According to the 2014 Dangerous by Design report, Jacksonville ranks as the 3rd-most dangerous U.S. city for pedestrians and cyclists. These are not statistics to be proud of. The city’s many long roads with limited crosswalks and sidewalks …Read More »
Tag Archives: School of Applied Health Sciences
Chances are we can all agree that exercise is good for us and air pollution is not. In fact, air pollution can take years off, while exercise can add years to, our life span. In other words, exercise reduces, while …Read More »
Could you resist eating a marshmallow knowing that if you did, you’d get two marshmallows later?
If you answered yes, then you may have the ability to delay gratification, which is an important characteristic for success in health, work and …Read More »
Dr. Raul Prezas is an Assistant Professor at Jacksonville University in the Department of Communication Sciences and Disorders/School of Applied Health Sciences. Dr. Prezas received his Bachelor of Arts in Business Administration and Bachelor of Music in Vocal Performance from …Read More »
Latest in reading, language techniques coming to JU students after renowned OGI training held on campus
Some of the latest methods in reading and language education will now be available to JU students after the School of Education and Brooks Rehabilitation College of Heathcare Sciences recently hosted world-renowned Ron Yoshimoto Orton-Gillingham International (OGI) training.
The week-long …Read More »
My birthday recently passed – not that I’
m going to reveal my actual age – but my brother texted me that I am halfway to 90. Most Gen X adults (those born between the early 1960s to the early …Read More »
The Brooks Rehabilitation College of Healthcare Sciences continues its expansion of the School of Applied Health Sciences with the start of the region’s only hybrid-style mental health counseling master’s degree to equip graduates with expertise in both clinical mental health …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 »