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61. Untitled Document
Consultancy activities. Introduction to microbiology for secondary school teachersThis is a two weeks course offered to graduate teachers who teach biology in

62. Microbiology
for microbiology, that have significant activities devoted to The Department of microbiologyaccepts and of at least competence to teach microbiology/immunology
I. Introductory Statement
This document describes the specific criteria and standards which will be used to evaluate whether candidates meet the general criteria in Section 7.11 of the Regulations Concerning Faculty Tenure. For a complete perspective, the reader is advised to review Section 7 in its entirety. Section 7.11 is printed in its entirety in III. Criteria for Tenure (see below).
The criteria, standards and procedures are applied without regard to race, religion, color, sex, national origin, handicap, age, veteran status or sexual orientation. These same criteria are used for annual performance review and to determine annual salary increases. II. Mission Statement
The mission of the Medical School is to conduct high quality programs of research, education, and service through which the college contributes significantly to the provision of excellent health care for the people of Minnesota.
The mission of the Department of Microbiology is to achieve and maintain preeminence in the discipline of microbiology through excellence in teaching and research.

63. Service Learning Program
of 7th/8th graders in their classroom at Valley View School in engaging, handsonactivities designed to teach the children basic microbiology concepts.
I definitely recommend this program to any ASU student. It has been a priceless experience for me . . . GPH 484 intern This is a great program and I wish more students at ASU would participate in it, especially if they're considering working with children in any way in the future. The service we provide to the community through this program is only surpassed by what we as interns gain in knowledge and experience . . . PLB 484 intern Service learning is a one of a kind learning experience. . . . It made me a more responsible person. . . . It’s not just good for people who want to be teachers; it’s an enriching experience for everyone participating. We learn leadership and teamwork skills through actual training in a classroom environment. . . . PHS 484 intern Service Learning Program
Internship Descriptions PHS 484 Physical Science Internship
Pre/Corequiste: any PHS (Physical Science) or PHY (Physics) class Interns will lead small groups (2 to 4 children) of 3rd graders in their classroom at Martin Luther King, Jr. Elementary School in engaging, hands-on activities designed to teach the children basic physical science concepts. Activities might include making and shooting off rockets, designing and flying paper airplanes, designing Lego "Mars rovers," etc. Interns may also take the children on one to three field trips.

64. ASU Teacher Of The MonthKenneth Mossman
belief that (1) teachers do not teach but create Dr. Mossman's teaching activitiesat ASU are strictly credit, 5 students MIC 206 microbiology Laboratory, 1
Teacher of the Month
Kenneth Mossman
For 25 years Dr. Mossman has taught undergraduate level courses primarily in radiological health. Mossman said he believes in engaging his students in active learning."I believe teachers do not teach, but create an environment whereby students learn," he said. A former student seems to agree with his philosophy, "Dr. Mossman is an encouraging and enthusiastic professor. He excites critical thinking and knows his field very well."
  • Teaching Philosophy
  • Curriculum Vitae
  • E-Mail Link
      Teaching Philosophy
      A. Philosophy of Teaching
      I have been teaching at the undergraduate level for almost 25 years. During that time I have developed a philosophy of teaching based on the belief that: (1) teachers do not teach but create an environment whereby students learn and, (2) although formal c lassroom instruction is an important part of the learning process, students primarily learn outside the classroom. Based on these basic tenets, I have adopted and continue to practice the following principles of good teaching:
    • Teachers must have a broad theoretical and working knowledge of the discipline. Knowledgeable professors can bring important insights to the classroom that may be missing from textbooks or unimaginative lecture notes. Framing difficult concepts in a meaningful way enhances student learning. Use of creative learning tools, ncluding audio/visual aids and case studies, can greatly enhance the learning experience if used in proper balance.

65. Microbiology Today February 2000
years? Going Public Acrobat PDF covers a range of successful activitiesto teach children about microbiology. Other items include
Society for General Microbiology
Microbiology Today February 2000
Main Page General Information Previous issues Current issue This issue is the first to be published in the new millennium. We have indulged in a little crystal-ball-gazing to mark the occasion, but also focus on some innovations in microbiology and consider the professional development of microbiologists. To make progress in microbiology - such as combating the effects of harmful micro-organisms or harnessing microbial activities to solve problems - money is required. SGM President Howard Dalton explains how effective communication of our science to the public and policy makers is crucial if future research is to be funded properly. One of the major challenges facing microbiologists is to develop new strategies against microbial infections . Petra Oyston covers the wide-ranging topics addressed by speakers in the SGM/SfAM symposium at the SGM meeting at the University of Warwick (10-11 April 2000). The widespread emergence of antimicrobial drug resistance means that there is no longer a pill for every ill. Ian Chopra, Professor of Medical Microbiology at Leeds University, describes the rise of the

66. Jmorrey
Graduate Research Assistant, Department of microbiology, Brigham Young teachINGACTIVITIES. Laboratory oriented course designed to teach molecular biology
Research Professor Utah State University
ADVS Department
4700 Old Main Hill
Logan UT 84322-4700
Phone: (435) 797-2622
Fax: (435) 797-2118
OTHER WEBSITES Genetic Engineering and Cloning Animals: Science, Society and Industry
Antiviral Webpage
EDUCATION Staff Fellow: 1987, National Institutes of Health, National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, Laboratory of Peristent Viral Diseases Ph.D. Degree: 1983, Utah State University
Major: Biology Minor: Nutrition and Food Science M.S. Degree: 1980, Brigham Young University Major: Microbiology Minor: Statistics B.S. Degree 1978, Brigham Young University Major: Medical Technology Minor: Biochemistry EXPERIENCE Research Professor , Department of Animal, Dairy and Veterinary Sciences, Utah State University, Logan, UT, Present. Research Associate Professor , AIDS Research Program, Department of Animal, Dairy and Veterinary Sciences, Utah State University, Logan, UT, 1992-2000. Research Assistant Professor , AIDS Research Program, Department of Animal, Dairy and Veterinary Sciences, Utah State University, Logan, UT, 1987-1992.

67. Microbiology Telecourse
a unique opportunity to dynamically teach complex topics and Exploration MicrobeWorldActivities teacher Resources 2002 American Society for microbiology.
Unseen Life on Earth: A Telecourse
MORE ABOUT MICROBES Education and Exploration
MicrobeWorld Activities

Teacher Resources

Intimate Strangers
TV Series


The microbial world leaps off the textbook page and onto the screen with a new comprehensive microbiology video series and telecourse.
Unseen Life on Earth: An Introduction to Microbiology gives microbiology educators a unique opportunity to dynamically teach complex topics and enhance students' understanding of the microbial world. The telecourse and video series consists of 12 half-hour programs that cover various aspects of microbiology: Microbial Cell Biology 1. The Microbial Universe An overview of the world of microorganisms; how a group of scientists identified a previously unknown microbe; basic laboratory techniques and microbial genetic codes. 2. The Unity of Living Systems

68. Microbiology News & Events
Department News Local departmental news and activities. you may not be able teachan old and Structural Biology, Biochemistry, microbiology, Pharmacology and

Links Research Social Activities ... Department News
Local departmental news and activities Seminars
Departmental and Otago School of Medical Sciences seminars Conferences
Local, national and international conferences of interest to Microbiologists Departmental News Sabbatical Leave: Career Development or Anachronism?
Associate Professor Glenn Buchan Visiting Sabbatical Lecturer, ICRF Cancer Medicine Research Unit, St James's University Hospital, Leeds, England. If you are like me you'll slip into a sabbatical leave just as you do into having your first child. For years you have listened to the old hands talk about theirs, the experiences they have had and the places they went. But just like children until you've had one you really have no idea of what to expect or how you will deal with it. Your first sabbatical can be a very traumatic experience. In fact the processes involved in sabbatical are obscure. In an age when we are coaxed to go to HEDC seminars on how to teach small groups, large groups, special groups, become research leaders, better HODs it is surprising that there is nothing on such an important aspect of academic life. Each new staff member stumbles along preparing themselves for a process they have no experience or concept of.

69. Kansas Collaborative For Excellence In Teacher Preparation
teachers, early career teachers, or teachers who have recently been assigned to teachcourses in the Handson laboratory activities tied to microbiology.


Science Today

News Archives

Biology Concepts and the Smallest Living Things
June 17-June 28, 2002
Hayworth Hall, KU Campus, Lawrence, Kansas Workshop Themes
  • Structure and function of the cell Bacterial diversity Bacterial reproduction and growth
Antibacterial action/immune response
  • 4 types of nonspecific barriers and examples Koch's postulates and the Germ Theory of Disease Bacterial resistance
Use of the microscope
  • Basic Operations Preparing slides/smears from bacterial cultures Bacterial staining
Spread Plate Culturing
Bacterial Isolation from a mixed culture Description of the Program
The workshop will provide teachers with an extensive knowledge of bacteria, immunology, and fundamental laboratory techniques. Combined with an understanding of bacterial growth, reproduction, cell structure/function, diversity, and immunology, these practical laboratory tools can be reapplied in the classroom to support student inquiry and a strong understanding of the scientific process. The workshop emphasizes the presentation of all science content using teaching techniques that reflect best practices. Consequently, a primary goal of the workshop is to provide participants with activities that can be modified for use in K-12 classrooms. A one-week practicum will allow teachers to implement a microbiology curriculum planned during the workshop with early adolescent students in an informal learning environment. The justification for the microbiology workshop is twofold. First, the study of bacteria allows for active experimentation in the classroom rather than the memorization of abstract concepts alone. Participants in this style of learning come to appreciate the complexities of the subject matter through active involvement in activities designed to illustrate fundamental concepts. Because microbiology is often perceived as directly relevant to everyday life, the study of bacteria can be very engaging for students. Secondly, and from a more theoretical perspective, the basic laboratory methods presented in the workshop can promote true student inquiry when implemented in the classroom. Teachers involved in the workshop can experiment with utilizing open-ended, minimally structured laboratory exercises that rely on student problem-solving and promote an active understanding of the scientific process.

70. University Profile System
with either Biology or microbiology concentrationsunder of the graduate facultyteach advanced courses levels, are involved in activities of professional

71. ActivStats 2002-2003 - Addison Wesley / Benjamin Cummings Catalog
separately). Special activities teach the use of Excel and of the DataDesk/XL addin. Additional activities teach the use of Data Desk.,2627,0201741148,00.html
Find Your Rep Publish with Us Customer Service Careers ... Statistics
ABOUT THIS PRODUCT Description Table of Contents Features Appropriate Courses SUPPLEMENTS Student Instructor RELATED TITLES Introductory Statistics-Algebra-Based (Statistics) Statistical Software (Statistics) ActivStats 2002-2003 View Larger Image Paul Velleman Cornell University
ISBN: 0-201-74114-8
Publisher: Addison-Wesley
Format: CD-ROM Only
Status: Not Yet Published; Estimated Availability:
US: $52.00
You Save: $5.20 (10% off)
Our Price: $46.80
Instructor Exam Copy Description ActivStats (Windows 95/98/00NT, and Macintosh) is an introductory statistics text on CD-ROM that uses the full potential of multimedia. The CD-ROM integrates video, simulation, animation, narration, text, pictures, interactive experiments, and Web access into a rich learning environment. The CD offers practice with real data via links to educational statistics packages. Using ActivStats , students develop a sound understanding of statistical concepts and methods. The CD-ROM follows a course scope and sequence consistent with the ASA/MAA guidelines for teaching introductory statistics and the Advanced Placement Statistics Course.

72. Richard P
microbiology/Immunology (Health Science majors; accelerated night What I Could TeachDarwin About Professional Development activities 1998 Project Kaleidoscope
Richard P. Hershberger, Ph.D. Curriculum Vitae Born October 16, 1958 in Aberdeen, MD. • U.S. citizen • Married to Pamela Hershberger, Ph.D. • One daughter. Carlow College Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics 3333 Fifth Avenue Pittsburgh, PA 15213-3165 (412) 578-8702; fax (412) 578-8745 103 Parkridge Lane Moon Township, PA 15108 Education B.A., Chemistry; 1980; Carnegie-Mellon University, Pittsburgh, PA. Ph.D., Molecular Biology and Microbiology; 1991; Case Western Reserve University, Cleveland, OH. Professional Appointments Chair, Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics
Responsible for leadership and management functions for an academic division of 11 full-time faculty and staff serving undergraduate students majoring in biology, chemistry, and mathematics, as well as providing course support for curricula in nursing, education, and the college liberal arts curriculum. Responsible for leadership in areas of strategic planning, human resources management, budgeting, advancement, recruiting, curriculum, assessment, advising, and student support. Associate Professor of Biology
Assistant Professor of Biology
Performed faculty duties at a women's, Catholic, liberal arts college of approximately 600 full-time students.

73. Musau Wakabongo - Department Of Microbiology - Des Moines University - Osteopath
direct a clinical or public health microbiology laboratory, teach, design and CommunityActivities Coordinator Medical microbiology Practicum Summer
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Musau Wakabongo, Ph.D.
Department of Microbiology
Des Moines University - Osteopathic Medical Center
Musau WaKabongo Ph.D. Clinical Associate Professor of Microbiology
Telephone: (515) 271-1621
Email: Education:
  • Ce rtificate in Online Teaching and Learning. California State University, Hayward Extended and Continuing Education, Hayward, California. Postdoctoral Fellow in Medical and Public Health Microbiology. Developed skills necessary to direct a clinical or public health Microbiology laboratory, teach, design and conduct microbiological research to solve medical and public health problems. Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, VA. Ph.D. 1989 Experimental Pathology/Clinical Microbiology, Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, VA.

74. Department Of Plant Pathology And Microbiology
The best way to teach this is by the the ADH will coordinate reporting of committeeactivities to the FOR THE DEPARTMENT OF PLANT PATHOLOGY AND microbiology.
Adopted March 1991
The decision to pursue graduate studies is one of the more important ones you have ever made. You are mapping the course of your future. With your undergraduate degree, you could have entered the work-force as a scientist, but by continuing your education you are increasing your future professional opportunities. By choosing graduate studies you have decided that you want to be a leader in the arena of life science research, teaching, and extension. We are pleased that you have chosen our department to pursue your goals. We feel that plant pathology and environmental microbiology offer exciting opportunities that are likely to continue to increase in the future. Food supply and the quality of our food will remain issues of wide concern in the future, as they have been in the past. The potential for use of microorganisms to solve many of our environmental problems is just beginning to be realized. You have chosen a career that will offer you an exciting variety of opportunities. Again, we are pleased that you decided to join us.

75. PhRMA Scientific And Regulatory Affairs
are only engaged in the legitimate use of microbiology and the newly emerging biotechnologies,compliance measures affecting their activities and facilities
The Pharmaceutical Research and Manufacturers of America
PhRMA Scientific and Regulatory Affairs Last Update 9 Apr 2003 Publications
  • FDA Responses
  • Position papers
  • Press Releases
  • Surveys ...
  • Reports Issues
  • Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy (BSE)
  • Biosafety
  • Emerging Disease
  • ICH - International Conference on Harmonisation ...
  • Vaccines Resources
  • Meeting Calendars
  • Legislation Directories
  • Advisory Bodies Search Tools
  • Medline News From Genomics Today
    Emerging Disease


    Vaccine News
    BSE/Mad Cow News

    Current Genomics News
    Two genes Dax 1 and Sry required for testis formation , Northwestern University Ban on UK "designer baby" reversed , New Scientist Researchers identify new gene associated with breast cancer , American Association for Cancer Research Scientists clone wild cattle species , Reuters Bills tackle privacy of genetic code , Sacramento Bee 'Gene chip' finds likely cause of SARS , AP Fox Chase Cancer Center Study: People With MPO Gene Less Likely to Develop Lung Cancer Obesity Gene Also Directs Skin, Hair Growth , HealthScout Gene for cellular receptors could be key for lower heart risk , American Heart Association Wrinkle-free mice provide clues about obesity, wrinkles and hair growth
  • 76. TIEE: Experiments Overview
    BioQuest 1999) and the American Society of microbiology. Although these activitiesare not completed all peer the printed Experiments to teach Ecology (Volume 1

    Volume 2

    Volume 1
    Experiments Overview Claret Cup Cactus, Big Bend Nat. Park, TX
    (photo by BW Grant) Issues Overview pages.
    Each new Experiment has a common format including two major sections: I. Lab Description, and II. Interactive Repository of Student Generated Data. Each Experiment includes keyword lists on "Ecological Content, Science Skills, and Pedagogical Methods" which are hot-linked to web pages in either the Issues or Teaching Resources areas of the web site (or CD-ROM) and to other web resources. Thus, users can go from a keyword such as "cooperative learning" to pages in the Teaching Resources area that describes it and includes methods of evaluation). The keyword lists allow faculty users to select lab activities on the basis of how the activity is taught as much as upon what is taught. In addition, at the same time faculty can learn a great deal about how to teach, assess, and evaluate the activity in new and innovative ways, and thereby improve their teaching.
    Each Experiment includes links to specific methodologies, analytical designs, and other resources for faculty to download and use that would enable them to engage in rigorous formative and summative evaluation of their use of each activity (Gabel 1994, Sundberg 1997, Ebert-May 1999). In addition to greatly informing our efforts in this proposal, these data will generate critical feedback to faculty about how to improve their teaching and draw many into conducting scholarly ecological educational research.

    77. Micro 20 Overview
    The objectives of this class are to teach students the fundamentals ParticipationActivities 2 Find a newspaper article about microbiology and write
    Micro 20 - Introduction to Microbiology Micro 20 - Overview Spring 2000 You can access answers to the questions in your textbook at . At this site select student resources. Microbiology 20 meets for lecture on MWF, 9:00 to 9:50, and for three hours of laboratory experience (twice a week), as scheduled. Optional review sessions may be scheduled outside of the above lecture hours, depending on student interest. The lecture schedule and exam schedule may be changed - students will be given advance notification for changes whenever possible. A biology course, chemistry, and organic chemistry are prerequisites for this course. Students are expected to be familiar with basic chemical and biological principals. Students who feel unprepared for any material covered in this course should contact the instructor for supplemental study materials. Instructor: Dr. Alice D. Wright

    78. United Federation Of Teachers - Secondary School Units
    Computer programs, videos and models are available to teach all aspects ACTIVITIESChoose at least one advanced concept as a biology project and microbiology.

    79. Microbiology Facilities
    of these techniques and can teach the methodologies of microprocessorbased computeractivities, and it Associate Professor in the Department of microbiology.

    80. Microbiology Facilities
    Department of microbiology University of Virginia. of these techniques and can teachthe methodologies which Two rather dissimilar activities share highlevel

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