Geology student Emily Larrimore (19c) has gone global! Her trip to India last summer is the second time she has traveled abroad in her time at Berry.
Applied Behavior Analysis (ABA) is a scientific approach to helping people change their behaviors. Berry College Assistant Professor Thom Ratkos describes it as “the study of how the environment, especially consequences, determine behavior.
Associate Professor of Biology Renee Carleton recently received the 2018 Distinguished Service Award from the University of Florida’s College of Veterinary Medicine. She was selected by her alma mater because of her outstanding achievements and her service in and out of the classroom.
Dr. Katie Morales recently presented “Studying for Learning: Active Studying Strategies” at the Lilly Conference on Innovative Strategies to Advance Student Learning in Asheville, N.C. Dr. Morales has been at Berry since the beginning of the nursing program and has presented at multiple conferences on the use of active teaching strategies for teachers and the use of adaptive testing for remediation in nursing education.
Dr. Matthew G. Stanard was interviewed by the Australian Broadcasting Corporation’s “Nightlife” program on the declaration of Leopold II’s Congo Free State in 1885. Listen here, http://www.abc.net.au/radio/programs/nightlife/this-week-in-history-the-congo-free-state/10076286.
Dr.. Stanard also recently published two essays, both of which resulted from international collaborations with scholars in Europe. His essay “Post-1945 Colonial Historiography and the New Imperial History” appeared in The Colonial Past in History Textbooks: Historical and Social Psychological Perspectives. Also appearing was his essay “‘Il passato (coloniale) non è affatto morto, anzi non è nemmeno passato’: la storia dell’imperialismo, la decolonizzazione e le culture europee dopo il 1945,” an Italian translation of one of Dr. Stanard’s recent research articles, translated by Guido Mattia Gallerani. It appeared in Scritture Migranti: Rivista di Scambi Interculturali.
Professor Adams has three labyrinth-themed drawings from his krag series included in the juried exhibition, “B18: Wiregrass Biennial,” at The Wiregrass Museum of Art in Dothan, Ala. Work was selected by Elizabet Elliot from the Mobile Museum of Art and Jackie Clay from the Coleman Center for the Arts (York, Ala.). The show runs through Sept. 29, 2018.
Adams focuses on the theme of gardens in his work that he realizes with drawings, paintings, photographs, prints, artist books, and installations. He has shown this work in solo and group exhibitions in this region, across the country, and around the world in such places as Azerbaijan, Bosnia-Herzegovina, and Syria. He recently completed a large-scale mural at Heritage Park in Rome, Ga., with students and members of the local community. Adams has been on the faculty at Berry since 2000, where he teaches painting/drawing/ printmaking, and the history of art. He also directs Berry’s Moon Gallery. Born to Southern parents in upstate New York, he holds degrees in painting from Temple University and Yale University.
Dr. Huggins published the following:
- Review of Christianity: The Biography, 2000 Years of Global History, by Ian J. Shaw, for Reading Religion, 2017.
- Review of The Sign and the Sacrifice, by Rowan Williams, for the Anglican Theological Review, Vol 100, No 1 (2018), 233-235.
- Review of Justified in Christ: The Doctrines of Peter Martyr Vermigli and John Henry Newman and their Ecumenical Implications, by Chris Castaldo, for the Bulletin of Ecclesial Theology. (2018)
- “Teaching Theology as a College Chaplain,” in Didaktikos: A Journal of Theological Education, Vol 1, Issue 3 (March, 2018), 8-9.
He also was a panelist at the Center for Pastor Theologians Conference on “Creation and Doxology: The Beginning and End of God’s Good World,” for the session “Creation Care and the Church” on Oct. 24, 2017. He was a presenter at NetVUE Regional Conference, “The Call to Rest: An Often Neglected Aspect of Human Vocation,” Feb. 23-24, 2018.
Dr. Renee Carleton recently presented at the Southeastern Society of Parasitologists meeting in Starkville, Miss. And her student, Rachel Caldwell, presented a poster “It’s in the bag: holding bag composition affects avian stress response” on work they conducted over the last year. Dr. Carleton has also been selected as a review panelist for the National Science Foundation’s Major Instrumentation for Research grants.
Reneé Carleton, D.V.M., Ph.D., a 1993 graduate of the University of Florida veterinary college, recently received the Distinguished Service Award. After graduating from veterinary school, Carleton worked in private practice before joining the faculty in biological sciences at Florida Atlantic University. Subsequently, she earned a Ph.D. in wildlife ecology and management from the University of Georgia in 2007.
At Berry, Carleton teaches courses that draw on her background in veterinary medicine and serves as a role model and career advisor for pre-veterinary and biology students. Her research focuses on the study of avian parasites. She is president of the Northwest Georgia Veterinary Medical Association, editor of the Georgia Ornithological Society’s scientific journal, The Oriole, and secretary/treasurer of the Southeastern Society of Parasitologists.
Additionally, Carleton has been recognized for her community service and for her frequent public presentations on bluebirds, bald eagles and general ornithology.