Professors leading weekly sessions in mindfulness-based stress reduction with medical residents and employees at the University of Tennessee Medical Center say the timing has coincided with the COVID-19 pandemic.
At home, medical workers may face the same isolation as the rest of the country. Then they put on their scrubs and their masks and move to the front lines, facing the coronavirus head-on every day in cities across the United States.
Kristy Benoit Allen, a psychology professor at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, studies the intergenerational transmission of anxiety and how parenting behavior affects children’s anxiety.
Campus experts have offered several holistic approaches for students to stay healthy and motivated during this time.
Government and health officials having to make big impactful decisions related to combating the COVID-19 virus have on-demand research resources from an interdisciplinary research team at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville.
Patricia Roberson, assistant professor of nursing, has answered several questions about how to maintain strong and healthy relationships through the duration of social distancing during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Researchers from the University of Tennessee and the Institute of Agriculture developed a survey to assess what people are doing about food and how other health behaviors may be impacted by COVID-19.
The Bridge Mobile App for Burn Patients provides patients with instruction, encouragement, and essential biopsychosocial rehabilitation after discharge.
Joshua Fu, the John D. Tickle Professor in the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering in the Tickle College of Engineering at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, has completed a collaborative study to understand how smoke particles from wildfires can impact human health.
Victoria Niederhauser, dean of the UT College of Nursing, has been elected to serve on the board of directors of the American Association of Colleges of Nursing.
Keeping nuclear power plants running requires materials that can withstand factors like radiation, pressure, and heat, so any advancement that better addresses those issues is of benefit to the plants and their customers.
Elizabeth Herndon has been awarded a grant of nearly $1 million from the National Science Foundation’s Office of Polar Projects to investigate how plants, microorganisms, and minerals compete for phosphorus in the Arctic tundra.