Tiffany Razo, a graduate student at Jacksonville University’s Marine Science Research Institute, has played a role in a number of Bahamian ecological studies, including assessing coral reef health on San Salvador patch reefs and assisting in studies on lionfish …Read More »
Most Americans know obesity is bad for their health and that it’s increasing at an alarming rate. In fact, obesity climbed from 25 percent to 35 percent for women and from 20 percent to 35 percent for men during the …Read More »
You’re aging. You’re a woman. You have a diet low in calcium.
Those and other factors mean you could be at higher risk for osteoporosis, a medical condition in which bones become weak and brittle and more susceptible to fracture.
What a fantastic time of year to be in Northeast Florida. For those of us in academics, graduation is almost here as we conclude yet another school year, with most of us commenting how fast the years seem to pass. …Read More »
Exposing students to different cultures is important to their intellectual development, as well as creating a more accepting international environment at Jacksonville University. While most students were vacationing during their spring break, a group of students joined Dr. Doug Johansen…Read More »
Fish robots, 3D-printed ukuleles, missing planes, Ebola, Ponzi schemes: yes, it’s time for the annual JU Symposium April 6-8
Jacksonville University’s 2015 Faculty & Student Symposium this Monday through Wednesday, April 6-8, features results from more than 100 projects, with topics including building a fish robot to gather data; Ebola; adolescent sports injuries; Ponzi schemes; improving first-graders’ behavior through …Read More »
This has been an exciting year for the St. Johns River.
I don’t think there has been a time when more attention has been focused on the river, with more people than ever concerned and engaged in discussions about this