Recent University Beat episodes
Memory Screening Day (December 15, 2008)
Three of USF's memory disorder operations have come together as the USF Alzheimer's Comprehensive Clincal Care Center. This week's University Beat takes you to the Center's inaugural "Memory Screening Day" and shows you how clinicians help one woman worried about how forgetful she's becoming.
Green Building Conversation (December 8, 2008)
USF is continuing its efforts to become more environmentally friendly, and students are leading the way, both through their words and their actions. This week's University Beat listens in on the second annual "Conversation on Green Building," where students and administrators met with government and private sector leaders to discuss USF's commitment to sustainability
ResearchOne (December 1, 2008)
In fiscal 2007-2008, USF received 360 million dollars in research funds...so far in the new fiscal year, that amount is 171 million, with 400 million dollars being a distinct possibility for the full year. This week's University Beat focuses on "ResearchOne," a weeklong celebration of the people and work bringing that money and attention to USF.
International Festival (November 24, 2008)
USF recognizes the rich diversity of its student population with the Ninth Annual "International Festival," a celebration of over forty foreign countries that students hail from. University Beat takes you to this year's festivities, which also mark the 30th anniversary of USF's English Language Institute.
Accessi-BULL (November 17, 2008)
USF's first ever "Accessi-BULL," a two day event designed to raise awareness and educate the University and the community about people with disabilities, took place in October. University Beat takes you to "Accessi-BULL" to find out how USF assists its growing population of disabled students.
Nature vs. Nurture Study (November 10, 2008)
USF is joining the ranks of Yale, Johns Hopkins and UCLA by taking part in the National Institute of Health's three-point-two billion dollar "National Children's Study." The study will follow 100-thousand children around the country from before birth to the age of 21 to see the effect the interaction of genes and the environment has on their health.