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School of Allied Health Sciences
A collection of recent news stories highlighting the people and programs of UNLV.
Posture — not screen time — is biggest factor behind neck and shoulder pain, UNLV study finds.
Thirty-eight faculty will receive a combined $332,270 in seed funding for their research, scholarship, and creative activity.
UNLV dietitian and nutritionist offers food and beverage options to consider when the mercury rises.
The research he’s done at UNLV has set Eggleston on a path to addressing movement-related impairments in children with developmental disorders or disabilities.
The first-generation student became president of Student Technologists Association in Radiological Science and plans to return this fall for another degree in MRI pathology.
Esport championship, an Oprah Moment, and a (somewhat) daring neurologist — News from around campus
Athletic trainer Chely Arias’ quick actions on a high school ball field turned a harrowing scene into a happy ending.
Kinesiology professor Gabriele Wulf’s studies on athletic performance aligns with the surge of pro sports teams in Southern Nevada.
Finding a way to merge his interest in sports and passion for science led this new faculty member to his career in kinesiology and exercise physiology.
Three faculty garner 2018 Barrick Scholar Awards for their extensive research achievements.
U.S. News & World Report ranks UNLV degree program in top 20 for sixth consecutive year.
News-making student achievements include wins in national and international competitions; triumphs over personal adversity; and inventions and research with regional, national, global, and intergalactic impact.
UNLV researchers made international headlines this year with their discoveries. Here's a round up of some of our top stories of 2017.
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Allied Health Sciences In The News
Simply Money Advisors discuss how using a tablets and phones could cause damage to your neck.
Your smartphone device can be a literal pain in your neck, according to a new study from University of Nevada, Las Vegas. Researchers found that the overwhelming majority —84.6%— of tablet computer users are suffering from an “iPad neck,” or neck stiffness, soreness, and aches associated with tablet use.
Tablets are a pain in the neck. Literally.
Most of us have had a morning where we’ve woken up with a dull ache in the back of our neck, feeling as though we’ve slept in a funny position.
If you’re constantly slumped over your IPad or tablet, you could be suffering from IPad or tablet neck. Buzz60's Natasha Abellard has the story.
Allied Health Sciences Experts
Professor and Associate Dean, School of Allied Health Sciences
An expert in biomechanics
Professor, Dean of School of Allied Health Sciences
An expert in child psychology and trauma.
An expert in biokinesiology.