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Students will also be required to read, discuss and analyze short essays and selections as the foundation of discussion and writing. Introduction to archaeology, with emphasis on scientific methods and procedures, tools, and techniques used by archaeologists to recover information about the past from the material remains. This course will serve as a chemistry prerequisite for Anatomy and Physiology I for students. Cloning and Stem Cells. Credit for individual study or selected classes in subjects such as role of women in the criminal justice system, poverty and crime, or police civil liability.
Bulletin of the World Health Organization
Continuation of Ceramics I with more emphasis on wheel throwing skills, experimentation with glazes and creative design and expression.
How to run a ceramics facility is covered through course participation in studio operations. Introduction to materials and processes of jewelry making. Techniques include cutting, piercing, filing, joining, casting, forging, soldering, and cold connections. Stress on intricacies of working with different metals and experimental media and design concepts along with personal expression.
An introduction to the basic essentials of making jewelry in an art studio environment. Students will become familiar with the materials and techniques used in making jewelry. Further exploration and refinement of metal fabrication processes as introduced in Jewelry I. Techniques may include soldering, jewelry scale casting, surface embellishment techniques, enameling techniques, hydraulic die forming and mechanism design to create jewelry and small scale objects.
Introduction to sculpture materials, skills, history, and concepts. Explores methods in manipulation of traditional and experimental sculptural media, including additive and subtractive techniques. Involves studio work, research, lecture, and discussion. Emphasis as much on learning technique as understanding concepts and personal expression.
An introduction to the fundamental concepts of sculpture in a studio environment. Students will become familiar with the materials and techniques used in sculpture. Emphasis on artisanship, exploration, and research to gain more sophisticated and self-motivated personal direction.
Introduces skills in welding and metal fabrication as well as individual media choices. May include some metal casting. Introduction to basics of figure sculpture using the human figure as reference for subject matter for modeling in clay over an armature. Some other ways of constructing the figure may also be investigated.
Introduction to basic traditional printmaking processes. It is assumed upon entrance that students have no prior printmaking knowledge. Woodcut black and white woodcut, color woodcut , Intaglio etching, acquaint, drypoint , and Monotype. An introduction to the fundamental concepts of printmaking in a studio environment. Students will become familiar with the materials and techniques used in printmaking. This course is designed to build upon basic relief printing processes covered in Intro to Printmaking.
This course is designed to build upon basic intaglio processes covered in Intro to Printmaking. In-depth exploration of the processes of creating art textiles. Draws upon contemporary and historical sources and personal imagery for expression using the fiber medium.
Techniques include direct application of dyes and pigments with various resist methods, screen print processes, creating a dimensional fiber form, and exploring pattern structures. Students create within directed problems and develop abilities to verbalize ideas through conversations and critiques. An introduction to the fundamental concepts of Fiber and Textile based art in a studio environment. Students will become familiar with the materials and techniques used in Fibers.
Introduction to basics and principles of black and white photography. Includes mechanical and visual aspects and darkroom skills for developing and printing black and white film. Requires manual single-lens reflex camera. Basic processes and procedures of creating imagery through the use of new technology and other devices. Explores digital tools and processes as a means for photographic input, output and basic image manipulation.
Fundamental computer skills are required. Students will be responsible for their own megapixel adjustable digital camera minimum as well as other supplies. Approach to photography primarily from creative visual aspect, emphasis is placed on concept development.
Intermediate exploration of the aesthetics and techniques of digital photography including a further investigation of the constructed image, color management, asset management and output methods. Students will produce one or more portfolios of digital images.
This course is a continuation in understanding black and white and or digital photography, and in understanding photographic images in general in terms of how they function as art work; with emphasis on technical consistency and sophistication in expression of ideas. Variable content covering in-depth advanced topics in technique and subject matter not covered in regular curriculum.
Topics vary and may include subjects such as portrait photography and lighting, location photography: Class may be repeated for credit up to three times if different topic is studied.
Provides hands-on instruction in the photographic studio in the manipulation and utilization of light for the production of professional quality images. Students are taught to accurately control lighting for portraits, objects, products, etc. Students learn to use their technical expertise, creativity and composition skills to produce and preserve images that visually tell a story or record an event.
Photographic techniques and location considerations are discussed as well as the business practices essential to be successful in the profession. Course exploring techniques, materials and methods of illustration for commercial and fine art purposes. Projects emphasize individual creativity and concept but also emphasize working with clients. Continuation of Illustration I with an advanced approach. Emphasis placed on subject interpretation and individual concept and creativity using variety of art mediums.
Basic processes and procedures of curating a fine art exhibition and managing exhibition space. Explore SCC's community art venue from a behind-the-scenes perspective while developing an understanding of the responsibilities of managing, funding, and maintaining exhibition space. Participation in installation and planning of SCC Gallery exhibitions. May involve field trips. On-the-job experience in visual arts. Students may apply for an internship with artists or art-related businesses to enhance career readiness.
One of the following: ART , , , , , , , , , , , or Permission of Instructor. Field course covering art, architecture, and history of a region of the world involving supervised on-site field studies and coursework outlined in an individual learning agreement.
Includes lectures, directed readings, writing, drawing, photography, and other creative projects as well as visits to important sites and artifacts. Students must also register for and participate in approved academic study tour, study abroad, or field experience. Upon completion of 31 to 32 credits of the requirements towards an AFA degree 3rd semester.
A course for art majors planning to transfer to a four-year institution for a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree or a BA degree in Studio Art. This course will guide students in how to photograph their artwork and prepare their visual art portfolio for review by the transfer institutions and exhibition spaces. Opportunities and procedures in the various fields of visual art will be discussed.
Other necessary skills such as artist resume writing and artist statement writing will also be undertaken. Introduction to biology, the science of life. Includes origin and nature of life, from simplest single-celled forms to complex plants and animals and human beings. Appreciation of diversity and unity in living world by studying form and organization of the bacteria and other cells to specialization of structures in human body.
Examines fundamental principles of biology. Includes organization of living things, scientific method, cell and molecular biology, genetics, ecology, evolution, and relationship between biology and society.
Suitable for non-science majors. Emphasis on use of methodologies typical of biological studies. Compliments topics covered in BIO Provides undergraduate non-majors an understanding of contemporary scientific issues, concepts and trends in biology. Emphasis is on health and disease, genetic engineering, evolutionary aspect of organisms, introduction to ecology and the impact of humans on ecosystems and environment.
Survey of human body structure and function for non-science major. Study of all organ systems of the body along with current topics in human biology.
Use of models, specimens, and investigative activities intended to enhance study of human organism. Explores structure and function of ecosystems. Study of general ecological principles in context of current problems in world's ecosystems. Course includes field trips to off-campus locations. Ecological investigations in field and laboratory settings and procedures similar to those used by ecologists to study the natural world. Investigations will complement topics covered in BIO Course includes field trips to off campus locations.
Requires concurrent enrollment in BIO Study of biological and physical characteristics and principles of nature. Deals with diverse topics such as ecology, endangered species, pollution, meteorology, earth studies, populations, etc. Occasional guest speakers or field trips included. Human reproduction from biological point of view. Topics include human inheritance from chromosomes to biotechnology , human reproduction male and female anatomy and physiology , fetal development and birth, sexually transmitted diseases emphasis on AIDS epidemic , and evolution of sexual reproduction.
MAT , One year of high school biology or equivalent with a C or better; One year of high school chemistry or equivalent with a grade of C or better. Basic principles of plant and animal biology, including cell biology, biochemistry, energetics, genetics, evolution, and ecology. Appreciation of scientific method in general and biological methodology.
Lab component will emphasize the use of methodologies typical of biological studies. Continuation of General Biology I.
Emphasis on botany, zoology, animal systems, behavior, taxonomy. Lab component will feature laboratory and field activities that complement studies in lecture. Introduction to diversity of plant kingdom. Topics include plant cell structure, physiology of plant cell, study of major groups of plants and their life cycles, and study of various biomes. High School Biology or equivalent and High School Chemistry or equivalent with a grade of C or better within the last 5 years.
High-school biology or equivalent and high-school chemistry or equivalent with a grade of a "C" or better within the last five years.
Basic concepts of microbiology including metabolism, genetics, and inhibition of bacteria, fungi and viruses. Emphasis on human pathogens, infection, resistance, and immunity. Laboratory exercises reinforce lecture concepts and teach fundamental skills in microscopy, aseptic technique, isolation, and identification of microorganisms. Structure and function of human body, with particular attention to cell biology, skeletal system, muscular system, nervous system and endocrine system.
Activities to enhance study of topics covered in the lecture section BIO A. Use of models, charts, and both microscopic and gross specimens to illustrate various systems. Continuation of study of structure and function of human body. Topics include cardiovascular system, lymphatic system, respiratory system, digestive system, urinary system, and reproduction.
Use of laboratory activities to enhance study of human body structure and function. Study of mechanisms of disease conditions. Working from foundation of normal function, exploration of what can go wrong and how. Emphasis on conditions most commonly encountered by today's health professionals.
Combination of lecture, discussion, and seminar. Study of movement of the human body. Emphasis on elements of skeletomuscular system and how they produce movements. Examines role of nervous coordination of body movement.
Combination of lecture and lab. Scientific study of the essential nutrients and their function in the body. Recommended nutrient intakes, diet assessments and planning, relationships between diet and health will also be covered.
Field course covering topics in the natural history of a specific region of the world. Supervised on-site field studies and coursework in an individual learning agreement. Approved academic study tour, study abroad, or field experience required. Topics in biology presented as complete course. May be repeated for credit if the same topic is not repeated. May require permission of the instructor. Survey course covering many facets of business; a general knowledge of the modern business environment.
Review of economic, social, legal, and ethical systems affecting U. General concepts of business organization, management, people aspects of business, together with functions of production, marketing including international , accounting, finance, computers, and information systems.
Introductory survey of classical and contemporary ethical theories related to current business and computer situations and problems with an emphasis on case studies and examples formerly BUS Basic functions of public relations in the public and private sector.
Emphasis on history, case studies and writing, including press releases, media plans and speeches. Media's role in public relations, and role in shaping and swaying public opinion. Specific jobs and emphasis areas also covered.
Students placed in position in an agency or in business to gain practical experience and learn specific operational technologies. Presents management and organizational concepts with application to realistic organizational situations.
Course structured around functions of management planning, organizing, staffing, directing and controlling. Examines many choices each organization makes on journey to achieving excellence. Study of exemplary organizations, their operational choices, and how those decisions lead to improved financial and market performance.
Addresses key operational issues in services and manufacturing such as inventory, production methods, capacity planning, production planning, total quality management, re-engineering business processes, and statistical process control.
Examines qualitative and quantitative methods in operations of well-known organizations. Covers many functions involved in personnel administration as performed by human resources department administrator and line managers.
Explores aspects of human resource management: Use of case analysis. Study of small business and its importance in American economy. Analysis of problems of small business through use of case studies.
Application of functions of management to small business environment, including personnel, finance, promotion, government relations, ethics, and insurance.
Deals with people at work in various organizational situations and how to motivate human assets to work together more effectively. Analysis of how to meet needs and goals of employees within organization while making organization productive.
Covers motivation theories, communications, status and role behavior and contemporary human relations issues in firms. Basics of financial analysis, forecasting, operating and financial leverage, working capital, current asset management, short-term financing, time value concepts and practices, and cost of capital equity financing, dividend policy, convertible bonds, warrants and options.
Includes role of financial manager in organization. Introduces consumer and institutional behavior patterns and overall role of marketing in the economy. Examines marketing process and its functions, together with marketing mix place, product, price and promotion.
Presents psychological and societal motivations that translate need through demand to satisfaction. Provides means to evaluate firm's capabilities, develop marketing strategies, and introduce marketing techniques to meet objectives. Review of marketing ethics and some international aspects of marketing. Introduction to theory, practice, and techniques of advertising.
Consideration of role of advertising and sales promotion. General survey of kinds and purposes of media, psychological implications of typical appeals, and limited practice in promotional programming. Coordination of advertising display and publicity in context of realistic sales promotion programs. Fundamentals of retail store organization and management, including store location, layout, buying, pricing operation, advertising, display, and analysis associated with merchandise handling.
Area retailers invited to discuss actual application of various retailing activities, e. Marketing strategy and tactics explained based on explicit or implicit beliefs about consumer behavior. Included are external influences to buying, internal influences, the consumer's buying decision process, social and ethical issues in consumer behavior.
Presents information search and consumer research methods as well as ultimate consumer and industrial buyers. Fundamentals of personal selling from the determination of customer needs to the close of the sale. Treats factors such as customer problems, merchandising knowledge, and personality traits of successful salespersons.
Covers special selling topics and the role of the sales manager, together with motivation and compensation of the sales staff. Introduction to general nature of law and how its meaning affects climate in which a business operates. Survey course to develop understanding and appreciation of environments and operations of international business. The nature of international business, international environment, organizations and monetary systems, foreign environment, and management tools that deal with environmental forces.
Examines impact of the Internet on traditional methods of marketing and related business functions. Explores existing and potential use of the Internet for marketing goods and services. Analyzes the effect of the Internet on marketing strategy and the marketing mix. Examines how to develop an effective strategy for communicating to a targeted audience using the accelerated tools available in an online market.
It will also cover the use of Google Analytics to track performance. This course is a culminating experience integrating all the course work taken in the Business Administration Associate of Applied Science program. This course includes individual and programmatic assessment. All Business Administration AAS degree-seeking students are required to take this capstone class in their final semester before graduating. Introduction to computer keyboard and development of correct techniques for keyboarding documents.
Speed and accuracy exercises to develop necessary skill level. Emphasis on straight copy skills, basic keyboarding applications, and document formatting such as letters, memos, reports, and tabulation problems. Designed for both beginning typists and individuals who need to refresh keyboarding skills. Introduces use of business applications in word processing, spreadsheets, databases and presentations. Windows application package used for each application. PC-based software only Keyboarding skills recommended.
Emphasizes document formatting and review of basic related grammar and punctuation rules. Proofreading and editing techniques applied to business documents. Concentration on individual goals and skill improvement. Develop fundamental principles of serving customer needs. Learn to analyze situations, develop solutions, implement and evaluate effectiveness, and train others. Covers all vital areas to help handle customers professionally, effectively, and successfully.
Build good rapport with customers and associates. Improve telephone skills to meet needs of work place and become more customer service oriented in handling of telephone communications. Techniques of scripting and organization. Practice handling variety of customers. Time management techniques and organizational planning to improve efficiency on the job. Identify strengths and weaknesses.
Develop prioritization skills and learn how and when to delegate. Review of appropriate business etiquette in today's work place. Real applications of best way to develop and maintain a professional image. Apply fundamental communication rules and etiquette to electronic communication and calendars with all stakeholders employees, customers, vendors, stockholders, etc.
Learn how electronic communication has changed internal and external communication, and see how social media fits into this new model. Develop interpersonal skills needed for today's diverse work place. Learn to make decisions using problem-solving techniques. Study different types of customers and workers and how to communicate and work successfully with each.
Build a foundation of project management terminology and skills. Emphasis on the use of technology found in today's business environment. Students will enter and edit information as well as manipulate and format data using the current technology. Voice recognition, mobile computing devices, and other input methods to complete administrative tasks will be addressed. Focus on learning intermediate and advanced concepts and functions of current version of MS Word.
Presentation and application of beginning through advanced functions of PowerPoint. Use of resources available for preparing presentations, including effective presentation skills. Presentation and application of business functions of Excel. Presentation and application of Access functions. Focus is on preparation, planning, and design of various desktop publishing documents using Microsoft Publisher and progresses through publishing projects that will include business and marketing items.
The course will transition from introductory concepts regarding preparation, planning and design to putting that information in to practice by creating cohesive publishing projects that mimic real-world applications. Develop understanding of procedures in today's electronic office.
Review of composition, telecommunications, electronic mail, making travel and meeting arrangements, document formatting, financial statements, records management, human relations, job application procedures, and decision-making skills. Students must be available for shadowing hours in local business. Students must earn a C or above in the course in order to graduate. Fall odd years only.
Supervision of employees, including how to handle personnel problems, hire, terminate, and promote employees. Also, budgeting, employee evaluations, and use of decision-making skills.
Application of all MS Office and desktop publishing skills to complete various office simulation projects. Use of critical thinking, time management, organizational skills, and integration of computer skills as performance standards. Implementation of a realistic work environment. This course will reinforce planning and design concepts with a focus on preparing desktop publishing documents and marketing items on a project basis. Importance will be placed on real-world application of design basics and applying those while learn to use Adobe InDesign.
This course will serve as a chemistry prerequisite for Anatomy and Physiology I for students. It is assumed this is the first chemistry course taken by the student.
Topics include structure of atoms, bonding, solutions, acid-base, chemical reactions, energy and gases. Introduction to basic principles of chemistry, including measurements and problem-solving, atomic theory, chemical nomenclature, chemical reactions, molecular structure, properties of gases, liquids and solids, acid-base chemistry and oxidation-reduction chemistry.
Hands-on course with emphasis on proper laboratory techniques and experimental activities that illustrate concepts studied in CHM This is a one-semester lab and lecture course providing students with basic concepts in general, organic, and biological chemistry. It will assist students in problem-solving skills and significantly emphasize the applications of chemistry to human health. This is not a general education course for the AA Degree. Study of how compounds are formed and named, chemical equations, calculations and problem-solving involving elements, compounds and chemical equations including stoichiometry, thermochemistry; properties of gases, solids, solutions, and acids and bases.
Experiments introduce basic lab skills and aspects of qualitative and quantitative analysis. Continuation of Chemistry I. Includes study of chemical equilibria, acid-base chemistry, complex ions, thermodynamics, oxidation-reduction reactions, nuclear chemistry, and introduction to organic chemistry. Experiments continue to introduce and improve laboratory skills and problem solving.
Introduction to structure, nomenclature, properties, synthesis and reactions of aliphatic and aromatic carbon compounds. Continuation of study of structure, nomenclature, properties, synthesis and reactions of aliphatic and aromatic carbon compounds with emphasis on chemistry of carbonyl compounds. Hands-on introduction to laboratory techniques and procedures of organic synthesis and identification. Overviews historical and contemporary early childhood programs and curriculum.
Examines qualities and skills necessary for working effectively with young children. Surveys range of opportunities open to child care personnel in various early childhood settings. Site observations are part of course work. Introduces techniques and materials to foster creativity, imagination and artistic expression. It investigates the role of play in children's development.
Examines teacher's role in planning and implementing process-oriented activities. Site observations are a part of the course work.
Utilizes various genres of children's literature and other materials to support emergent literacy and language development in young children. Investigates theory and practice of early childhood education in variety of program settings. Includes survey of program models, teaching techniques, curriculum planning and scheduling, and classroom management.
Involves observation and participation, under qualified supervision, in early childhood education settings. Coordinates with course objectives from CDC The practicum experience is also paired with a coordinating seminar, CDC This course provides for variable credit for prior professional development learning experiences related to working with young children from birth to age 8.
Variable credit for prior learning experience based upon evaluation by child care program director. Introduces characteristics of individuals with exceptionalities and overviews history and educational theories related to individuals with exceptionalities, especially children.
Examines impact of disabilities and other special needs on individuals, families, schools and communities. Follows development of infants and toddlers conception to 3 years of age. Examines theories of physical, cognitive including language , social and emotional areas of development. Emphasis on developmentally appropriate activities, materials, room arrangement, and scheduling. Guided observation, record-keeping for assessment, and interaction with infants and toddlers.
Provides opportunities for discussion and collaboration among students about field experiences. Requires concurrent enrollment in CDC , Study of human development from conception to approximately age 6. Investigates theories related to physical, cognitive including language , social and emotional growth and development. Examines relationship among areas of development and the connection between development and children's behaviors.
Site observations are a part of the coursework. Exploration of human development throughout the lifespan and investigation of theories related to physical, cognitive including language , social and emotional growth and development.
Examines relationships among areas of development as well as the connection between development and behavior. Focus is also on developmental issues in childhood, adolescence and adulthood. Site observations are a part of this course work. Focus on developmentally appropriate methods and materials to enhance young children's awareness of science, technology, engineering and math concepts.
Emphasizes techniques to develop observation, problem solving and thinking skills. Explores music and movement activities to support perceptual, fine, and gross motor development.
Overviews techniques to enhance creative movement and singing. Involves practical teaching experience with young children, under qualified supervision, in early childhood classroom setting. It includes lesson planning and implementation, assessment and record keeping, communicating with parents and families, and all other phases of classroom operation.
Site observations are part of the course work. Emphasizes operation and management of early childhood programs including issues related to staffing, curriculum and program planning, funding, facilities, public relations, and licensing and accreditation.
Overviews interrelationships between children, families and society. Involves comprehensive teaching experience with young children, under qualified supervision, in early childhood classroom setting. Includes lesson planning and implementation, assessment and record-keeping, communicating with parents and families, and all other phases of classroom operation. Reviews methods and techniques for planning and adapting instruction for learners with special needs.
Provides experience with observing and recording, screening and assessment instruments, and other resources for implementing individualized learning plans. Examines nutrition, health and safety factors affecting children from birth through adolescence. Topics include dietary requirements and nutrition education, health assessment, childhood illnesses and immunizations, first aid, accident prevention and child abuse recognition and intervention.
It provides opportunities for discussion and collaboration among students about field experiences. The seminar supports course objectives from CDC Develops, improves, and practices study skills critical to success in college.
Skills include time management, concentration, memory, SQ4R textbook study method, note taking from both lecture and textbook, exam preparation and test taking. For freshman students covering various aspects of college life including resources and procedures, interacting with instructors, instructor expectations, critical thinking, goal setting and commitment, learning styles, development of network and support groups, value of education and philosophy of learning, identification of student interests and needs, technology used in college classes and study skills.
Required of all first-time freshmen students. Skills needed to select and search online information sources. Focus is on strategies for searching online catalogs, indexes, and the Internet. Includes resource comparison, evaluation and citation, and types of information. Assists in making career decisions through assessment of interests, values and abilities.
Application of these traits to world of work to find career as appropriate combination of these three. In-depth exploration of several careers. Students should take this course after completing 30 hours of their 42 hour AA general education transfer block. Students will complete activities from 3 different general education discipline areas: Students may bring 1 artifact from a previous General Education course and revise it to meet the capstone criteria.
For the non-native speaker of English, this course focuses on pronunciation improvement. By learning the American style of intonation, rhythm, speech production,and syllable stress, speech will be more understandable, articulate and expressive.
Small group and individual communication activities, both speaking and listening, will reinforce these skills. This course is open to non-native speakers of English who are at an intermediate level or above.
Students must take the Compass ESL test. Focus on importance of communication competence in a variety of situations. Topics include verbal and nonverbal communication, listening, perception, self-concept, small group communication, and public speaking. Students required to prepare and present three to four graded oral presentations.
Focus on different modes of mass communication including radio, television, film, video, magazines, newspapers, publishing, advertising, public relations, photography, and telecommunications. Development of media from invention to present, effects of media on society, government controls, censorship, and other issues. Skills necessary to become informed and critical consumer of persuasive messages.
We performed Monte Carlo simulations, allowing the parameters based on the effect sizes obtained from the literature to vary stochastically. All calculations were performed separately for men and women and were stratified by age. Reducing the total energy from trans fats by 0. The relative mortality contributions from these dietary changes remained reasonably consistent in robust sensitivity analyses Fig.
The more substantial improvements would probably require more radical policy interventions. Our estimate of approximately fewer CVD deaths following trans fat elimination is also reassuringly close to the quoted in a recent BMJ editorial.
Though less powerful, labelling regulations inform consumers, motivate industry to reformulate its products and favourably influence social norms. Many manufacturers have now reduced trans fat content. Diet powerfully contributes to health inequity. Low-income groups, which also suffer the highest burden of CVD and other chronic diseases, have consistently worse diet patterns.
Policy decisions at the European level can powerfully affect food availability and consumption at the national level, both directly and indirectly. The EU Common Agricultural Policy CAP , which massively influences agriculture and nutrition across Europe, has an annual expenditure of approximately 45 billion euros. Other effective interventions also exist. Lessons from tobacco control appear surprisingly relevant. The key targets are affordability, accessibility and acceptability.
Our study has several strengths. The methods employed are transparent and easily replicated. Risk factors were treated as continuous rather than categorical variables. We also assumed that the benefits would be cumulative rather than additive. Our study also has limitations. We did not explicitly model lag times.
However, substantial reductions in deaths from CVD following dietary changes can occur very rapidly in randomized cohorts and entire populations.
We also assumed commercial vested interests could be minimised. We also assumed that changes in dietary variable would be similar across all age groups.
There are in fact two categories you can place in, transformation and open division. Transformation category is for those who are just starting out and make the biggest change. The open category on the other hand is for those who are getting close to their ideal physique.
He also did further graduate research and taught exercise physiology at the University of Florida. John worked in the dietary and sports supplement industry researching and developing sports and weight loss supplements for the better part of the past 8 years and he still consults supplement companies on formula and product development.
He spent 3 years as a varsity strength and conditioning coach ice hockey at the University of Guelph. John has also trained with a world class power lifting team. He also keeps close ties with colleagues in the biomechanics field.
This is how he stays up to date on the latest research in biomechanics and human movement science in general. His first job was Research Analyst at a small supplement company.
He spent good chunk of his career traveling around the world and attending major scientific conferences as a sponsor.