Students traveled to South Africa and eight other countries during winter break to enhance their education, experience other cultures and better understand their role as global citizens.
When tragic news hit Kristina Leider’s family, the New Jersey native was inspired to make the switch from the performance stage to the health care arena.
Bracing for Impact
Orthopedic surgeon Michael Campbell, who graduated in 1999 with a BS in physical therapy, recently performed groundbreaking surgery on a patient to correct deformities and ease the pain caused by adult rickets.
Pictures Uncover the Past
Students and professors are uncovering answers about the life and death of an infant and a woman, likely from the 1800s, by using X-ray, MRI and CT images of their mummified remains.
Mumbi Ngugi had a calling to make a difference by entering the field of medicine and joining the military. The Quinnipiac graduate is fulfilling both these dreams as a physician assistant in the U.S. Air Force.
For physical therapy professor Juan Garbalosa, his students are like family. Their accomplishments, particularly in the field of research, are his proudest moments.
Interested in learning more about what makes a Quinnipiac education stand out? Hear directly from Dean William Kohlhepp.
Interprofessional Health Care Education and Practice
To prepare today's health care practitioners and biomedical scientists to become leaders in their disciplines and in the global community, the curricula in all School of Health Sciences majors integrate theory, research, and practice. The curricula represent the very best in health care education--a solid foundation in the basic sciences and liberal arts; a student-centered learning environment; interprofessional collaboration; innovative teaching; and hands-on experience.