Register now for your FREE CPR training which includes valuable information on how to use the lifesaving automated external defibrillators (AED) devices on our campus. Two class opportunities will be available on Tuesday, October 25th in the SAC BASKETBALL GYM at 8:45 am and 12:45 pm.
Get involved in a new diabetic study
Hello UTHSC volunteers! Thank you for your continued dedication to volunteering to serve our community.
The following opportunities need volunteers! Please check to see if you can help fill any of these needs:
For Immediate ReleaseThursday, August 4, 2022 KNOXVILLE – For the first time in history, the University of Tennessee System has earned its certification as a great place to work. The Great Place to Work Certification™ is determined by what current employees say about their experience working at the University of Tennessee System, its campuses and… Read More
The UTHSC Flow Cytometry and Cell Sorting (FCCS) Core will offer four 1-hour classes in August at no charge. These classes will focus on the fundamental concepts needed to understand, design, and execute a flow cytometry experiment and are aimed at new users or those who want to brush up on their knowledge. Classes will be held from 9:30-10:30 am in MSB 201. Please sign up in iLab for any or all classes:
Basics in Flow Cytometry (August 8)
Experimental Design and Sample Prep (August 15)
Acquisition and Compensation (August 22)
Data Analysis Tips and Tricks (August 29)
Are you a healthy adult male or female, African American or Caucasian, between the ages 18-65 who has normal blood sugars and no personal or family history of diabetes.
Use caution when clicking directly on links in emails, even if the sender appears to be someone you know. Attempt to independently verify website addresses (e.g., contact the ITS Service Desk, search the internet for the sender organization’s website or the topic mentioned in the email). Pay attention to the website addresses you click on, as well as those you enter yourself. Malicious website addresses often appear almost identical to legitimate sites, often using a slight variation in spelling or a different domain (e.g., .com instead of .net).
Join us next week for one of several workshops from the UTHSC library.