Transportation and Health with The Citadel’s Jeff Davis and Dan Bornstein

In this episode, ITE Member William J. (Jeff) Davis, Ph.D., Professor of Civil & Environmental Engineering, and Daniel Bornstein, Ph.D., Assistant Professor in the Department of Health, Exercise, and Sport Science, discuss the intersection of transportation and health.

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Participation increases for all Storm The Citadel competitions

Fun and learning will combine as K-12, college and corporate teams gather to compete during the eighth annual Storm The Citadel STEM competition Saturday, Feb. 10. This year, more than 120 teams will participate in trebuchet, bridge building, Lego robotics and water bottle rocket competitions.

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New South Carolina water pollution research from The Citadel points to tires, eco-plastics

Two disturbing findings made by researchers at The Citadel come as state legislators are dealing with a bill regarding the banning of plastic bags.

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The Citadel unveils new human simulation lab

The Citadel’s Swain Department of Nursing unveiled its new 2,000 square foot human simulation lab Friday.

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Why are people in the South less healthy? It’s always been the case

As seen in Newsweek, by Peter A. Coclanis A new scholarly study documenting the poor health of southern military recruits has been much in the news of late (Newsweek , January

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New human simulation lab unveiled by Citadel’s Swain Department of Nursing

When learning how to treat patients, nursing cadets and students at The Citadel now have the ability to become proficient at inserting needles, checking vital signs, and even responding to heart attack or stroke symptoms before they begin to help treat live human patients.

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Can penguins and people get along? Citadel professor wants to know

Can penguins and people get along? That’s one of the questions Citadel professor Dr. Paul Nolan is trying to answer.

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Citadel-led study reveals threat to U.S. military readiness due to unfit recruits

A research study released by The Citadel in collaboration with the U.S. Army Public Health Center and the American Heart Association is the first to show that the low fitness of U.S. Army recruits from 10 Southern states poses a threat to military readiness and national security.

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Physically fit recruits for Army are hard to find. Especially in these states

The Army’s problem of finding physically fit recruits at a time of rising obesity in the United States is especially acute in the South.

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