The News Sentinel featured the Next Generation Sports Talent (NEST) program, which is training 19 South Korean athletes to become
CURENT held its Family Engineering Night at Sequoyah Elementary School last Thursday. Students and their families explored nine different exhibits, each with a hands-on engineering project.
Where can you find homemade prosthetic hands and solar cars? At Family Engineering Night. UT’s Engineering Research Center, CURENT, has collaborated with Knox County Schools for a science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) outreach event called Family Engineering Night at Sequoyah Elementary School from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, Dec. 6.
Each year, the Howard H. Baker Jr. Center for Public Policy solicits applications and selects a group of high-achieving juniors to be Baker Scholars. The Baker Center recently appointed William Park, a professor in the Department of Agricultural and Resource Economics, as its first director of undergraduate programs.
University of Tennessee Police Department Lieutenant Emily Simerly has been named Deputy Chief of Administration, Chief Troy Lane announced today. Simerly began serving in her new role on Tuesday.
The College of Arts and Sciences celebrated outstanding faculty with awards in advising, teaching, research, outreach, and service during its annual Winter Convocation on Tuesday.
The Frank H. McClung Museum will offer its third stroller tour for caregivers and children on Monday, December 10. This month’s tour will focus on the Ancient Egypt exhibit.
Want to be a millionaire? You have a greater chance of becoming one than being struck by lightning. You also have a greater chance of dying from an alligator bite than spotting a UFO. These scenarios are part of a probability game created by two UT units to teach youngsters about workplace safety. An app based on the game is one of twenty finalists in a national competition vying to win the People’s Choice Award and its $3,000 prize.
When Hurricane Sandy bore down on New York City, it knocked out power inside the neonatal intensive care unit at New York University’s Langone Medical Center, silencing all the machines that kept the tiny infants alive. The unique nursing skills needed in such situations are exactly what the Global Disaster Nursing Program in the College of Nursing at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, teaches.
UT is partnering with the state Department of Health to develop training that will enhance responses to food-borne illness outbreaks in Tennessee and across the country.