MHA Award Winners

MHA students place first in case study contest

Four Master of Health Administration (M.H.A.) degree students from the Texas A&M Health Science Center School of Public Health placed first in the 2014 George McMillan Fleming Center for Healthcare Management Case Study Competition, hosted by The University of Texas Health Science Center School of Public Health on April 12 in Houston.

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Healthy Gardens Student Volunteers

Building a sustainable community one garden at a time

In an effort to increase sustainability in the Brazos Valley, two graduate students, Natalie Nagy and Chelsea Stewart, from the Texas A&M Health Science Center (TAMHSC) School of Public Health have worked closely with several faculty members to form the Environmental Sustainability Group, a new student organization.

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Kelsi Gulick of Pearsall, Texas, directly impacted her hometown community of Frio County when she pushed the importance of immunizations by placing lists in the back-to-school isles during her H-E-B internship in summer 2013.

Student impacts community in pharmacy immunizations

Texas A&M Rangel College of Pharmacy professional student pharmacist Kelsi Gulick of Pearsall, Texas, directly impacted her hometown community in Frio County when she shared the importance of immunizations during her internship. She received Intern of the Year in the Gulf Coast and Southwest Region for H-E-B.

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Marlynn May

School of Public Health announces Faculty Emeritus recognition

The Texas A&M Health Science Center School of Public Health is pleased to announce the appointment of Marlynn May, Ph.D., and James Robinson, Ph.D., both with the Department of Health Promotion and Community Health Sciences, as Faculty Emeritus.

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April is Parkinson’s Awareness Month: Six ways to recognize symptoms earlier for longer, happier lives

April is Parkinson’s Awareness Month and is an opportunity to raise awareness of the symptoms and to recognize and celebrate those coping with the disease. While the disease is incurable, early detection of symptoms may lead to a better quality of life. The Texas A&M Health Science Center’s College of Nursing discusses some of these lesser-known early warning signs.

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