an indoor home environment.
Can what we eat and how much we eat affect how long we live?
Food and Bioproducts Science assistant professor Christopher Eskiw said the answer is yes. But why this is true is an extremely complex question whose answers are locked within our genes and how they are affected by environment and diet.
For example, research shows that caloric restriction – eating a nutritious diet with fewer calories – is good for you.
“There is a large accumulation of research showing that when
Many people ask Graeme Joseph how he ended up at the University of Saskatchewan, and the answer is simple: he wanted to work for an institution where Aboriginal education “is a very clear priority.”
Corey Tomczak is driven by the twin passions of doing something new to benefit cardiac patients, and passing on his enthusiasm to his students.
“I’ve known I wanted to be a neurological physical therapist since high school,” said Kristin Musselman, who joined the faculty of the U of S School of Physical Therapy in July 2013.
“I was one of those horse-crazy kids,” said Dr. Kate Robinson. “I started riding when I was about eight years old and continued all the way through my undergrad university.”
Jeff Lane joined the U of S in July 2013 as an assistant professor in the Department of Biology, specializing in how mammals, specifically squirrels and prairie dogs, respond to climate change.
“The questions I’m interested in are long term like, how are wild populations responding to climate change? Is there any evidence of evolutionary responses in the populations?”
Lane grew up in Calgary and developed a love of the outdoors in the Rocky Mountains. He completed his bachelor’s degree in ecology