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  • A man casts a fishing net over a river

    CoAS Faculty and Research Featured in EXEL Magazine

    August 24, 2021

    The new issue of EXEL, Drexel University’s research magazine, features a number of articles on College of Arts and Sciences faculty members, departments, centers and programs, recognizing the significant contributions they have made to research and discoveries.

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  • Dieting: Villain or Scapegoat? Research Reevaluates Weight Loss Dieting

    August 17, 2021

    For decades, there has been an accepted definition of dieting in academia, and in society as a whole. Michael Lowe, PhD, a professor in Drexel University’s College of Arts and Sciences, has recently reevaluated the decades of dieting research to redefine the way researchers and the public define – and therefore understand - dieting and the culture of weight loss.

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  • Blue Drexel dragon logo

    CoAS Accomplishments in Brief

    August 12, 2021

    We are pleased to recognize the recent grants, publications, presentations, awards and honors of the members of the College of Arts and Sciences.

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  • Lincoln Rehm in scuba gear examines a giant clam underwater

    Environmental Science PhD Candidate Lincoln Rehm Named John A. Knauss Fellow

    August 11, 2021

    Lincoln Rehm, an environmental science doctoral candidate who studies giant clams and coral reef ecology, has been named a John A. Knauss Fellow. As a Knauss Fellow, Rehm will receive hands-on experience transferring science to policy and management through a one-year appointment with a federal government office in Washington, DC.

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  • John Medaglia

    NIH R01 Award to Develop Next-Generation Dry Electroencephalography (EEG)

    August 09, 2021

    Assistant Professor of Psychology John Medaglia, PhD, and collaborator Flavia Vitale, PhD, assistant professor of neurology at the University of Pennsylvania, have been awarded an R01 research project grant from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) to develop a next-generation dry EEG using MXene electrodes, creating an update to this neuroscience technique that has been fundamentally unchanged for over 100 years. 

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