Temple University

Top Watermark

Physical Therapy News

Public Health in Focus: Taylor Matsinger, Army physical therapist

Each week in 2019, we're highlighting someone in the College of Public Health—students, alumni, researchers and beyond—for a feature we're calling Public Health in Focus. Click the photo for a portrait of Taylor Matsinger, a DPT alumna on a path to serve as a physical therapist in the U.S. Army, or read on for the full interview.

Posted:  June 21, 2019

Public Health in Focus: Shivayogi Hiremath, assistant professor of physical therapy

Each week in 2019, we're highlighting someone in the College of Public Health—students, alumni, researchers and beyond—for a feature we're calling Public Health in Focus. Click the photo for a portrait of Shivayogi Hiremath, assistant professor of physical therapy, or read on for the full interview.

 

Posted:  April 4, 2019

On the News: Physical Therapy takes on Super Bowl LIII

The Super Bowl is a once-a-year event that provides endless material for commentators and fans to dissect. As Super Bowl LIII stretched into its final quarter on Sunday, it seemed to have been unanimously declared “the most boring Super Bowl ever,” with a final score of 13-3 making it the lowest-scoring championship match in professional football history.

Posted:  February 7, 2019

2018: Our Year in Review

Over the past year, Temple’s College of Public Health has continued to redefine the boundaries of public health education, research and practice. Our faculty stand at the forefront of a shifting health landscape, making innovative connections across disciplines and reimagining clinical education.

Our digital Year In Review magazine includes top stories from across the Temple University College of Public Health in 2018:

Posted:  October 18, 2018

Video: Adapting fitness technology to help wheelchair users stay active

Shivayogi Hiremath, assistant professor in the Department of Physical Therapy, has been working with a team of students and post-doctoral fellows on developing a device that helps wheelchair users stay informed about their daily physical activity. Hiremath and the team are currently conducting a pilot study with 20 participants who are wearing the Fitbit-like devices with hopes of expanding the research in the future.

Posted:  June 20, 2018

Pages