The School offers five academic programs. Our individualized, faculty-led experiential learning programs, combined with the support of a powerful alumni network, lead to student success.
Share with us your recent noteworthy accomplishments. Faculty, students, preceptors, clinical instructors and alumni are invited to submit recent grants, presentations, publications and recognitions.
The School sponsors and co-sponsors continuing education programs. These programs are open to the public and are designed to help health care professionals stay current with advances in patient care.
Start a new job or earn a promotion? Tie the knot? Welcome a new bundle of joy? We want to celebrate these milestones with you. Share with us your recent news and accomplishments.
When you meet someone for the first time you often ask them, “What do you do?” What if instead of just inquiring about their profession you asked them, “What led you to choose that career?” Or dig deeper by asking, “What inspires and motivates you?”
As dean, I get to hear stories from pharmacists, physical therapists, speech-language pathologists and audiologists. I hear about how their personal experiences shape the way they approach the interactions they have with those they serve.
Marisella Guerrero ’98, PharmD, assistant clinical professor of pharmacy practice, joined our faculty a few months ago. She is passionate about patient care because she has experienced first-hand the patience and determination required when helping a loved one navigate the health care system.
Speech-language pathology alumnus Amyn M. Amlani ’93, PhD uses his story to inspire students. He went from failing his undergraduate classes at University of Texas at Arlington to earning a doctor of philosophy in audiology from Michigan State University. The turning point was his Pacific experience where he found his calling and mentors who have supported him throughout his career.
Doctor of audiology student Nicole Segershayan ’20 was born with a unilateral sensorineural profound hearing loss in her left ear. Growing up she was told she that because of her hearing loss she could not pursue a number of different careers. Her goal is to help children with hearing loss achieve their optimum living experience and have the freedom to pursue their dream job.
These are just a few of the remarkable stories of how our students, faculty and alumni are using their life experience as tools to help others. I encourage you to ask yourself and those around you — what is your purpose?