Matt Windsor

Matt Windsor

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The facility, one of 15 shared resource labs at UAB and among the busiest, is one of a handful of leading labs to be recognized by the International Society for Advancement of Cytometry, or ISAC.

Brandon Blankenship, J.D., teaching assistant professor and director of the Pre-Law Program in the J. Frank Barefield, Jr. Department of Criminal Justice, shares interactive exercises he uses in the classroom, and how he is using AI in a project to identify suspected bias in judicial decision-making.
Jonan Phillip Donaldson, Ph.D., who directs UAB’s fully online master’s program in instructional design and development, shares activities that students love.
Find out how this confidential information can help you in the event of an illness, hospitalization or other emergency situation.
Amber Wagner, Ph.D., says AI tools are allowing her to accelerate student learning and can help future programmers keep pace with the constant change that has always been part of the profession.

“Using AI in the Classroom” workshops at the Center for Teaching and Learning are drawing lots of attention from faculty. CTL Director Amy Chatham, Ph.D., explains why and shares tips on a helpful new book and getting the most out of generative AI.

Zhen Cong, Ph.D., professor in the Department of Environmental Health Sciences in the School of Public Health, shares her work on disaster preparedness of older adults and why she wants all Blazers to take part in the initiative’s work.
Clinical psychologist Aaron Fobian, Ph.D., created Retraining and Control Therapy, or ReACT, for patients with functional neurological disorder. It has helped hundreds reclaim their lives and led Fobian to develop an adaptive digital manual to expand use.
David Rogers, M.D., chief wellness officer for UAB Medicine, wrote “Frontline Healthcare Leadership” for employees in challenging, high-stress jobs. Its insights can help any Blazer contribute to making UAB an even better place to work, be healed and learn.
Many people, including clinicians and researchers, think “the main reason people regain weight after weight loss is because the body fights back” in a phenomenon called metabolic adaptation, said UAB researcher Cátia Martins, Ph.D. Martins, a leading scientist studying metabolic adaptation, explains what she has found and her plans for a groundbreaking clinical trial.
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