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New UCF TV Programming on Health, Public Affairs

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By Karen Guin

The first of six new television episodes about the College of Health and Public Affairs begins airing today on UCF TV.

The first new episode of the For Your Health show explores aphasia - the loss of speech and language resulting from stroke or other neurologic injury. The episode features studio interviews with faculty experts conducted by veteran medical reporter Charna Wiese. And it takes you to The Aphasia House, where participants with aphasia undergo intensive therapy that produces stunning results. 

The episode will air repeatedly throughout the month of February on Bright House Channel 1 and Central Florida on Demand Channel 300.

Subsequent episodes of For Your Health will focus on health care reform and hospitals, health care informatics, doctoral training in physical therapy, physical therapy aid in Jamaica, and research on neck-pain management.

The season also includes three new episodes of the Public Affairs Today show, hosted by veteran news reporter Alicia Callanan Mandigo.  The episodes welcome faculty experts and members of the community to the studio to share their insight on police culture, truancy intervention and strengthening the efforts of nonprofits. 

Public Affairs Today's field segments focus on domestic violence, Seminole County's juvenile justice  programs and Hope Community Center in Apopka, Fla.

For a complete viewing schedule, see http://tiny.cc/s0wcb.

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The health care informatics master's program at UCF really helped me connect with the industry, meet people at conferences and sit for the most-desired certification exams."
— Michael Neimann M.S. in health care informatics ('14)
My internship with the District 9 Medical Examiner’s Office was one of the greatest experiences of my life. I gained an excellent understanding of the medical examiner’s office and the criminal justice field in general."
— Adam Stubley B.S. in criminal justice, criminal profiling certificate ('11)
UCF provides its physical therapy students with an excellent education and prepares them to work in the most challenging of settings."
— Jamie Dyson Rehabilitation Supervisor, Orlando Regional Medical Center
UCF's program provided me the opportunity to expedite my student experience while attaining practical experience working within local health systems."
— Daniel Barr V.P. at National Children's Hospital; M.S. in health sciences, health services administration track ('04)
My master's education helped me see the big picture of the nonprofit industry. UCF showed me how to see the different fundraising tools within the Central Florida area."
— Krysti Griffith Executive Director of Growth from Grief; Master of Nonprofit Management ('12)
The course opened my eyes to grant writing ... I learned a great deal and you [Barbara Howell] are truly an excellent instructor."
— Deborah Reith Master of Public Administration student who secured a $10,000 federal grant through a course project; B.S. in criminal justice ('86)
The skills I learned during my time at UCF are what made my transition to law school so seamless."
— Jacqueline Iaquinta Touro Law Center student; B.S. in legal studies ('10)
As an inaugural graduate of the M.R.A. program at UCF, I can attest to the outstanding curriculum developed for research administrators. "
— April Heyward Post Award Services Coordinator, University of South Carolina; Master of Research Administration ('13)
It was at UCF that I first learned many of the skills that I’ve since honed, including mapping with GIS software - an ability I found invaluable to my search for internships, graduate-level coursework, and employment."
— Richard "Ben" Hagen Research and Communications Associate, New Economy Project, New York City; B.S. in public administration ('10)
I am excited to be able to give back to the program that invested so much in me. It is truly and honor and a privilege."
— Carlos Gual Instructor of Athletic Training; B.S. in athletic training ('09)
The faculty advisor [at my medical school] was amazed that I had the opportunity to truly participate in the full spectrum of research as an undergraduate. "
— Chase Cavayero, medical student at Lake Erie College of Osteopathic Medicince, B.S. in health sciences - pre-clinical ('13) 
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