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“I chose the Athletic Training program, because I believe it is the best major to launch and propel me toward my endeavors of becoming a medical doctor. As a future healthcare professional, there’s no better way to gain hands-on patient contact. My clinical rotations with the Equestrian and Cheerleading teams taught me about confidence and competence. Whether I am taping ankles, performing an injury evaluation or progressing an athlete through rehabilitation, I am constantly learning and applying what I learn towards the real-world. To ensure success in the program, there are dedicated mentors/preceptors there to steer you in the right direction.”
The curriculum draws from a wide range of disciplines with courses available in anthropology, international studies, languages, linguistics, comparative literature, history, and religion. Students complete 18 hours of course work overall. A relevant study abroad program and a research paper are used as a capstone to the certificate.
“Research and instruction are inseparable parts of the process of higher education. As I conduct research and develop technologies, I keep up with and contribute to the new developments in my field. I can then convey these ideas to students, sharing my experiences and how I have tackled different problems. At the same time, communicating this technical information gives me a deeper appreciation for where the field came from and what its current limitations are. Understanding these limitations inspires new research directions.”
''I love economics because it gives important insights into public policies, which often have unintended consequences. While a policy’s objective may be good, a law may be written so it produces incentives that undermine the policy’s goals. I hope that my students learn to think more clearly, present more cogent arguments on multiple sides of complex issues, articulate testable hypotheses, and marshal evidence to test their hypotheses. What motivated me to become an economics major in college continues to motivate my research and teaching—to better understand people and problems of people.''
"I chose my major because I am passionate about education and children's advocacy. Being a teacher to me means reaching hundreds of students and helping them have a better future through the power of education. Coming from a low-socioeconomic Mexican family, I know that education is the only way out of a cycle of poverty. I want to empower my students to accomplish their own dreams and goals. My love and dedication for children inspires me to become the best teacher I can be to create a better future. Every child needs a positive role model to look up to, and that is what great teachers are!"
''Figuring out how the world works interests me. I love being able to show students how ecology is applicable to them. Ecosystems of the World (ECOL 3880H) is great fun because as an Honors course with a smaller class size, it engenders itself to a great classroom dynamic and interactions with students. I use the lab section of my courses to get students understanding the process of collecting their own data for analysis and write-up. I constantly strive to get my undergrads involved in research and have up to 8-10 students working in my lab...''
''Journalism borrows from disciplines in the humanities and social sciences. As a result, journalists and journalism teachers sample a rich lode of ideas and practices. With this comes opportunities for consultation, collaboration—and lots of experimentation. One of my outreach programs is The McGill Program in Journalistic Courage, a lecture, symposium, and research effort to understand what journalistic courage means and how it is exemplified by reporters and editors. I also teach conceptual and skills courses to undergraduate journalism students. I hope they think and act more critically as consumers and producers of journalism after taking my courses.''
The certificate is open to UGA undergraduate students from any major and provides an in-depth look at what it takes to develop an idea into a successful venture including how to build an effective team and secure funding.
Course fields available to students include consumer economics, housing, child and family development, foods and nutrition, advertising, public relations, journalism, and telecommunications. Courses at the New Media Institute are also available. Students may pursue a concentration or combine concentrations for a more specific career choice. Examples of these include taking Child and Family Development and Public Relations courses in pursuit of a Community Affairs Director position at a Children’s Hospital; Consumer Economics and Broadcast News courses in pursuit of a job as a Reporter; Food & Nutrition and Telecommunication Arts courses in pursuit of a TV producer position; or Housing and Newspapers courses for a career in non-profit housing.
The B.S. in Computer Science at the University of Georgia provides a strong foundation in computer science theory and practice and is accredited by the Computing Accreditation Commission of the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology (ABET). The curriculum covers the design principles of key computing technologies such as hardware, operating systems, database systems, networks, graphics, and artificial intelligence. Mathematical reasoning is emphasized throughout the program. Students learn how to build a computer, make a computer do what is needed, verify these expectations, represent and report information, access data effectively, and solve computation problems systematically as quickly as possible.