University of South Carolina research professor Abdel Bayoumi is on the forefront of military safety. His team of engineers and computer scientists conduct advanced diagnostic studies on some of the military's most sophisticated helicopters. Their work reduces costs, ensures top performance, improves moral and, most importantly, saves lives.
- Faculty and Staff Gateway
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Student Health Services wants everyone at UofSC to learn about their bodies and minds during Wellness Week, Oct. 28- Nov. 4. The week will include information sessions and lectures about everything from sexual health to domestic violence. All events are free for students, faculty and staff.
Eric Villeneuve, a junior criminal justice major, is hoping to get more University of South Carolina students registered with the national Be The Match bone marrow registry. Along with a group of students, he has started UofSC's own Be the Match student organization.
The University of South Carolina's Honors and Awards Commission is accepting applications for the Who's Who Among Students in American Universities & Colleges award. Students who apply will be considered for the honor of Outstanding Senior at UofSC.
Nearly 1,000 middle and high school students will come to the College of Engineering and Computing on Thursday for the Edison Lecture Series. Presentations and interactive demonstrations will focus on human-robot interactions and how gaming and virtual reality can be used to make lives better.
Eric Villeneuve, a junior criminal justice major, is hoping to get more University of South Carolina students, faculty and staff members registered with the national Be The Match bone marrow registry. It's a cause that's important to him personally, having seen what a difference bone marrow donations can make.
Forty faculty, graduate students and OB/BYN residents will present research findings from basic, clinical and social sciences at the Women's Health Research Forum Oct. 24 in the Russell House theater and ballroom.
A cancer diagnosis doesn't always put life on pause. Kathy Mercer, a survivor and professor in the College of Nursing stayed invigorated during her treatment and encourages patients to stay positive through her work with the Pink Posse, a local support group.