In Spring 2024, Dr. Eric G. Bing’s Creating Global and Public Health Impact will return to offer students public health training and expertise in developing solutions for complex public challenges in real-world contexts. Students with a wide variety of backgrounds are encouraged to apply . No health background or expertise is required.
The eighth annual Battle to Save Lives case competition was presented by students in Dr. Eric G. Bing’s Pandemics! The Science of Disease Spread, Prevention, and Control course.
For the eighth Battle to Save Lives case competition, students in Dr. Eric G. Bing’s Pandemics course are presenting strategies to enhance user safety on the Katy Trail.
Undergraduate students in a public health course at SMU honed their persuasive speaking abilities in a formal debate on reducing firearm suicide.
In light of the continuing COVID-19 pandemic, SMU epidemiologist Dr. Eric G. Bing teaches an undergraduate course focused solely on international diseases and how we can combat them. Pandemics! The Science of Disease Spread, Prevention, and Control (APSM/ANTH/MNO 4344), in Spring 2023, will give SMU students the basic tools they need to understand the many factors that drive disease spread and how local and global communities can combat it.
The seventh annual Battle to Save Lives case competition was presented by students in Dr. Eric G. Bing’s Creating Impact in Global and Public Health course
For the seventh annual Battle to Save Lives case competition, students in the Creating Impact in Global and Public Health course will be working on developing strategies for the West Dallas STEM School and The Dallas Theater Center.
SMU students practiced essential communication skills with Mursion, an immersive simulation assisted by Artificial Intelligence.
Over the summer of 2021, three SMU undergraduate students and one high school student tested components of a research study training surgeons in Zambia to treat postpartum hemorrhage. Three of the students tested a virtual reality surgical simulation developed for the study.
Undergraduate students in a public health course at SMU propose diverse approaches and perspectives while discussing public health measures taken during the COVID-19 pandemic and its relation to limiting civil liberties.