Tim Wilhelm ’18 MEd was named one of the Lynchburg area’s “Top Teachers” by Lynchburg Living magazine.
When Annette Stadtherr saw an email in her inbox about a designation University of Lynchburg could receive that would recognize its dedication to first-generation college students, she jumped at the chance to apply for it.
On Saturday, Oct. 10, about 60 students, faculty, and staff from the University of Lynchburg’s Doctor of Physical Therapy program participated in the “Global PT Day of Service,” a day when physical therapists from all over the world volunteer in their communities.
Treney Tweedy ’97, ’20 MBA was recently appointed by Virginia Gov. Ralph Northam to the board of directors of the New College Institute. The state-funded group, located in Martinsville, Virginia, offers degrees — bachelor’s, master’s, and doctorate — through partnerships with colleges and universities across the commonwealth.
The University of Lynchburg is offering reduced tuition for most of its master’s programs to new full-time students.
At home in India, Paramnistha Kanadiya ’20 MPH saw a lot of poverty, particularly among the country’s children. Wanting to do something about it led her to the University Lynchburg’s Master of Public Health program. Here, she’s gaining the knowledge and skills she’ll need to help many of these children someday through her own charitable organization.
On the Thursday afternoon before Halloween, three teams of Doctor of Physical Therapy students from the University of Lynchburg were putting the final touches on their costumes: Minnie Mouse, Captain America, and Mario of “Super Mario Bros.” fame. “Costumes” might be a bit of a misnomer, however. These were way more than costumes.
A bill introduced to the California state legislature and sponsored by the California Academy of PAs, a group that includes Dr. Jeremy Adler ’19 DMSc among its leadership, was signed on October 9 by Gov. Gavin Newsom.
When Ticynn London ’21 MSAT was born, her doctors didn’t know what was wrong with her. Her birthweight was low and her thumb was underdeveloped. As she got older, she bruised easily, her skin was discolored, she had frequent nosebleeds, and she had a hard time shaking colds and other childhood illnesses.
Tim Pafford, a drug rep with the international pharmaceutical company Novo Nordisk, was tired of not getting answers. In his job as a senior endocrinology diabetes care specialist, he talks with health care professionals every day about diabetes medications and getting patients access to them. Over and over, he said, he found a “convoluted mess.”