Just one year ago, I couldn’t have imagined the roller-coaster research on algal blooms would take me on. My name is Joselyn Aceves, and I am a recent Chapman graduate. I graduated this past May 2016 with a B.S. in Biological Sciences and minor in Environmental Sciences. This whole idea of studying harmful algal blooms
Alumnus Dor Shoshan and his family have much to celebrate. Dor graduated with honors in May from Chapman University’s Biological Sciences program. He received both the Outstanding Senior Award in Biological Science as well as the Ronald M. Huntington Award for Outstanding Scholarship representing the graduating senior with the most distinguished record of academic scholarship.
Schmid College saw its current students and alumni alike receive prestigious distinctions for the 2015 National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship. Of over 16,000 applicants vying for grants to fund their research, only 2,000 received awards.
This research story starts during my sabbatical leave way back in 2009. I talked two Chapman students — John Berriman ’11 and Daniel Goldstein — into taking a research-diving certification course so that we could go under water at night to present yucchy sea hares to lobsters inside and outside the USC Wrigley Marine Science
We caught up with alumna Rachael Gordon recently on what she has been up to since graduating from Chapman University in 2012 with a BS in Biological Sciences. She has certainly been busy! On May 14th, she will graduate from University of Southern California with her Masters of Public Health (MPH), emphasis in Epidemiology and
The 8-year-old girl had a decayed front tooth, discolored almost to the gum line. In the African city slum where she lived, such a disfigurement was essentially a curse that would repel marriage suitors and crush her prospects for any kind of hopeful future.Then the dentists arrived. They treated and restored the tooth. The little