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Volume 3, Issue 2, December 2011

Inside this Issue GHSU Team TrialNet ‘Battles for a Cure’


The Mutants: GSO Soccer Team


Graduate Students ’ Fairly’ Fun Night


Graduate Students Support SOTA’s Fall Ball


Faculty Spotlight: Dr. Lori Bolgla


Student Spotlight: Erin Scott Deepesh Pandey

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GHSU Students Out to Recruit!


5 ‘It’s Spooky to be Hungry’ says the Department of Physiology GHSU’s First Multi-Disciplinary Adrenal Center


GHSU Students train in Leader ship


GHSU Students Help to ‘Deck the Halls’ of the Ronald McDonald House of Augusta


Graduate Student Accomplishments


Community Education Outreach 9 GHSU Chorus ‘Healing HeArts’






The GSO News

GSO Team TrialNet ‘Battles for a Cure’ Colleen Carey For the second year in a row graduate students have joined with the Center for Biotechnology and Genomic Medicine (CBGM) in creating a team for the Augusta/Aiken Walk to Cure Diabetes, to raising funds for the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation (JDRF). The JDRF has for a long time provided a large amount of funding towards the research that is ongoing here at GHSU. In fact, a quick search on the JDRF webpage has shown that since 2004 research at GHSU (MCG) has brought in approximately $6,300,000 in funding from the

JDRF alone. Of this, over $1,500,000 is active funding . CBGM houses many internationally renowned programs in diabetes research: The Environmental Determinants of Diabetes in the Young (TEDDY), the Prospective Assessment in Newborns of Diabetes Auto-immunity (PANDA), TrialNet, the Animal Models of Diabetes Complications Consortium (AMDCC) and the Mouse Metabolic Phenotype Consortium (MMPC). It is the CBGM involvement in these studies that last year prompted the development of a Walk to Cure team. This year’s walk, which was held at Savannah Rapids Pavilion on Saturday November 5th, raised over $60,000 for the JDRF with GHSU’s team contributing over $6,500. “TrialNet”, pg. 5

Crazy Sneakers Zumbathon To benefit: Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation

Over $1700 raised!


Graduate Students support SOTA’s Fall Ball Colleen Carey

A group of Biomedical Sciences students attended the Occupational Therapy Student Associations Fall Ball earlier this semester. This event was fun and included dinner from Outback and dancing with proceeds supporting Camp TBI, a camp for individuals who have suffered from traumatic brain injury. O

Anil Bhatta The 2011 Fall season of GHSU Intramural Sports witnessed the participation of a group of graduate students and postdoctoral fellows in the annual GHSU Intramural Sports Futsal (indoor soccer) tournament, as they represented the College of Graduate Studies and the Graduate Student Organization (GSO). This is the second time an official GSO team has participated in intramural soccer. After a subpar performance during the Spring 2011 season, the team entered the tournament with full determination and energy. Under the leadership of captain Anil Bhatta, along with the veterans Davies Agyekum, Belal Al Husain and Haroldo Toque , and the addition of skilled legs from Scott Webster, Justin Van Beusecum, Cam McCarthy, Dwight Figuerido and Samuel Quanyor, the Mutants had a great season.

Photographed by Namita Hattangady

Provided by Colleen Carey

The Mutants: GSO Soccer Team

After a slow start to the the regular season, the team finally caught a break and was able to take their wins to the finals, where they eventually lost. In all, it was a great tournament and most importantly, a great team effort. The Mutants will be carrying this positive momentum into the Spring semester as they participate in the outdoor soccer tournament to be held in March. The GS wishes the team the best in their next season! O

Graduate Students’ ‘Fairly’ Fun Night Katie Spitler

The GSO News

Provided by Katie Spitler and Namita Hattangady

The graduate students took advantage of the October SGA event at the Georgia-Carolina State Fair. It was quite the event full of rides, food and a petting zoo. The unlimited ride arm bands were used to their full advantage with even the timid and acrophobic graduate students going on the high flying and fast moving rides. With so many stands of food to choose from it was hard to pick what to have for dinner and even harder to pick what fried food object to eat for dessert. The fried twinkie and fried oreos were highly recommended and quite delicious. All in all it was a nice adventure. O


FACULTY SPOTLIGHT Dr. Lori Ann Bolgla Namita Hattangady

During a brief hiatus from GHSU, Dr. Bolgla earned her Ph.D. in Rehabilitation Sciences from the University of Kentucky, only to rejoin in 2005. Dr. Bolgla’s area of research interest has been in patellofemoral pain syndrome and rehabilitation applications of kinesiological surface electromyography. Her research interests developed as a result of her inquisitions while working as a full-time

Dr. Bolgla has a stunning academic and professional record. Since her appointment to the faculty at GHSU, Dr. Bolgla has mentored approximately 30 students for a total of 13 projects in the Doctor of Physical Therapy (DPT) program. She has also served as a manuscript reviewer for several journals, a website content editor and a grant reviewer for the National Athletic Trainers’ Association Research and Education Foundation. Dr. Bolgla has many publications, abstracts and book chapters to her name. She has also been honored with awards such as an “Excellence in Research” award and more recently the 2011 Georgia Health Sciences University College of Allied Health Sciences Outstanding Faculty Award. She is also a member of the GHSU chapter of the Alpha Eta honor society and an active member of the board of directors of the College of

Obtained from the GHSU website

Dr. Lori Bolgla is an alumnus of GHSU and an Associate Professor of Physical Therapy and Graduate Studies. Dr. Bolgla is an Augusta, GA native with a long standing relationship with GHSU (formerly MCG). Prior to joining GHSU 1993 for a Bachelor of Sciences degree in Physical Therapy, Dr. Bolgla had attended the University of Georgia at Athens where she earned a B.S. in Business Administration as well as a M.S. in Accounting. After graduating GHSU with a perfect GPA of 4.0, she continued to complete her second Masters degree, this time in Physical Therapy .

PT clinician. She has been a co-investigator for a 4-year multi-site study comparing outcomes for the use of a quadriceps-based exercise program to that of a core/hip-based exercise program. She has also conducted studies examining the activation of various trunk, hip, and knee muscles during rehabilitation exercises.

Graduate Studies Alumni Association. Dr. Bolga’s advice to students is, “Find an area of research that you consider a passion. The dissertation project is not meant to be the ultimate research study but rather a stepping stone to a long-term line of research. As a Ph.D. student, I tried to take advantage of all learning opportunities and develop relationships with other researchers that can lead to future projects”. Dr. Bolgla is a very approachable person and is willing to be contacted for her advice at The GSO congratulates Dr. Lori Bolgla for her illustrious career and wishes her the best. O


Margaret Zimmerman

Her work in the IMMAG lab under Dr. Darrell Brann started with a 10-week

The GSO News

Provided by Erin Scott

Erin Scott is an MD/PhD student in the Department of Neuroscience at GHSU studying the effects of long-term estrogen deprivation on the hippocampus. She grew up in Tennessee and Georgia, and graduated with a Biology degree from Georgia Tech in Fall 2006.

rotation after her first year of medical school, and she loved it so much that she has chosen to complete her dissertation there. The small lab provided plenty of time for one-on-one interaction both with experienced researchers and with her mentor. Dr. Brann is great, she says, and gives her the perfect balance of guidance and autonomy -- he challenges her, but does not have unrealistic expectations. Her research in estrogen deprivation effects on the hippocampus includes loss of estrogen neuroprotection, “Erin Scott”, pg. 4


STUDENT SPOTLIGHT Deepesh Pandey Bhavna Desai

The PhD is like a five year contract marriage and as with all marriages, it was of utmost importance to select a compatible mentor. In addition to his work, Deepesh came to like Dr. David Fulton’s personality, patience and belief in him although he was a relatively inexperienced graduate student. After exploring other labs, he zeroed in on Dr. Fulton’s lab in the Vascular Biology Department for this PhD. The excessive production of reactive oxygen species contributes to the pathol-

...from “Erin Scott , pg. 3 hypersensitivity to global cerebral ischemia, and enhanced Alzheimer’s disease-related protein induction following experimental stroke in long-term estrogen-deprived (ovariectomized and aged) rats. Erin feels she has accomplished a lot in her year-and-a-half in the College of Graduate Studies. This year, Erin presented posters at the 13th World Congress on Menopause and the Society for

The GSO News

Deepesh’s sincere and dedicated efforts culminated in three first author publications and two others where he was coauthor. His work was acknowledged at the Graduate Research Day at MCG where he won an award for the best poster. Amongst other achievements, he also won the Best Abstract award and a Travel Award at the annual Experimental Biology Meeting. Like any other boy, Deepesh loves to play video games, watch movies, football, go out for drinks and he candidly admits that doing ‘typical guy stuff’ after school hours acted as the perfect stress buster during graduate school. Among the many friends that he made at MCG, Deepesh mentions in particular Shawn Elms and Jin Qian (fellow graduate students in his lab) who he says he enjoyed

Neuroscience’s Annual Meeting; she prepared and submitted two grants to the American Heart Association and the National Institutes of Health; she had a first-author review published regarding estrogen neuroprotection and the critical period hypothesis; and she received the award for Best Graduate Student Presentation at the annual GHSU Neuroscience Retreat. She was also the Service Chair for MCG’s Student Interest Group in Neurology in 2009-2010. Now, she is the Vice-President of The Physician-Scientist Student Association, and her group

Provided by Deepesh Pandey

From eight inches of snow to a warm spring, Deepesh Pandey is one of many who came to Augusta and instantly loved it for its beautiful weather. Originally from Kathmandu in Nepal, Deepesh came to the United States for his undergraduate education which he completed in Minnesota. In 2006, he came to MCG for his PhD interview. Apart from the weather, he took to the people at MCG, and meeting Dr. Cameron and Dr. Caughman was enough to seal his decision on choosing MCG for his PhD.

ogy of cardiovascular diseases such as hypertension, diabetes, coronary artery disease and atherosclerosis. NADPH oxidases are the major source of ROS production in vascular cells. The aim of Deepesh’s graduate project was to reveal further mechanisms in the regulation of NADPH oxidases (Noxes) and potentially to translate these findings into therapeutics for cardiovascular disease.

working with and who also became his best friends. Deepesh believes that hard work and a logical approach to tackle scientific problems was key in helping him succeed as a graduate student. He insists the importance of publishing as many papers as possible in order to get a good postdoctoral position. “MCG (now GHSU) provided the right environment and almost everything I needed to successfully finish graduate school”, says Deepesh who graduated in May 2011. He has now started a new phase as a post-doctoral fellow at the John’s Hopkins Medical School this December. We wish Deepesh all the best for the future. O

at GHSU is in the process of becoming an official chapter of the American Physician-Scientist Association. Once she graduates with her MD/PhD, she plans to do a residency in pediatric neurology, possibly followed by a pediatric stroke fellowship. Eventually, she would like to become a pediatric neurologist at an academic institution, where she could simultaneously provide patient care, conduct clinical or translational research, and teach. Best wishes from the GSO! O


It’s Spooky to be GHSU Students out to recruit! Hungry! Says the Inscho, Dr. Patricia Cameron, Ashley TipFolami Lamoke Department of ton and Folami Lamoke. The team had an opportunity to meet and interact with Physiology Namita Hattangady

students from over 350 U.S. colleges and universities who were all actively pursuing advanced training.

Photographed by Mrs. Kate Rainey

The best moments for the GHSU recruitment team were when they were able to match a desire or interest from a prospective student to an opportunity offered by GHSU. Being able to kindle a thought ‘this is the right place for me’ in the prospective applicant, felt like a true accomplishment. Specifically, the level of independent research many of the undergraduate students were already involved in was amazing! GHSU’s vast biomedical research areas such as vision, cancer, stroke and immunology impressed several students.

Photographed by Dr. Patricia Cameron

It’s Spooky To Be Hungry! is the single largest food drive that provides food for Golden Harvest Food Bank. The Department of Physiology helped donate food and contribute towards the mission of ‘strengthening communities through working to fight hunger’. The food donation drive was a wonderful success!O

.....from “TrialNet”, pg. 1 The team of 34 faculty, staff, and students (as well as their families and friends) had a goal of raising $5,000 and this was surpassed in the weeks leading up to the walk. In addition to individual donations and sponsorships, money was raised through various on campus events including two bake sales, with donations from various local bakeries, a hot dog sale supported by VWR International, a Zumbathon at the Wellness Center, and a dining give back night at Moe’s Southwest Grill in Evans. The JDRF Fundraiser by the GSO was a huge success! Congratulations to all those who participated in this event! O

The GSO News

Each year, the College of Graduate Studies at GHSU participates in a student recruitment drive termed ‘The Annual Biomedical Research Conference for Minority Students’ or ‘ABRCMS’. This year, the 11th annual ABRCMS was hosted in St. Louis, Missouri. This event is the largest, professional conference for biomedical and behavioral students, including mathematics, attracting approximately 3,300 individuals, including 1,700 undergraduate students, 400 graduate students and postdoctoral scientists and 1200 faculty, program directors and administrators. The organizers of this five-day event seek to encourage underrepresented minority students to pursue advanced training in the sciences and provide resources for faculty mentors and advisors to aid in the success of these students. More than 500 representatives from graduate programs at US colleges and universities as well as scientists from government agencies, foundations, and professional scientific societies join ABRCMS in the exhibitors program to share information about graduate school and summer internship opportunities. These representatives present research opportunities, funding sources, and professional networks.

It was also an honor to hear inspirational lectures given by world renowned researchers such as Cora Marrett, Ph.D of the National Science Foundation and Susan Lindquist of the Whitehead Institute for Biomedical Research, Howard Hughes Medical Institute, and Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Overall, our attendance was a great approach to introduce our programs to a diverse group of talented, prospective students. The GSO congratulates Team GHSU at the ABRCMS and lauds the students for reaching out to the community to encourage and emphasize the imporantce of education. We hope to see many of them become part of the GHSU family. More information on ABRCMS can be found at O

This year, the GHSU College of Graduate Studies was represented by Dr. Edward


GHSU’s First Multi-Disciplinary Adrenal Center Namita Hattangady

Provided by Namita Hattangady

As reflected by the name change from the Medical College of Georgia to Georgia Health Sciences University, we have now become a University that is expanding by leaps and bounds. One such recent development is the establishment of GHSU’s very first ‘Multi-Disciplinary MCG Health Adrenal Center’. Housing strong educational programs in medicine and in the Colleges of Allied Health Sciences, Dental Medicine, Graduate Studies and Nursing as well as an excellent Medical Hospital for both, adults and children, GHSU has been striving to bridge the gap between clinical sciences and basic research. The Adrenal Center is a culmination of efforts in this very direction. The Multi-Disciplinary MCG Health Adrenal Center is led by Scientific Director Dr. William E. Rainey, a Regents Professor in the Department of Physiology as well as by Clinical Director, Dr. Michael Edwards, a surgeon at the Medical College of Georgia. The team is also comprised of several adrenal specialists from disciplines such as surgery, endo-

The GSO News

crinology, cardiology, radiology, pathology and research. This venture started with a common vision of the team to create a prototype Referral Center for the southeast to treat adrenal disease and with a mission to “provide multidisciplinary, comprehensive and timely care to patients with diseases of the adrenal gland”. Over the past two years, the adrenal center has been growing immensely with regard to patient referrals as well as research on the causes of adrenal disease. Collaborations have been established both, within the group, as well as internationally, with Japan, Italy, France and South Africa. The team works towards generating competitive new data, presenting it at international societies, converting the data into publications and using the publications to establish programs that can obtain federal and state funding. One of the recent successes has been its first Adrenal Research Retreat (ARR) held in November 2011. The retreat brought together the adrenal research community comprising graduate

students, post-doctoral fellows, medical residents and faculty from GHSU as well as from International collaborations. Though the adrenal center has had several accomplishments, there are also many challenges. According to the Scientific Director, Dr. Rainey, is the Center’s ability to expand with the growing referral population and to maintain the clinicians involvement in a changing health care environment. Another challenge he perceives is the center being under-staffed for the expected influx of patients if the adrenal center were to be advertised and recognized as a regional referral center. The goal for the adrenal center over the next two years is to grow beyond a referral center and become nationally recognized on the merit of its high standing protocols and methods. The GSO would like to congratulate all those involved in the establishment of the Multi-Disciplinary MCG Health Adrenal Center and wish them the best in achieving their goals! O


GHSU Students Train in Leadership Rui Wang

This year’s batch consisted of nominated students from the various schools and programs at GHSU, all possessing the potential of developing into effective

Provided by Dr. Kevin Frazier

As we approach graduation each year, the one apprehension all of us students, from all educational programs at GHSU, have within us, is our ability to survive in our future professional careers. Will we be effective doctors, nurses, dentists, principal investigators of our own laboratories? Will we lead our work - teams efficiently and successfully? In an attempt to provide students the opportunity of professional development, GHSU brought to its students, the GHSU Student Leadership Institute (SLI). The SLI is specifically designed to help students inculcate effective leadership skills and practices. This institute was kindly organized by Dr. Kevin Frazier, the Vice President for Student Services and Development.

leaders. For the 2011 batch of SLI, the College of Graduate Studies was represented by Rui Wang, Folami Lamoke, Ashish Gurav and Namita Hattangady, current officers and SGA representatives of the GSO as well as by Caitlin Madigan, current Humanitarian of the SGA. In addition, 21 qualified students from the Colleges of Dentistry, Medicine, Allied Health Sciences and Nursing were also recruited. During this three-month, 6-class based session, the SLI covered extensive lectures on various aspects of effective leadership. Students were divided into designated groups such that each group

had a mixture of people from all five colleges. This was specifically designed to encourage interaction with colleagues from a variety of backgrounds and disciplines in order to gain insights about several important issues in health education, healthcare and society. The program also invited professional leaders in different fields from GHSU to share their real life examples and personal experiences. A memorable example was the discussion of how the new dental school building came from an idea, to a plan on the paper and finally to be one of the largest dental school facilities in the country! “Leadership”, pg. 9

Graduate Students Help to ‘Deck the Halls’ of the Ronald McDonald House of Augusta Colleen Carey The weekend after Thanksgiving traditionally marks the kick-off of the Holiday Season, and a group of graduate students and their friends, along with Dr. Jennifer Pollock and her daughter helped to start the season in high spirits for the Ronald McDonald House Charities of Augusta. The group spent Saturday afternoon hanging lights and ribbons, crafting wreaths and decorating a tree to prepare the house for their annual Share Night which was held on December 1st. For those who are not aware, the Ronald McDonald House is a “homeaway-from-home” for families of seriously and critically ill or injured children that are receiving medical treatment at nearby hospitals. Since the doors in Augusta have opened in 1984 over 13,500 families have been served. In 2010 alone, 546 families were served. O

Provided by Colleen Carey

The GSO News


The GSO Congratulates all the following students on their accomplishments Namita Hattangady

The GSO would like to congratulate graduate students for their hard work and wonderful accomplishments.

The entire Sullivan Lab!

The Physiology Girls!

Provided by Namita Hattangady

Provided by Margaret Zimmerman

Almost all current students from Dr. Jennifer Sullivan’s Laboratory in the Department of Experimental Therapeutics have been recipients of travel awards to the APS Conference: Physiology of Cardiovascular Disease: Gender Disparities Conference in Jackson, MS. held between October 12th – 15th. Second year student Margaret Zimmerman, was awarded the American Physiology Society (APS) Abstract-based Travel Award of $500. She presented a poster titled ‘Sex Differences in RAS Enzym tic Activity During Chronic Ang II Infusion in SHR’. Ashlee Tipton and Krystal Brinson, also won the ‘APS Minority Travel Fellowship’ at the same conference. They are also recipients of a Travel Award from the Women’s Health Research Center. What a proud moment for the lab, the school and us graduate students! The GSO congratulates the Sullivan Lab for their wonderful achievements and wishes all of them the very best for their future careers!

The GSO News

Fourth year graduate student Namita Hattangady from the laboratory of Dr William E Rainey has been awarded the ‘Physiology Department’s Chair’s Fellowship’ which encompasses a travel award to attend the American Physiological Society (APS) 2012 Professional Skills Training: Writing and Reviewing for Scientific Journals. In addition, fourth year student Juilee Rege from the laboratory of Dr William E Rainey, and third year student Katie Spitler from the laboratory of Dr Clinton Webb will be attending the same training course. Congratulations girls!

Samuel Herberg Samuel Herberg is a fourth year student in the laboratory of Dr. William (Dave) Hill in the Department of Cell Biology and Anatomy. Samuel attended the American Society for Bone and Mineral Research (ASBMR) 2011 Annual Meeting; San Diego, CA; September, 16-20, 2011. His abstract was titled “Transgenic Adult Murine Mesenchymal Stem Cells Conditionally Overexpressing SDF-1β En-

hance New Bone Formation in Both In Vitro and In Vivo Model Systems”. He was among the top 10% of all accepted abstracts and was selected for the plenary poster session. In conjunction, Samuel is also a recipient of the ASBMR 2011 Annual Meeting Travel Grant for Top Young Investigators. Congratulations Samuel!

Erin Scott

Provided by Erin Scott

MD/PhD student, Erin Scott, has had a very productive year. Erin recently published a first-author review article - “Estrogen Neuroprotection and the Critical Period Hypothesis’ which was accepted by the journal ‘Frontiers in Neuroendocrinology’ (PMID is 22079780). Erin has also earned an award for the ‘Best Graduate Student Presentation’ at the GHSU Neuroscience Retreat 2011. Further, she also presented a poster at the 2011 Society for Neuroscience Meeting, titled ‘Estrogen Deprivation Leads to Enhanced Induction of Dickkopf-1 and AD-Related Proteins in the Hippocampus Following Cerebral Ischemia’. Congratulations Erin! O


Community Education Outreach Caitlin Madigan GHSU Community Education Outreach (CEO) was established to promote, organize, and recognize education-focused service efforts by GHSU students, faculty, and staff around the Augusta area. Membership is open anyone that shares in the common purposes of the Com-

...from “Leadership”, pg. 7 What the class considered the most fun part of this course were the group meetings where everyone was sharing and discussing ideas and working on a group project that would improve the GHSU campus or/and community directly. With weeks of brain storming and detailed planning, each group managed to present their ideas to the rest of the class. Project topics included community health fair, surplus medical equipments donation,

munity Education Outreach, including GHSU students, residents, faculty, or staff members. CEO is a service organization focused on promoting literacy in the Augusta area through helping local literacy based charities as well as providing tutoring for students K-12 around the Augusta area. Our primary service activity is tutoring school aged children

at the Augusta State University Literacy Center. We are currently seeking volunteers from each college. The clients will be ages 8-16 and subjects range from reading to science and math. We will have opportunities for volunteering on Tuesday and/or Wednesday evenings and times will range from 4-8 p.m. O

drive, expansion of on-campus recycling etc. All presentations truly proved once again that with care, passion and imagination there is no limit of what we can think and do to help others.

in a harmonious environment and time management to meet. We realized that being a leader is not that difficult; it is an art that that requires you follow some simple and honest qualities.

At the end of the class, the batch of students left the class earning new insight into leading a team and making new friends too. It was indeed a very inspiring experience. Students completed the program with a better idea of how to work together as a team, exchange ideas

Anyone can be a leader if he has the tact of influencing others. Start “Developing the Leader Within You” today and you will be impressed by how much you achieve! O

Provided by Colleen Carey

The GSO News


GHSU Chorus ‘Healing HeArts’ Namita Hattangady

The GSO News

Provided by Namita Hattangady

Did you know that GHSU has a program called the ‘Healing Arts Program’? This wonderful program has been established by the Volunteer Services, and is also co-sponsored by the GHSU Arts Council. The aim if the Healing Arts Program is “to support our patient and familycentered care philosophy by enhancing the healing environment in patient care areas through the utilization of musical, visual, and a variety of performing and participatory arts”. The GHSU Chorus was invited by this program to perform in the adults’ hospital of GHSU. Admittedly, the choir has maximum participation for this event. This year, the GHSU choir, conducted by Ms Bonnie Harris, performed ‘Imagine’ by John Lennon and ‘Three Little Birds’ by Bob Mar-

ley. The patients, nurses, doctors and other staff, all enjoyed the music alike. It’s amazing how much joy a little live music can bring!

Sing with the GHSU Chorus and join us in bringing a few happy, musical moments to patients at GHSU’s medical hospital. O


Provided by Colleen Carey


Games: Word Search Ashish Gurav
















The GSO News

Designed by Ashish Gurav


Designed by Ashish Gurav

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Namita Hattangady

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Graduate Student Organization College of Graduate Studies Georgia Health Sciences University 1120 15th St. CJ 2201 Augusta, GA 30912-1500


Editors Bhavna Desai Ashish Gurav Rui Wang Folami Lamoke

Anil Bhatta Margaret Zimmerman Caitlin Madigan Katie Spitler

Layout Design Namita Hattangady

The GSO News

Colleen Carey

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December 2011 - GSO News  

Volume 3, Issue 2