KNOXVILLE, Tenn. — Outcome-based program evaluation will be the topic at the University of Tennessee College of Social Work’s continuing education program for professionals in Nashville. The Oct. 8 program is set for 1-4 p.m. at the Union Station Hotel, 1001 Broadway. Presenters are M. Gail Myers, Jeanne Brooks and Denise Alexander, all professionals in
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. — Successful aging will be the topic at the University of Tennessee College of Social Work’s continuing education program for professionals in Memphis. Dr. Hubert Shore, president of Shore and Associates, Geriatric and Elderly Services, will look at the mushrooming of the older population and the lengthening of life expectancy in our society.
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. — Conflict resolution will be the topic at a University of Tennessee College of Social Work’s continuing education program for professionals in Johnson City. Experienced trainers will lead a workshop on the fundamentals of mediation and conflict resolution with a model for its use. Meeting time is 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sept.
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. — Therapy for challenging children and adolescents will be addressed in Jackson at a University of Tennessee College of Social Work’s continuing education program for professionals. Matthew Selekman, licensed clinical social worker and nationally known expert in the field of difficult child and adolescent therapy, will conduct a two-day workshop Aug. 6-7. Meeting
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. — Fans who buy unlicensed University of Tennessee merchandise may inadvertently endanger the eligibility of a UT football player, UT’s director of licensing said Thursday. Sara Phillips said the NCAA prohibits the use of a student-athlete’s name or likeness on any commercial item, such as a T-shirt, sweatshirt or poster unless the merchandise
JACKSON, Tenn. — Tennessee cotton farmers’ decision not to plant a new, genetically-altered cotton plant this year is paying off, a University of Tennessee entomologist said Thursday. Dr. Gary Lentz, cotton researcher at UT’s West Tennessee Experiment Station, said cotton crops last year were damaged by heavy infestation from a pest known as the tobacco