School of Integrated Health Sciences News
The School of Integrated Health Sciences prepares students for entry-level health-related positions and further graduate or professional studies with classroom instruction, laboratory/clinical practice, research, and mentoring.
Current Integrated Health Sciences News
Funds will help food pantry staff purchase food, equipment, and a new online ordering system, and expand nutrition education to the community.
A collection of news stories featuring the people and programs of UNLV.
The administrative assistant III and business student shares tips on keeping her life organized and productive.
The Chambers-Grundy Center for Transformative Neuroscience will advance research and the science of treatment for Alzheimer’s and other neurological disorders.
Rebel Raiser Crowdsourcing Campaign Kicks Off to Fill Shelves
Physical therapy professor Szu-Ping Lee relies on patients – particularly veterans and seniors – as well as clinicians to help guide his research on ways to improve mobility after limb loss.
Integrated Health Sciences In The News
UNLV’s food pantry is getting a much-needed lifeline in the form of a $250,000 federal grant from the CARES Act.
UNLV's food pantry is getting a much-needed lifeline in the form of a $250,000 federal grant from the CARES Act.
The UNLV Cares Food Pantry has received $250,000 in federal funding to support students, faculty and staff, Rep. Dina Titus announced Thursday.
The UNLV Department of Brain Health has formally launched the Chambers-Grundy Center for Transformative Neuroscience, offering hope through scientific discovery for patients suffering from Alzheimer’s, dementia and other brain and neurological diseases. The center is the latest in a series of milestones from the department and the School of Integrated Health Sciences to better understand how a healthy brain functions, to improve care and treatment of people with brain diseases, and to identify mechanisms of brain disorders.
(Natural News) A study from the Society for Neuroscience has found that traveling to Mars may be more dangerous than previously thought. This is because astronauts may be bombarded by a constant stream of low dose radiation which, in time, can negatively affect the health of their brains.
Ever hear of sea moss? While it’s not the type of seaweed you’ll eat in your favorite sushi roll (that’s usually nori), sea moss is found in a surprising number of foods you may eat regularly, including plant-based meat substitutes. It is also used in cosmetics and supplements.