Faculty Elections 2018
Bachelor of Science in Exercise Science and Health Promotion (2006) from Florida Atlantic Univerty in Boca Raton, Florida
Master of Science in Exercise Physiology, University of Oklahoma, Norman, Oklahoma (2008)
Doctorate of Philosophy in Exercise Physiology, University of Oklahoma, Norman, Oklahoma (2011)
- D.Sc., 1992, Unit of Biochemistry, The Bruce Rappaport Faculty of Medicine, Technion-Israel Institute of Technology, Haifa, Israel
- Postdoctoral Training - Roche Institute of Molecular Biology, Roche Research Center, Nutley, New Jersey; Laboratory of Biochemistry, National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MD
Clinical Assistant Profession, Cambrey Nguyen, earned a Pharm.D. from the University of Kansas School of Pharmacy in 2012. After graduation, she worked for Walgreens as a Market Pharmacist then moved on to work with pharmaceutical companies as a Medical Information Specialist at ProPharma Group. She joined the KU School of Pharmacy in March 2016 as a clinical assistant professor in drug information and is a drug information specialist in the KU Drug Information Center.
Dr. Schöneich is the Takeru Higuchi Distinguished Professor for Bioanalytical Chemistry and Chair of the Department of Pharmaceutical Chemistry at The University of Kansas. He received his Diploma in Chemistry from the Free University Berlin, Germany, in 1987. Between 1987 and 1991 he worked in the Department of Radiation Chemistry at the Hahn-Meitner Institute for Nuclear Research in Berlin, Germany. He received his Ph.D. in Chemistry in 1990 from the Technical University Berlin, Germany. He joined the Department of Pharmaceutical Chemistry at The University of Kansas as a post-doctoral fellow in 1991, and as a faculty member in 1992; in 2004, he was a Visiting Professor at the ETH Zürich, Switzerland.
Sean Seyer received a PhD in the History of Technology from Auburn University. His research focuses on how political ideology and cultural values influence and are influenced by technoregulatory regimes. He held a postdoctoral fellowship at the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum and has presented at numerous academic conferences. His manuscript, under contract with Johns Hopkins University Press, analyzes how domestic and international factors coalesced into a specific American regulatory ideology for aviation and its institutionalization in the 1926 Air Commerce Act.