|sjshultz||Shultz||Sandra||Professor and Chair||334-3027||Ph.D., ATC||250 HHP Building,|
Greensboro, NC 27402-6170
|Applied Neuromechanics||Shultz SJ, Schmitz RJ, Cone JR, et al. Knee Laxity Increases During Intermittent Exercise Influence Landing Biomechanics. Journal of Athletic Training. (In Press; Accepted March 3rd, 2014)||Shultz SJ, Pye ML, Montgomery MM, Schmitz RJ. Associations Between Lower Extremity Muscle Mass and Knee Laxity: A Potential Contributor to Sex Differences in Frontal and Transverse Plane Knee Laxity. American Journal of Sports Medicine. 2012;40(12):2836-2844.||Shultz SJ, Schmitz RJ, Kong Y, Dudley WN, Beynnon BD, Nguyen AD, Kim HS, Montgomery MM. Cyclic Variations in Knee Joint Laxity Profiles Influence Landing Biomechanics. Medicine and Science in Sport and Exercise. 2012 May;44(5):900-9||Bell RD, Henrich VC, Wideman L, Shultz SJ. Genetic Polymorphisms Previously Associated with ACL Injury are also Associated with Knee Joint Laxity. Journal of Sports Health 2012; 4: 312-318||Shultz SJ, Wideman L, Montgomery MM, Beasley KN, Nindl BC. Changes in Serum Collagen Markers, IGF-I and Knee Joint Laxity Across the Menstrual Cycle. Journal of Orthopaedic Research. 2012; 30:1405–1412||Dr. Sandra Shultz is Professor and Chair in the Department of Kinesiology. Prior to her doctorate, she worked clinically for 12 years as associate director of Women’s TRACC Sports Medicine and associate director of athletic training and rehabilitation at UCLA (1991-1996). Her clinical experiences formed the foundation for her research interests, which focus on the sex-dependent factors that contribute to “high risk” knee biomechanics and ACL injury risk in women. Her primary line of research has characterized sex differences in knee laxity, and the consequences of greater magnitudes of knee laxity (both absolute and acute increases that occur during the female menstrual cycle and during exercise) on knee joint neuromechanics during sport related activity. She is currently exploring the genetic and anatomical factors (e.g. muscle mass) that precipitate high risk knee laxity profiles in an effort to develop effective intervention strategies to reduce or otherwise counteract the associated risk. This work has been supported by more than $1.6M in external funding from the National Institutes of Health, the NATA Foundation, and NFL Charities, and is the focus in 66 of her 104 peer-reviewed publications. Additionally she is primary author (1) or co-author (3) on 4 published consensus statements related to ACL injury risk and prevention in the female athlete. She has also chaired 14 PhD student dissertations and 19 MS student theses on ACL risk and prevention, with 6 of her PhD students receiving NATA foundation dissertation grants in the last 10 years. Her overarching goal is to determine the underlying factors that increase a female’s susceptibility for ACL injury, so that we can more effectively identify and address these factors in our ACL injury prevention strategies. Dr. Shultz is recipient of the 2014 Medal for Distinguished Athletic Training Research, the 2012 Sayer “Bud” Miller Distinguished Educator, the 2005 Most Distinguished Athletic Trainer, and the 2003 Freddie H Fu New Investigator awards from the National Athletic Trainers Association, and is a Fellow of the National Athletic Trainers' Association, the National Academy of Kinesiology and the American College of Sports Medicine. She serves as Section Editor for the Journal of Athletic Training, grant review panelist for NIH, and editorial board member for Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise, Journal of Sports Health, and Isokinetic and Exercise Science.||B.S. in Physical Education / Athletic Training from CSU Fullerton (1984) <br />M.S. in Kinesiology from the University of Arizona (1985) <br />Ph.D. in Sports Medicine from the University of Virginia (1999)||http://www.uncg.edu/kin/faculty/sjshultz-cv-august-2014.pdf||KIN 798||Identifying the sex-dependent factors that contribute to “high risk” knee biomechanics and ACL injury risk in women||Consequence of knee joint laxity on functional knee joint stability||Mechanisms through which hormones, genetics and exercise influence ligament integrity||Therapeutic interventions to counteract the adverse consequences of greater knee joint laxity|
|a_chen||Chen||Ang||Professor||256-8566||Ph.D.||Pedagogical Kinesiology||Test publication for a_chen||Dr. Ang Chen is a professor of kinesiology at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. He is an experienced and productive researcher on children/adolescent motivation for physical activity, learning in physical education, physical activity and physical skill assessment, and program evaluation.<br /><br /> His recent research has been focused on cognition- and motivation- based intervention on physical activity behavior change in children and adolescents. Dr. Chen's studies examine the relations among the curriculum, learner motivation, and physical activity outcomes such as in-class caloric expenditure in physical education.<br /><br /> The goal of his research has been on applying motivation theories in developing innovative physical education curricula to enhance children's and adolescents' knowledge of physical activity and to change their behavior for healthful living. <br /><br /> Dr. Chen has been a principal researcher in several federally funded, large-scale, multi-year physical education intervention studies involving dozens of public schools and thousands of K-8 students. He has published about 50 research articles and delivered over 80 research presentations at national and international conferences.||<a href="http://www.uncg.edu/kin/faculty/achen-home.html"> Additional Hompage" </a>|
|alcody||Cody||Allan||Staff||Electronic Specialist (Ph.D.)|
|pgdavis||Davis||Paul||Associate Professor||334-3030||Ph.D.||268 HHP Building,|
Greensboro, NC 27402-6170
|Exercise Physiology||Dr. Davis teaches in the area of exercise physiology. Since arriving at UNCG in 2000, he has developed three graduate courses covering various aspects of clinical exercise physiology. He has also developed a course that focuses on current health issues related to physical activity. <br /> <br />Dr. Davis´ research centers mostly on the effects of exercise on cardiovascular disease (CVD) risk factors. He and his students are currently conducting a study (sponsored by the National Institutes of Health) to examine the effects of exercise dose (specifically, the daily duration of moderate–intensity exercise) on several traditional and nontraditional CVD and diabetes risk factors in overweight and obese young women. |
<br /> <br />
Dr. Davis received his Ph.D. and M.S. degrees in Exercise Science from the University of South Carolina after receiving his BSEd degree in Physical Education from Western Carolina University. Before completing his doctoral degree, he also worked several years in cardiac rehabilitation. Dr. Davis is a member of the American Heart Association and a Fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM). His service to ACSM includes membership on the Executive Board of the Southeast Chapter.
|http://www.uncg.edu/kin/vita_drdavis.pdf||Exercise and cardiometabolic risk factors||Obesity and bariatric surgery||Clinical exercise physiology|
|jletnier||Etnier||Jennifer L.||Professor||334-3037||Ph.D.||HHP 262||Sport & Exercise Psychology||KIN 610, KIN 645, KIN 748||<a href="http://www.uncg.edu/kin/faculty/jenniferetnier.html"> Additional Hompage </a>||Exercise and cognitive performance:||Understanding who benefits the most||Exploring why exercise has beneficial effects||Learning how to maximize the beneficial effects|
|dlgill||Gill||Diane L.||Professor||334-4683||Ph.D.||266 HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-26170||Sport & Exercise Psychology||Dr. Diane L. Gill is a professor in the Department of Kinesiology at UNCG. She received her M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Illinois,|
and her undergraduate degree from the SUNY at Cortland. She held faculty positions at the University of Waterloo and the University of Iowa before moving to UNCG where she has served as Associate Dean, Department Head, and Director of the Center for Women’s Health and Wellness. <br /> <br />
She is former editor of the Journal of Sport and Exercise Psychology and of Quest, and currently is Editor of the Women in Sport and Physical Activity Journal. She is a fellow in several professional organizations, including the National Academy of Kinesiology and the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM). She has served as president of Division 47 (Exercise and Sport Psychology) of the American Psychological Association, of the North American Society for the Psychology of Sport and Physical Activity (NASPSPA), and of the Research Consortium of AAHPERD. <br /> <br /> Her research emphasizes social psychology and physical activity, with a focus on physical activity and psychological well-being. Her scholarly publications include the text, Psychological Dynamics of Sport and Exercise, several book chapters, and over 100 journal articles. <br /> <br /> Her primary teaching responsibilities are in the sport and exercise psychology area, including the undergraduate core course (KIN 388), graduate-level overview course (KIN 644) and advanced topics seminars. She has also taught Research methods and Seminar in Kinesiology (KIN 750), and developed the online version of the Seminar (KIN 750) for the EdD program. She has served as advisor for over 75 graduate students, including M.S. and PhD graduates in sport and exercise psychology and several graduates of the KIN EdD program.
|ahgoldfa||Goldfarb||Allan H.||Professor||334-3029||Ph.D.||260 HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||Exercise Physiology||Allan H. Goldfarb received his Ph.D. from Temple University in the area of exercise physiology and completed a post-doctoral research fellowship at the Medical College of Pennsylvania in pharmacology. He holds the rank of Professor and is a Fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine and the National Academy of Kinesiology. He teaches exercise physiology at the undergraduate and graduate level. He also teaches advance exercise physiology courses in the area of muscle physiology, cardiovascular physiology and endocrinology. Dr.Goldfarb’s specialization is in nutritional aspects with exercise physiology and his current research is focused on understanding the effects of exercise on the production of radical species in relation to physiological function (muscle and cell signaling) and the use of antioxidant supplements. He has also studied the regulation of carbohydrate metabolism during exercise through hormones and humeral factors.|
He is the author/coauthor of over 80 publications in the scientific literature and has written 15 published book chapters.
|Undergraduate exercise physiology, introductory graduate level exercise physiology, muscular aspects of exercise physiology and cardiovascular aspects of exercise physiology.|
|kmjamies||Jamieson||Katherine M.||Associate Professor||334-3036||Ph.D.||237B HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||http://www.kathyjamieson.weebly.com||Sociohistorical Studies||<a href="http://www.kathyjamieson.weebly.com"> Additional Homepage</a>|
|wbkarper||Karper||William||Associate Professor||334-3035||Ed.D.||258 HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||Exercise Physiology||http://www.uncg.edu/kin/faculty/wbkarper-2014.pdf|
|plkocher||Kocher Brown||Pam||AP Professor||334-3271||Ed.D.||237D HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||EdD; pedagogy, online instruction||Dr. Pam Kocher Brown is an AP professor in the Kinesiology (KIN) department at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro (UNCG), and serves as the program director of the EdD in Kinesiology online program.|
Dr. Brown joined the faculty in 2003 and has taught a variety of courses in the department including pedagogy, sociohistorical perspectives, fitness for life, swimming and tennis. She served as the program coordinator for the Physical Education and Health Teacher Education (PEHTE) program from 2006-2014. Dr. Brown was the Division of Continual Learning Faculty Fellow from January 2013 – August 2014; during her appointment she developed the EdD in KIN online program, as well as guiding KIN online course development.
Dr. Brown is active on campus and serves as the departmental representative on the School of Health and Human Sciences Curriculum Committee. She is also a member of the University General Education Council, and serves as the curriculum subcommittee chairperson. She is a member of the Council of Program Coordinators in the School of Education. And she is also the advisor for the Physical Education Association student organization.
Her background is diverse and includes experience in online instruction, aquatics, pedagogy, exercise physiology, cardiac and pulmonary rehabilitation, administration and collegiate coaching (soccer and tennis). She has degrees from SUNY Cortland (BSEd, PE with a biology minor), UNC Chapel Hill (MA--Exercise and Sports Science, Exercise physiology--cardiac and pulmonary rehabilitation) and UNC Greensboro (EdD in KIN, Online learning).
She is an advocate for creating a learning environment where students are actively engaged in the learning process. Her goal is for students to not only gain knowledge about the area of Kinesiology but to be able to apply it now, as well as in the future.
|<a href="http://kin.wp.uncg.edu/edd/" >Doctor of Education in Kinesiology Online</a>||Effective Use of Online Technologies||Pedagogy||Professional Practice in Kinesiology||Fitness for Life; iSchool|
|martinek||Martinek||Thomas||Professor, Program Coordinator for Graduate KIN Pedagogy||334-3034||Ed.D||264 HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||http://www.uncg.edu/~tjmartin/webvita.htm||Youth development and physical activity||Psycho-social dynamics of teaching children and youth||Community engagement and program evaluation|
|kapoole||Poole||Karen("Pea")||AP Associate Professor||334-4067||M.A.||233 HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||Karen "Pea" Poole, M.A., is an Academic Professional Associate Professor in the Department of Kinesiology at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro (UNCG). |
<br /> <br />
Certified as a physical education specialist with a sociology minor from Bishop Otter College of the University of Sussex higher education system, she began her teaching career in 1979 in the United Kingdom. She taught physical education and social science at a girl´s grammar school which eventually transitioned to a co- educational institution. She received a Fulbright Teaching Scholarship (1985) and taught at a junior high school in Danbury, CT for one year.
<br /> <br />
She received her Master of Arts degree in Sport Management & Sociology from Appalachian State University, Boone, NC and taught physical activity in the university Health, Leisure and Exercise Science department until 1996.
<br /> <br />
Professor Poole currently teaches Kinesiology (KIN) Majors and students in the general UNCG community. She teaches in the Activity Instruction Program and Aquatics, and in Physical Education and Health Teacher Education. She has also taught in the UNCG Student Academic Services sponsored Strategies for Academic Success program.
<br /> <br />
She is the recipient of the Kinesiology Department inaugural HUMARTS service award sponsored by KIN emeritus faculty (1999), the School of Health and Human Sciences (HHP) Teaching Excellence Award (2003), and a School of HHP Teaching Innovation Instructional Technology Award (2004).
<br /> <br />
In 2005, Professor Poole received the UNCG Alumni Teaching Excellence Award for Untenured Faculty (2005). She also received a UNCG University Marshals award for excellence for positively affecting the success of students at UNCG (2005). She is a 2005 nominee for a U.S. Professor of the Year Award sponsored by the Council for Advancement and Support of Education (CASE) and The Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching. <br /> <br />
|jarichar||Richards||John||AP Associate Professor||334-3028||Ed.D.||237H HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||John Richards serves as the Director of the Activity Instruction Program. His scholarship focuses on the instructional development of graduate teaching assistants. He teaches in the area of Teacher Education and Physical Activity Instruction. |
Dr. Richards received his Ed.D. in Motor Learning from the University of Tennessee after completing his M.S. and B.S degrees in Physical Education from Slippery Rock University.
|ckrhea||Rhea||Christopher K.||Assistant Professor||334-3023||Ph.D.||237A Coleman Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||Applied Neuromechanics||Rhea, C.K., Kiefer, A.W., Wright, W.G., Raisbeck, L., & Haran, F.J. (2015). Interpretation of postural control may change due to data processing techniques. Gait & Posture, 41(2), 731-735.||Rhea, C.K., Kiefer, A.W., Haran, F.J., Glass, S.M., & Warren, W.H. (2014). A new measure of the CoP trajectory in postural sway: Dynamics of heading change. Medical Engineering and Physics, 36, 1473-1479.||Rhea, C.K. & Wittstein, M.W. (2014). Characteristics of stride behavior during treadmill walking and stationary stepping. Journal of Applied Biomechanics, 30(4), 534-541.||Rhea, C.K., Kiefer, A.W., Wittstein, M.W., Leonard, K.B., MacPherson, R.P., Wright, W.G., & Haran, F.J. (2014). Fractal gait patterns are retained after entrainment to a fractal stimulus. PLOS ONE, 9(9): e106755.||Rhea, C.K., Kiefer, A.W., D’Andrea, S.E., Warren, W.H., & Aaron, R.K. (2014). Entrainment to a real time fractal visual stimulus modulates fractal gait dynamics. Human Movement Science, 36, 20-34.||Dr. Christopher K. Rhea is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Kinesiology at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. He serves as the director of the Virtual Environment for Assessment and Rehabilitation Laboratory (VEAR Lab) and teaches courses in biomechanics, movement variability, and research methods. Dr. Rhea received his B.S. in Physical Education from the University of Central Missouri (2002), M.S. in Movement Science specializing in sports biomechanics from Barry University (2004) and Ph.D. in Motor Behavior specializing in biomechanics from Purdue University (2009). Prior to joining the UNCG faculty, Dr. Rhea was a Visiting Scholar at Brown University, while concurrently working as a Research Health Scientist at the Providence VA Medical Center (2008-2010). <p><p>|
Dr. Rhea's primary research interest is the control of locomotion and balance. Dr. Rhea's research is separated into two themes; assessment and rehabilitation. In the assessment domain, Dr. Rhea's research team is exploring novel ways to quantify a person's functional mobility level. Clinical science is typically confined to subjective, course grained assessment of a patient's ability, making the accurate prescription of a rehabilitation program difficult. To this end, Dr. Rhea's research team is exploring how nonlinear dynamics can be used to index a patient's ability level. Furthermore, Dr. Rhea's team has utilized smartphone technology as an assessment tool by creating an Android-based app to identify neurological dysfunction from movement patterns.<p><p>
Once the patient's functional level has been identified, Dr. Rhea's research team develops novel rehabilitation practices using virtual reality (VR) technology. Dr. Rhea created the Rehabilitation Engagement Visualized In Virtual Environments (REVIVE) project (patent pending), which uses avatars and other virtual environments to assist in the re-development of a patient's walking ability. The REVIVE project is currently being tested with patients who have a reconstructed anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) and patients with chronic stroke. <p><p>
Dr. Rhea and colleagues have published their work in Medical Engineering and Physics, Gait & Posture, the Public Library of Science (PLoS ONE), Journal of Applied Biomechanics, Human Movement Science, Journal of Athletic Training and Sports Health, Experimental Brain Research, Journal of Athletic Training, Neuroscience Letters, Journal of Vision, and Ophthalmic and Pyhsiological Optics. He has given over 100 conference presentations to numerous societies, including the Gait and Clinical Movement Analysis Society, American Society of Biomechanics, and the North American Society for Psychology in Sport and Physical Activity. His work is currently funded by the Department of Defense, US Navy, and the Women's Football Foundation.<p><p>
|http://www.uncg.edu/kin/faculty/CV - Rhea.pdf||<ul>|
<li><strong>VEAR Lab website<br />
</strong><a href="http://www.uncg.edu/kin/anrl/vear.html">Virtual Environment for Assessment and Rehabiliation Laboratory (VEAR Lab)</a> </li>
<li><strong>VEAR Lab videos<br />
</strong><a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_0omvHAOr_s">RISE Network video<br />
</a><a href="http://myfox8.com/2014/01/13/uncg-professor-helps-people-walk-properly/">Local Fox News story</a></li>
<li><strong>VEAR Lab stories<br />
</strong><a href="Rhea-AKA_Spring2013-short.pdf" title="Rhea-AKA_Spring2013-short">American Kinesiology Academy (AKA) story<br />
</a><a href="http://research.uncg.edu/spotlight/undergraduate-research-expo-from-pre-inca-archaeology-to-knee-tracking-kinesiology/">UNCG Undergraduate Research Expo<br />
</a><a href="http://research.uncg.edu/spotlight/virtual-rehabilitation/">Virtual Rehabilitation story<br />
</a><a href="Rhea-UNCGResearch2013-short.pdf" title="Rhea-UNCGResearch2013-short">UNCG Research Magazine story</a></li>
|Nonlinear dynamics in biomechanics and motor control||Virtual reality applications to enhance physical therapy||Movement disorders|
|rjschmit||Schmitz||Randy||Professor||334-3031||Ph.D. ATC||256 HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||Applied Neuromechanics||http://www.uncg.edu/%7Erjschmit/cv.html||Mechanical Risk Factors of Knee Osteoarthritis||ACL Injury||Lower Kinetic Chain Biomechanics|
|seross||Ross||Scott E.||Associate Professor||334-3694||Ph.D., LAT, ATC.||237L HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||http://www.uncg.edu/kin/faculty/rosscv92012.pdf||Identify postural stability assessments and outcome measures that are sensitive to detecting balance impairments.||Quantify anatomical, biomechanical, and sensorimotor factors that contribute to balance deficits.||Administer traditional and complimentary therapeutic interventions that are specific to correcting sensorimotor deficiencies and balance.|
|joe_starnes||Starnes||Joseph W.||Professor||334-9850||Ph.D.||255 HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||Cardiac Metabolism Laboratory, Exercise Physiology||http://www.uncg.edu/kin/faculty/StarnesCV2009.pdf||exercise endocrinology||cardiovascular risk development throughout the lifespan||heart rate variability|
|l_widema||Wideman||Laurie||Associate Professor||334-3234||Ph.D., IRB Chair||270 HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||Exercise Physiology; exercise endocrinology; physical activity across the lifespan||Eifert, E., Wideman, L., Oberlin, D.J., and Labban, J. The relationship between physical activity and perceived health in older women: Findings from the Woman’s College Alumni Study. Journal of Women & Aging (Accepted; Publication expected Feb 2014)||Savoca, M., Oakley, M., Austin, A., Martinek, T., Wideman, L. and Carter, K. Heart of Hypertension Project: Development of a community-based prevention program for young African-American men. Progress in Community Health Partnerships: Research, Education and Action 7(2): 63-169. PMCID:|
|Wideman, L., Montgomery, M., Levine, B., Beynnon, B. and Shultz, S. 2013. Accuracy of calendar based methods for assigning menstrual cycle phase in women. Journal of Sports Health 2(5): 143-149.||Montgomery, M.M., Shultz, S.J., Schmitz, R.J., Wideman, L. and Henson, R. 2012. Influence of lean body mass and strength on landing energetics. Medicine & Science in Sport & Exercise 44(12): 2376-2383. PMCID: 22811034||Bell, R.D., Shultz, S.J., Wideman, L. and Henrich, V. 2012. Genotypes previously associated with ACL injury and other soft tissue pathologies are also associated with joint laxity. Journal of Sports Health 4(4): 312-318. PMCID: 23016102.|
|abterran||Terranova||Aaron||AP Associate Professor||7-830 MWF; 630-730 TR||334-3563||Ed.D., ATC., Undergraduate Director, Clinical Education Coordinator-MSAT||237B HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||Dr. Terranova obtained a BS in Kinesiology with a concentration in Athletic Training and a minor in Human Development and Family Studies from Penn State University. He went on to a MEd from the University of Virginia in Sports Medicine and Athletic Training and obtained a Doctorate of Education from UNCG in Exercise and Sports Science. He has been a Certified Athletic Trainer for over 10 years and is currently a member of the National Athletic Trainers’ Association. From 2001-2005 he was the Head Athletic Trainer for the United States Merchant Marine Academy located in Kings Point, NY. At USMMA he oversaw the athletic training for 24 varsity sports and taught both the Introductory First Aid course and Advance Ship’s Medicine Course for the Academy’s midshipmen. While in New York, he was also involved with the NFL High School Player Development Program and other local and regional community activities. Since 2008 he has worked at UNCG in the Kinesiology Department, primarily in the Sports Medicine Concentration. Also works as the Clinical Education Coordinator and Associate Professor in the Entry-Level Masters in Athletic Training Education Program. Has also become the Faculty Fellow for The UNCG Grogan Residential College Kinesiology/Pre-PT Learning Community. He is involved with UNCG SOAR, Destination UNCG, and The First-Year Task Force to help advise and prepare the students at UNCG.||Student retention and advising||Athletic training job satisfaction||Athletic training intention to leave|
|k_willia||Williams||Kathleen||Professor||256-0218||Ph.D., Senior Associate Dean||227 Stone Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||Applied Neuromechanics||http://www.uncg.edu/kin/faculty/kathleen-williams-cv-9-13.pdf|
|mpmorris||Morris||Paige||Staff||334-5573||Administrative Assistant for Graduate Programs||HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||Paige is the administrative assistant for graduate programs in the Department of Kinesiology. She received her Bachelor of Science in Management and Marketing from UNCG in 1993.|
|aobrady||Brady||Anne||AP Assistant Professor||334-3274||Ph.D.||237-K HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170||Exercise Physiology||Brady, A.O., Straight, C.R., Schmidt, M. D., Evans, E.M. Impact of body mass index on the relationship between muscle quality and physical function in older women. Journal of Nutrition, Health and Aging. 2014; 18 (4): 378-382.||Brady, A.O., Straight, C.R., Evans, E.M. Body composition, muscle capacity, and physical function in older adults: An integrated conceptual model. Journal of Aging and Physical Activity. In press, 2013.||Brady, A.O., Straight, C.R. Muscle capacity and physical function in older women: What are the impacts of resistance training? Journal of Sport and Health Sciences. In press, 2014.||Straight, C.R., Brady, A.O., Schmidt, M.D., Evans, E.M. Comparison of laboratory- and field-based estimates of muscle quality for predicting physical function in older women. The Journal of Aging Research and Clinical Practice. 2013; 2(3): 276-279.||Straight, C.R., Brady, A.O., Evans, E.M. Muscle quality in older adults: What are the implications for physical function? American Journal of Lifestyle Medicine. In press, 2013.||Anne Brady, Ph.D., is an assistant professor at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro in the Department of Kinesiology. She received her B.S. in Health and Exercise Science from Furman University (2004), M.S. in Health and Exercise Science from Wake Forest University (2006) and Ph.D. in Kinesiology specializing in exercise physiology and gerontology from the University of Georgia (2012). Dr. Brady’s research focuses on body composition and physical function, particularly in the older adult population. Specifically, she is interested in the impact of exercise and physical activity on muscle quality and subsequently, the ability of older adults' to complete activities of daily living. Dr. Brady serves as the internship coordinator for the Fitness Leadership concentration and director of the HOPE (Helping Others Participate in Exercise) program.||http://www.uncg.edu/kin/faculty/cv-brady-july-2013.pdf||Physical function and body composition in older adults||Clinical exercise physiology||Exercise testing and prescription|
|ldraisbe||Raisbek||Louisa||Assistant Professor||334-5744||Ph.D.||401 HHP Building||Dr. Louisa D. Raisbeck is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Kinesiology at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. Dr. Raisbeck received her BSc in Sport Science and Coaching from Nottingham Trent University in England (2000), M.S. in Motor Learning and Control from Indiana University (2004) and Ph.D. in Human Performance, specializing in Motor Learning from Indiana University (2009).<br /><br /> Dr. Raisbeck's primary research interests are in Motor Imagery and Performance - specifically related to the role of feedback either in the form of knowledge of results or sensory consequences on learning motor skills. This approach compares learning through motor imagery and physical practice while investigating if sensory feedback and knowledge of results will be of greater importance for setting parameters necessary for successful performance. Another area of interest is in Attentional focus, related to an individual's subjective perception of motivation, effort, and stress with respect to performance as stressors within the environment change.<br /><br /> In addition, Dr Raisbeck and her collaborators are interested in the effects of attentional focus instructions on functional balance in patients with peripheral neuropathy. Specific interest relates to the use of attentional focus strategies as an intervention for functional balance in patients with peripheral neuropathy.||http://www.uncg.edu/kin/faculty/ldraisbe.pdf|
|c_ennis||Ennis||Catherine||Professor||T,TH 2-3:30pm||256-8565||Ph.D.||254 HHP||Pedagogy: Curriculum Theory and Development||Ennis, C. D. (2013). Implementing meaningful, educative curricula and assessments in complex school environments. Sport, Education, & Society, 18,115-120. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/135733||Ennis, C. D. (2013). The complexity of intervention: Implementing a curriculum in the authentic world of schools. In A. Ovens, T. Hooper, & J. Butler (Eds.). Complexity thinking in physical education: Reframing curriculum, pedagogy and research (pp. 14-26). New York: Routledge.||Sun, H., Chen, A., Zhu, X., & Ennis, C.D. (2012). Curriculum matters: Learning science-based fitness knowledge in constructivist physical education. The Elementary School Journal, 113, 215-229. DOI: 10.1086/667405 http://www.jstor.org/stable/10.1086/667405||Ennis, C.D. (2007). Charles H. McCloy Lecture: Curriculum research to increase student learning. Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport, 78,138-150.||Ennis, C.D. (2012). Innovative practices and programs in physical education. In Theoharis, G., & Brooks, J.S. (Eds.). Instructional Leadership for Social Justice: What Every Principal Needs to Know to Lead Equitable and Excellent Schools (pp. 191-208). New York: Teachers College Press.|
Catherine Ennis is a professor of curriculum theory and development in the Department of Kinesiology at the University of North Carolina - Greensboro. She holds a Bachelor’s degree from Lynchburg College (VA), a Master’s degree from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, and a Ph.D. from the University of Georgia. Previously she held faculty positions at the University of Wisconsin-Madison and the University of Maryland-College Park.
Professor Ennis’ research focuses on curriculum theory and development in physical education with specific applications to urban school settings. She has published over 80 research articles in refereed education and physical education journals and delivered over 175 presentations to international, national, and regional audiences. Dr. Ennis has co-authored two books, The Curriculum Process in Physical Education (1995, McGraw-Hill) and Student Learning in Physical Education: Applying Research to Enhance Instruction (2003, 2nd edition, Human Kinetics). She has been the pedagogy section editor for Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport and currently is an Editorial Board member for Contemporary Educational Psychology, Quest, Sport, Education, and Society, Physical Education and Sport Pedagogy, and the European Physical Education Review. She has been principal investigator for National Institutes of Health grants totaling more than $2.9 million that funded the elementary Science, PE, & Me! and the middle school Science of Healthful Living curricula.
Professor Ennis is an Active Fellow and President-elect of the National Academy of Kinesiology. She also is a Fellow in the American Educational Research Association (AERA), the Association Internationale des Ecoles Superieures d’Education Physique [AIESEP; International Association for Physical Education in Higher Education], and the Research Consortium of the American Alliance for Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Dance (AAHPERD). She was the 2010 AAHPERD Alliance Scholar, presenting the Scholar Lecture entitled, “On Their Own: Preparing Students for a Lifetime.” In 2006, she presented the Charles H. McCloy Lecture to the Research Consortium (AAHPERD) and the Cagigal Lecture to the AIESEP World Congress in Jyväskylä, Finland. In 2010, Dr. Ennis served as President of the Research Consortium. In 1991, she chaired of the Curriculum and Instruction Academy of the National Association for Sport and Physical Education (AAHPERD) and later chaired the American Educational Research Association Special Interest Group on Research on Learning and Instruction in Physical Education from 1999-2001.
|<a href="http://www.uncg.edu/kin/faculty/cennis.html">Additional Homepage</a>||Curriculum & Program Development; Teacher Education||Science-based Approaches to K-12 Physical Education (Literacy focus)||Large scale research design, implementation fidelity, conceptual change|
|dmduffy||Duffy||Donna||AP Assistant Professor||Ph.D.||Donna M.Duffy is a faculty member in the Department of Kinesiology at UNCG. In addition to her faculty responsibilities, Donna is the Program Director for the Program for the Advancement of Girls and Women in Sport and Physical Activity, which is housed in the Center for Women’s Health and Wellness at UNCG. <br /><br /> Donna completed her Ph.D. in the Department of Kinesiology at UNCG in 2007. Prior to coming to UNCG, Donna completed her B.S. and M.Ed. at Boston University in Curriculum and Instruction.||<a href="http://hhs.uncg.edu/wordpress/pagwspa/">PAGWSPA</a>|
|bcsiming||Simington||Beverly||Staff||336-334-5347||Office Manager||250-HHP Blg.|
|hmland||Land||Marie||Staff||336-334-5308||Administrative Assistant for Undergraduate Programs||237 HHP Building, Greensboro, NC 27402-6170|
|jafowle3||Fowler||Judy||Assistant Professor||M.S.||PEHTE Coordinator||Pedagogy and Technology Integration in Health and Physical Education||Instructor for PEHTE majors, Student Teaching Coordinator, and Faculty Advisor for the Physical Education Association (PEA) student majors club|