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Dr. Jean Engohang-Ndong teaches multiple biology courses in the Department of Biological Sciences including, but not limited to microbiology, biological foundations, Biological diversity, human genetics, human biology, life on planet earth and biological structure and function. Jean enjoys teaching and loves interacting with his students both inside the classroom and outside. His research interests revolve around antimicrobial drug discovery, molecular mechanisms of bacterial pathogenesis and environmental microbiology.
Stefanie Moore is an assistant professor in the School of Journalism and Mass Communication where she teaches primarily in the PR sequence. Currently she teaches Online PR Tactics, PR Case Studies and Social Media Strategies.
She previously served as coordinator of Flash Communications, the student PR agency housed in University Communications and Marketing, where she directed eight to 10 students on marketing and PR initiatives.
The focus of our laboratory is to investigate the pathological mechanism(s) underlying memory loss and dysfunction during normal aging and neurodegenerative diseases such as Alzheimer’s disease (AD). Current projects are directed toward understanding how age-related hormonal changes contribute to memory dysfunction and development of AD with specific emphasis on gonadotropins and metabolic hormones such as leptin and amylin.
Director of the Center for the Study of Gender and Sexuality
My research training is in pediatric exercise physiology and behavioral medicine. My current research primarily focuses on factors that affect an individual’s motivation to participate in physical activity. This includes examining the effects of technology, autonomy, peer influence and adiposity on the decision to participate in physical or sedentary activities. I also have an interest in biostatistics and research design.”
Jacqueline Marino joined the journalism faculty in 2006 after more than a decade of writing nonfiction stories and essays for magazines, newspapers and alternative newsweeklies.