The College of Behavioral, Social and Health Sciences equips students and engages research and outreach to address health and wellness challenges, tackle human impacts on the environment, and build stronger communities by better understanding human, political and social behavior and the impact of an ever-connected world.
As 2017 comes to an end, let’s take a moment to reflect on the many ways Clemson continues to make its mark as a leader in education, innovative research and athletics.
Researchers from Clemson University are using football to battle the persistent damage brought on by dementia. Faculty and graduate student researchers are studying the effectiveness of a reminiscence therapy program that uses memories associated with Clemson football to address many of the debilitating effects of dementia.
Joseph Mazer has been appointed chair of Clemson University’s communication department. Mazer is an associate professor and has served as associate chair of the department since 2011. His appointment is effective July 1, 2018.
More than 1,300 students will receive Clemson University degrees Thursday across a pair of ceremonies inside Littlejohn Coliseum, each with his or her own unique story to tell. For many, it’s a time for celebration with family and friends. It’s a time for reflecting on a long and arduous journey. For psychology major Allyson Walters, […]
The Clemson Caribbean Initiative (CCI) has awarded five interdisciplinary seed grants totaling $50,000 to teams of Clemson faculty to help advance their research and scholarship, teaching and service in the Caribbean region.
Clemson University will award degrees to more than 1,300 students in Littlejohn Coliseum on Thursday, Dec. 21. Undergraduates, master's and doctoral graduates from each college will receive their degrees during one of two ceremonies.
At a center in Columbia, researchers from Clemson University and Palmetto Health are recording simulations of battlefield injuries as part of a $1.6-million project funded by the Department of Defense. The goal is to begin laying the groundwork for a hands-free system that would document battlefield injuries to improve medical care and ensure troops receive the benefits they are due.
The fledgling U.S. Air Force careers of brothers Cameron and Evan Dunker are off to a flying start. The “socially identical” but biologically fraternal twin brothers from Aiken, S.C., were recently awarded slots in undergraduate pilot training when they graduate next May from Clemson University’s Air Force ROTC program as second lieutenants. The 23-year-olds were […]
An interest in videography has taken Kerns to places she never imagined.
A new Clemson University soccer program geared toward student athletes with disabilities including cerebral palsy, traumatic brain injury and stroke has welcomed two U.S. Soccer Paralympic National Team players, Tyler Bennett and Drew Bremer, as its first students.
Clemson recreational therapy professor Marieke Van Puymbroeck has been sworn in as president of American Therapeutic Recreation Association.
Jenna Marie Baker and Kate Ramsey recently experienced something rare in the world of undergraduate college students. Baker and Ramsey, both seniors in the Clemson University School of Nursing, are co-authors on a paper with nursing professor Roxanne Amerson, and they got the chance to present their paper on international research at a national nursing […]
Clemson University faculty have established the Park Solutions Lab to study the social aspects and human dimensions of issues related to parks and protected areas. The lab will allow faculty to benefit from a physical space that will increase the efficiency and effectiveness of capturing data related to visitor use and human-environment interactions.
Clemson University associate professor Joseph Mazer has been ranked among the top 10 most productive scholars in communication nationwide, according to a study published in the journal Communication Education.
Before Rachel Lang-Baldé’s first trip to West Africa in 2002, she never knew anyone who had died in childbirth. However, reality outside the U.S. would hit hard during her almost four years spent in Guinea as an English teacher and consultant with community health and education organizations. Lang-Balde would come to know many mothers who wouldn’t survive to hold their own child or even hear their first cries.