School of Allied Health Professions

SAHP students awarded development funds for E-Learning modules

Five students from three allied health programs were honored today as E-learning Student Awardees at a luncheon ceremony. Students submitted proposals to the E-Learning Program for Students for the development of E-Learning modules to be used primarily to supplement learning in UNMC classes. Funding for the modules was awarded from the Office of the Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs.

e-learning-lab-edit-7423webCytotechnology students, Arixa Herrera and Halah Al-Hwail, will be working with faculty mentors, Maheswari Mukherjee and Amber Donnelly, on a student E-Learning module for Cytopreparatory techniques. This module will use Articulate to demonstrate laboratory techniques and evaluate knowledge of cytopreparation.

e-learning-lab-edit-7426webAlizabeth Truhe, diagnostic medical sonography student, will be working with faculty mentors, Kim Michael and Tanya Custer, on a student E-Learning module which utilizes the Anatomage table to teach both anatomy and pathology revolving around aortic aneurysms.

e-learning-lab-edit-7419-webPhysical therapy students, Taylor Majerus and Marisa Johnson, are developing an E-Learning module on Cervical Spine Range of Motion with Betsy Becker as the faculty mentor. Their project includes clever interactivity for this procedure with videos, animated GIFs, and interactive study questions.

Congratulations to all the recipients!

2015 US News & World Report 100 Best Jobs – FIVE of our professions!

Five of our SAHP professions made the best jobs list!

According to the 2015 US News & World Report 100 Best Jobs list:

Physical therapy is #5 in health care jobs and #6 overall.
Physician assistant is #7 in health care jobs and #10 overall.
Diagnostic medical sonography is #8 in health care jobs and #12 overall.
Dietitian and nutritionist is #14 in health care jobs and #29 overall.
Radiologic technologist is #15 in health care jobs and #32 overall.

Woot!

Hold your breath

page from journal“Hold your breath” is the English translation for the Journal of the Norwegian Society of Radiographers, Hold Pusten. That’s what radiographers tell you to do when they position you for an X-ray.

James Temme, MPA, RT(R)(QM), associate director of radiation science technology education (RSTE), and Charles R. O’Malley Endowed Chair, was featured in an interview article in the journal after he presented last year at the International Society of Radiographers and Radiological Technologists (ISRRT) World Congress in Helsinki, Finland, about his work in Haiti following the earthquake.

Using Google Translate, I was able to read the article, which begins:

“There were several American victims in the Haiti earthquake. US authorities, therefore, sent a delegation to Port au Prince to identify American victims. Radiographer James Temme was one of those who went, and in a post on ISRRT he told about the experience.” Full article>>