Arizona Daily Wildcat
Tuesday, November 10, 2005
ADD treatment analyzed today
The SALT Center plans to host a lecture today as part of their 25th anniversary celebration. Dr. Sandy Newmark, coordinator of integrative medicine, will lead the discussion "An Integrative Approach to ADD: Is Medication the Only Answer?"
The free event begins at 6 p.m. at the James E. Rogers College of Law in Room 146.
Campus Town Hall today
A conversation with President Peter Likins and Provost George Davis will be held today to discuss the UA budget and field questions. The lecture starts at noon in Gallagher Theater in the Student Union Memorial Center.
Eller Leadership Conference starts today
The Eller College of Management will host 70 students and administrators from 15 of the 20 highest-ranked public undergraduate business programs in the country tomorrow through Saturday.
Attendees will explore critical issues in business and leadership education and develop solutions to take back to their campuses.
UA alumnus Terry Lundgren, the chairman, chief executive officer and president of Federated Department Stores, which operates more than 1,600 stores, will highlight the conference as keynote speaker. Jordan Miller, a marketing senior, will facilitate a "fireside chat" with Lundgren in Berger Auditorium in McClelland Hall at 5 p.m. on Saturday.
The events will be held in different locations in the Marriot University Park hotel, 880 E. Second St. For more information, log on to www.eller.arizona.edu/esec/schedule.asp
Assistant prof receives award
Dr. Eric A. Brody, assistant professor of clinical medicine and associate director of the Native American Cardiology Program based at the UA Sarver Heart Center, received a 2005 Distance Learning Award for Excellence in Distance Learning Teaching from the U.S. Distance Learning Association.
The award recognizes an outstanding person who has creatively used the medium to inspire learning in a given subject. Brody received the award for "EKG Jeopardy," his innovative distance education approach to teaching with the Native American Cardiology Program, according to a press release.
Brody's novel videoconference approach is modeled after the television game show "Jeopardy" and generates enthusiasm for learning complex cardiology concepts among his students at a variety of Arizona sites.
The teaching sessions are broadcast to multiple sites on the network of the UA Arizona Telemedicine Program, according to a press release.