Technology posts displayed by category

Why You Should Never Reuse Passwords

Over the past few years, criminals have stolen more than a billion user names and passwords from many websites across the Internet, including LinkedIn, Adobe, and Tumblr. Criminals use these stolen user names and passwords to log in to other sites, including Exchange, Google, TeamViewer, GoToMyPC, and other popular sites. Many of these logins succeed because people reuse their passwords.

You can check to see if your password was stolen in one of the larger breaches at this link. You do not need to supply your password to check. This database does not include all breaches, so even if your password is not listed as stolen, you may still be at risk.

There’s a huge amount of hacked data floating around the web, and every week you hear of another site getting hacked, and all of those credentials are being advertised around the internet, but then what? What do hackers and others with bad intentions do with all of those email addresses and passwords? Among other things, they attempt to break into accounts on totally unrelated websites. And this is where the real problems begin.

Like it or not, people reuse passwords. Most people are just out there with the same password or three across all of their accounts. The hackers know this, so they’re going to try and break into as many other accounts as they can using the credentials collected from a data breach. One way this is accomplished is through credential stuffing.

Credential stuffing is the automated injection of breached user name/password pairs to fraudulently gain access to user accounts. This is a subset of the brute force attack category, where large numbers of compromised credentials are automatically entered into websites until they are potentially matched to an existing account, which the attacker can then hijack for their own purposes.

This is a serious threat for a number of reasons.

  • It’s enormously effective because of the password reuse problem.
  • It’s hard for organizations to defend against because a successful “attack” is someone logging on with legitimate credentials.
  • It’s easily automatable, and you simply need software that will reproduce the logon process against a target website.
  • There are readily available tools and credential lists that enable anyone to try their hand at credential stuffing.

We’ve all done it at one time or another, but please remember to use separate passwords for each of your accounts. If you reuse any of your passwords, please change them immediately.  Consider using a password manager to allow you to have separate, strong passwords created automatically for all of your accounts.

Never use your UMID password for any other site, including other UMB sites.

Fred SmithEducation, TechnologyMarch 16, 20180 comments
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Maker Expo Speakers to Discuss Innovative Health Care Projects

The Health Sciences and Human Services Library (HS/HSL) is pleased to present the HS/HSL Maker Expo on Tuesday, March 6 at the SMC Camus Center, bringing together health workers, researchers, and entrepreneurs who are using or interested in emerging technologies such as 3-D printing and design, virtual reality, and more.

The event will be held in the Campus Center’s Elm Ballrooms, with opening remarks at 10 a.m. and the keynote speaker at 10:15. For the full schedule, click here.

Talks will focus on:

  • Bringing prototyping tools and makerspaces into hospitals.
  • 3-D printing custom prostheses for patients with conductive hearing loss.
  • Building customized assistive devices for physical therapy patients.
  • Commercializing robotics therapy research.
  • Supporting local medical device startups and manufacturing.

The following speakers will be featured:


  • Anna Young, CEO, MakerHealth: “A Maker Revolution in Health”

Speakers Panel

  • Jeffrey Hirsch, MD, University of Maryland School of Medicine: “Surgical Reconstruction of the Ossicular Chain with Custom 3-D Printed Ossicular Prosthesis”
  • Amy Hurst, PhD, University of Maryland, Baltimore County (UMBC): “Challenges and Opportunities for Integrating 3-D Printing into Physical Therapy”
  • Bradley Hennessie, co-founder, NextStep Robotics: “Research Translation: Lab to Clinic”
  • Jeff Quinn, co-president, Engineered Medical Systems, Inc.: “The Factory and The LaunchPort: Medical Device Manufacturing and Startup Accelerator”

Registration is free. Refreshments and a boxed lunch will be provided.

Brian ZelipTechnologyMarch 5, 20180 comments
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Office 365 User Group: Sharing Files Through OneDrive and SharePoint

This Office 365 User Group session will review the specifics of using the “Share” feature through OneDrive and SharePoint.

At face value, the concept of sharing is pretty straightforward. However, through Office 365, the ability to share means you can easily collaborate on files in real time. This session will review how to share through OneDrive and SharePoint and the differences on who you can share with based on where your files are stored.

This class will be offered via Skype and the audio will be entirely through Skype. You will not be able to call in! On the day of the session, you will receive a meeting request that will include a link to the Skype meeting room.

Please visit our enrollment database to view dates and times and to enroll.

Sarah SteinbergBulletin Board, Collaboration, TechnologyMarch 2, 20180 comments
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The President’s Message

Check out the March issue of The President’s Message. It includes Dr. Perman’s column on the significance of Women’s History Month, a 2017 global education recap, a look back at our Black History Month presentation, a look ahead to Dr. Perman’s Q&A on March 7, and a roundup of student, faculty, and staff achievements.

Chris ZangABAE, Bulletin Board, Clinical Care, Collaboration, Community Service, Contests, Education, For B'more, People, Research, Technology, UMB News, University Life, USGAMarch 1, 20180 comments
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BrowZine Has Arrived — Learn More

BrowZine is a convenient service that organizes articles found in Open Access and Health Sciences and Human Services Library (HS/HSL) subscription databases. It also can deliver them to your mobile device in a consistent format.

What is BrowZine used for?

  • Find, read, save, email, and monitor the latest journal articles.
  • Browse by title or subject to find journals of interest.
  • Create a personal bookshelf of favorite journals.
  • Receive alerts when new issues are available.

Who has access to BrowZine?

  • BrowZine is free to all University of Maryland Baltimore (UMB) students, faculty, and staff.

How do I save articles I like?

  • Download PDFs to read offline.
  • Export to RefWorks and other citation management services.

Please note

  • The HS/HSL’s print collection is not included in BrowZine.
  • A journal issue in BrowZine is not organized into sections like an issue formatted by the publisher. Sections such as “Letters to the Editor” are not labeled or separated. This is so that every journal appears in a consistent format determined by BrowZine.
Everly BrownClinical Care, Education, Research, TechnologyMarch 1, 20180 comments
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HS/HSL Workshop: Introduction to Data Visualization with Tableau

The Health Sciences and Human Services Library (HS/HSL) is offering a free workshop on Tableau, a business analytics tool for creating a wide variety of interactive data visualizations, on Wednesday, March 7. The workshop will run from noon to 1 p.m. in Classroom LL05.

The Tableau software is available as a free version and a more robust full-scale version. Tableau can be used to create an extensive variety of interactive visualizations that allow users to better explore temporal, spatial, topical, and network data. The drag-and-drop interface makes it easy to explore data without needing advanced programming skills. Dashboards allow users to combine multiple views of their data into one analytics tool.

At the end of this session, you’ll be able to:

  • Connect Excel, Access, TXT, or CSV files to Tableau.
  • Create simple visualizations and a dashboard utilizing Tableau.
  • Embed visualizations into websites or export to a PDF or image file.

The instructor is Tony Nguyen, MLIS, and attendance is limited to 25 people. Register here.

Everly BrownClinical Care, Collaboration, Community Service, Education, Research, TechnologyFebruary 23, 20180 comments
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Women In Bio Meet-Up Scheduled for March 14 at The Grid

The next Women In Bio (WIB) Baltimore Meet-up will be held at the Grid, 875 Hollins St., Suite 102, on Wednesday, March 14, from 8 a.m. to 9:30 a.m.

Deborah Wild, vice president of quality and regulatory affairs at Paragon Bioservices, will be the featured speaker at the event, titled, “Pioneering Spirit or Stuck in a Rut? Keeping the Pioneering Spirit in Leadership.”

WIB is an organization of professionals committed to promoting careers, leadership, and entrepreneurship of women in the life sciences. The Baltimore meet-ups are a way to hold meetings, networking events, etc., in the area throughout the year.

The March 14 meet-up is free, and you can register at this link.

Karen UnderwoodCollaboration, Community Service, Education, TechnologyFebruary 15, 20180 comments
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Grantees Discuss Global Education Experiences

The steak in Botswana is inexpensive and “really, really good” because they have 3 million cows there and only 2 million people. Nigerian women are remarkably open to new self-administered screening tools for cervical cancer. Malawi has five sewage treatment plants; only one is working to full capacity. The Jordan River in Israel has receded almost into a stream.

These are among the observations of the 2017 grantees from the UMB Center for Global Education Initiatives as they held an annual recap on Jan. 29 in the President’s Boardroom. Prodded by questions from UMB President Jay A. Perman, MD, the grantees not only spoke about their two- to six-week interprofessional research projects, but also the influence it has played on reshaping their future professional and personal goals.

Students Kim Graninger of the School of Nursing and Rhiya Dave of the School of Medicine discussed their project, “Clinical outcomes of HIV-positive individuals treated with dolutegravir-containing regimens in Botswana.” The students examined 1,200 files looking for adverse reactions to the antiretroviral therapy.

“I’m interested in doing travel nursing after I get my degree,” Graninger said. “I’d ideally like to go back to Botswana and South Africa where HIV is such a huge health crisis.” There is much to learn from countries like Botswana, which has one of the highest rates of HIV but also one of the most effective and comprehensive treatment programs.

Dave, who aspires to become an infectious disease physician, found it “enlightening to see how the nurses there not only looked at the patients and their health outcomes, but they also would talk to them about their families.”

Experiencing the system of universal health care practiced in Botswana up close also brought a new perspective to the two students, which Perman and Virginia Rowthorn, JD, LLM, executive director of the center, said is a strength of the grant program.

“Students come back from these trips with things that they would have never figured out here,” Perman said. “I see Virginia nodding her head. That’s why I appreciate all of you taking on these experiences.”

Teaming Up Against HIV

Chelsea McFadden, a School of Pharmacy student, was part of a team studying barriers to the new “Treat All” approach to HIV/AIDS treatment (treating all patients and removing conditions for initiation of antiretroviral therapy) in Rwanda and its capital city, Kigali.

“We did see quite a few barriers that were very common,” McFadden said. Pressed for details, she added, “There weren’t as many cultural barriers in terms of stigma as I expected, but barriers such as financial situations or concerns over revealing infidelity that prevent people from receiving treatment.”

Salam Syed, a second-year student at the School of Medicine, also learned about the social determinants of health in her monthlong project, “Impact of educational intervention on self-sampling for cervical cancer screening in Nigeria.” She was on a team looking to see if women in Nigeria were willing and able to collect their own cervical samples for cervical cancer screening.

“They were fine with it,” Syed told the group, “and they thought it was very easy. Some would come to us afterward to volunteer their time, saying, ‘If you need us to teach other people how to do it, sign us up.’ ”

A follow-up study Syed is involved in with the Institute of Human Virology Nigeria (IHVN, an outgrowth of UMB’s own IHV) will measure if self-sampling is as reliable as health care provider sampling.

She said the experience was transforming. “I’ve always been interested in women’s health and I am interested also in global health, and this experience solidified that for me,” Syed said. “But also there was a huge education component to our project, and I never really thought of myself as wanting to be a health educator, but I really enjoyed that aspect. I think that’s something I’d want to incorporate more into my career now.”

Syed was based in the Nigerian capital of Abuja where IHVN has its headquarters. “We find that our students benefit greatly from the deep expertise found among local researchers and health care providers at the IHVN facility in Abuja,” explained Bonnie Bissonette, EdD, director of education abroad and safety at UMB. “There is an amazing infrastructure there where the students live and learn with U.S. and Nigerian colleagues.”

Working with local health care providers also was part of the project led by School of Pharmacy assistant professor Emily Heil, PharmD, BCPS, “Antibiotic administration at the University Teaching Hospital, Lusaka, Zambia.” Heil’s group, which included pharmacy, nursing, and medical students, spent time in a Zambian hospital laboratory compiling a massive amount of data about antibiotic prescription practices and microbiology data. “We used Year 1 of our project to identify the challenges in slowing antimicrobial resistance and then we’re going back next year to work on a comprehensive antibiotic guideline for the folks on the ground in Zambia.”

Heil, who says in the United States the “No. 1 problem preventing patients with HIV from having their virus suppressed is a lack of medication adherence,” found the Zambian culture much different. “There, medication compliance is high, but you have other problems that contribute to the problem. It was a good way to study the comparative cultural components of the same public health problem. Plus Zambia is beautiful. We went during the dry season, so it was 70 degrees and sunny every day.”

Water Worries

Robert Percival, JD, MA, professor and director of the Environmental Law Program at the Carey School of Law, and law student Taylor Lilley found a less lush setting for their Israel research project, “Governance, capacity and safety for an off-grid water project in Jerusalem.”

“It was an interesting project because we spent a lot of time focusing on the availability of water,” Lilley said. “They’re trying to do a Red Sea/Dead Sea project, which would move water from the Dead Sea into the Red Sea to increase water. That’s problematic because the Dead Sea has receded significantly. We stood on the steps of a previously oceanfront restaurant and couldn’t see the Dead Sea for miles … and the Jordan River has diminished into a small stream.”

Percival recalled the evolution of the project. “The first project, we visited various sites in Israel and the West Bank. Then, in the second and third trips, we had multidisciplinary teams from the School of Public Health [at College Park], the School of Nursing, the business school [at College Park], and the law school,” he said. “The public health students looked at ensuring that the recycled water would be safe. The law students looked at regulatory barriers to expanding greywater recycling projects and the business students — who turned out to be real all-stars — looked at the economics of it. They asked, ‘How can you make this model cheap enough so that it could be readily used elsewhere?’”

The great surprise, Percival said, came at a UMB-UMCP summit after the second Israel trip. “It turned out Amy Sapkota from the School of Public Health was putting the finishing touches on a $10 million grant proposal to USDA, and the one component she was missing was legal expertise on the regulatory issues. So UMB got plugged into the grant and received the grant.”

Water also played a role in the other study Percival and Lilley discussed, “Malawi: Environmental Law Clinic Capacity Building at Chancellor College Faculty of Law.” The project last summer was at the request of professor Chikosa Banda, LLB, LLM, of the University of Malawi Chancellor College Faculty of Law, an international expert in human rights and environmental law.

“They have just launched the Environmental Justice and Sustainability Clinic there,” Percival said.

He said the need is dire. “There are five sewage treatment plants in Malawi, which is one of the most densely populated countries in Africa. Only one plant is working, and they took us to a site where there’s a broken pipe spewing raw sewage into a river that people use downstream to bathe and clean their clothes in. There are really serious issues there that haven’t been tackled to this point.”

Malawi has been a UMB project site since 2010, which started with malaria research and over the years has expanded to include a concentration on law because of the Center for Global Education Initiatives’ primary focus on interprofessional collaboration. The Malawi collaboration has taken UMB faculty and students there as well as brought Malawian faculty and research staff to Baltimore. It’s a practice of partnership and bi-directional learning that Flavius Lilly, PhD, MA, MPH, associate vice president of Academic and Student Affairs, said he hopes will continue.

“I’m so pleased these experiences have been so enriching for our students,” said Lilly, who also was joined by Bruce Jarrell, MD, FACS, UMB’s executive vice president and provost. “I think back to my experience studying abroad for six months and how it changed me completely. I can see it on some of their faces when they talk about their project that they’ve been changed by the experience as well.

“I hope that we continue to have conversations about how we can take the work of the Center for Global Education Initiatives and make these opportunities available to many, many more of our students who, as you know, Dr. Perman, have been asking for those kinds of opportunities.”

The Center for Global Education Initiatives grants are $5,000 for faculty grantees and cover student grantees’ airfare, which is the most expensive aspect of international projects. To learn more about the grants, click here. To read more about the projects, click here.

In the photo above, Dr. Perman and grantees (clockwise, from left) Emily Heil, Kim Graninger, Chelsea McFadden, Salam Syed, Taylor Lilley, Rhiya Dave, and Robert Percival.














Chris ZangCollaboration, Education, People, Technology, UMB NewsFebruary 12, 20180 comments
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Need a Poster for Graduate Research Day?

Students preparing for the annual Graduate Research Conference on March 15 are discovering the value of the Health Sciences and Human Services Library (HS/HSL) in the research process.

The HS/HSL offers poster printing services to all UMB faculty, students, staff, and University of Maryland Medical Center staff. Posters are printed on up to 42-inch-by-60-inch glossy paper ($50) or canvas fabric ($60) and are available for pickup within two business days after submission.

The library’s Presentation Practice Studio is ideal for practicing oral presentations. Taping your presentation for later review is an option, too.

Each school’s faculty librarian can meet with students to retrieve relevant articles from quality databases and demonstrate efficient management of these references using RefWorks or EndNote. In addition, any student, staff, or faculty member preparing to present at a professional meeting or table clinic or to defend a dissertation is encouraged to contact their school’s faculty librarian.

Everly BrownCollaboration, Education, Research, Technology, University Life, USGAFebruary 12, 20180 comments
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MakerHealth CEO Young to Keynote HS/HSL Maker Expo

MakerHealth CEO Anna Young brings prototyping tools and makerspaces into hospitals. Her keynote address at the Health Sciences and Human Services Library’s (HS/HSL) Maker Expo, “A Maker Revolution in Health,” will discuss the use of rapid prototyping tools in hospital units to enhance the natural, do-it-yourself problem-solving abilities of clinicians and patients.

Young is the co-founder of MakerNurse, a Robert Wood Johnson Foundation-sponsored program to support inventive, frontline nurses. Her roots come from MIT as a researcher in the Little Devices Lab and a lecturer in the Institute for Medical Engineering and Science. In 2015, Young was recognized by LinkedIn as a top health innovator under 35. In 2016, she made Fast Company’s Most Creative People in Business list.

The HS/HSL Maker Expo is a networking and showcase event for makers, innovators, and entrepreneurs working in the health sciences. Invited speakers will discuss health care projects that leverage 3-D printing, design software, and robotics, as well as new ventures to increase local support for commercializing bio and medical technologies.

Exhibitors will provide hands-on demonstrations of 3-D bio printers, virtual reality microscopy and radiology, medical imaging software, and more.

The half-day event will be begin at 9:30 a.m. on March 6 at the SMC Campus Center. Registration is free, but space is limited. Refreshments and lunch will be provided. Register at this link.

Brian ZelipClinical Care, Collaboration, People, TechnologyFebruary 12, 20180 comments
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The President’s Message

Check out the February issue of The President’s Message. It includes Dr. Perman’s column on the Live Near Your Work Program, a look ahead to his quarterly Q&A on March 7, CURE Corner, a story on Jody Olsen’s nomination as Peace Corps director, and a safety tip on winter driving.

Chris ZangBulletin Board, Clinical Care, Collaboration, Community Service, Contests, Education, For B'more, People, Research, Technology, UMB News, University Life, USGAFebruary 2, 20180 comments
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UMB Hosts Emergency Exercise

What would the University of Maryland, Baltimore (UMB) do if a terrorist group released radioactive material in Baltimore City with large-scale contamination and mass casualties? How would UMB’s local, state, and federal partners help in such an emergency?

This scary thought was the basis for the Inner Harbor Thunder emergency exercise held Jan. 17 at the SMC Campus Center.

The all-day tabletop exercise created by the U.S. Department of Energy National Nuclear Security Administration (NNSA) and the FBI “to build an in-depth understanding of responding to a terrorism incident involving radiological, nuclear, or other weapons of mass destruction” drew more than 130 participants.

They represented local, state, and federal law enforcement, the Baltimore City Fire Department, state and federal emergency response and regulatory agencies, UMB and other local universities, the University of Maryland Medical Center, and congressional staff members.

UMB and Yale are the two university sites where such exercises are being held this year.

“I think the exercise was a huge success,” said Steven Deck, DM, MBA, director of UMB’s Department of Environmental Health and Safety, who organized and coordinated the tabletop exercise. “Participants increased their understanding of each agency’s and organization’s role as members of a regional team responding to a radiological incident.”

Added Laura Kozak, MA, associate vice president, Office of Communications and Public Affairs, “The most interesting thing to me was the contacts that I made — these were people we would actually be working with if an emergency of this magnitude occurred — but also the number of agencies that are available to respond.

“Of course, you hope we never confront such an emergency,” said Kozak, one of more than a dozen UMB people who took part in the exercise, “but this kind of preparation and being aware of the expertise of your partners can prove invaluable.”

According to the NNSA, nearly 7,000 people from across the country have participated in such Thunder tabletop exercises. Follow-up discussions are planned in Baltimore to further improve the region’s ability to respond to a radiological incident.

— Chris Zang


Chris Zang Community Service, Education, For B'more, People, Technology, UMB News, University LifeFebruary 1, 20180 comments
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Attend the Monthly Flow Cytometry Lecture on Feb. 1

The University of Maryland Greenebaum Comprehensive Cancer Center monthly Flow Cytometry Lecture will be held Thursday, Feb. 1, 10:30 a.m. to noon, at the Bressler Research Building, Room 7-035.

The lecture, led by Xiaoxuan Fan, PhD, director of the Flow Cytometry Shared Service,  will teach the basics of flow cytometry. This is needed if you would like to become a trained user of the facility. All are welcome to attend and can RSVP at this link.

The lecture will cover:

  • How a flow cytometer works
  • Multicolor panel design and compensation
  • Instruments and services we offer
  • New technology and tools
  • Online booking system
Karen Underwood Bulletin Board, Collaboration, Education, Research, TechnologyJanuary 29, 20180 comments
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School of Dentistry’s Otto Wins MLK Student Award

President Jay. A Perman, MD, is fond of telling new UMB graduates to “go out and change the world.” Tiffany Otto hasn’t graduated yet, but she already is on course toward changing things for the better.

A fourth-year student at the School of Dentistry, Otto has provided meaningful discussions for minority professionals after traumatic local and national incidents with University events such as an open forum on the shooting deaths of unarmed black men with City Councilman Brandon Scott, a post-Freddie Gray meeting where she allowed her colleagues to speak freely and safely, and helped coordinate an event supporting slain Muslim students at colleges in North Carolina with other student groups on the UMB campus.

She has served in organizations such as Healthy Smiles for Baltimore (vice president), the Baltimore Minority Council of Professional and Graduate Students (vice chairman), and the Student National Dental Association (president), which won Chapter of the Year honors for notable programs such as the Taste Bud Tour, where cultural groups shared their cuisines.

For this and much more, Otto will receive a Diversity Recognition Award as Outstanding UMB Student at the University’s Black History Month celebration Feb. 1.

“I truly don’t have many hobbies, thus service and upliftment of others serves me just fine,” Otto said when asked how she finds time for her yeoman organizational efforts. “It is energizing and exhausting, yet empowering at the same time. My commitment to inclusivity, dialogue, support, and service is an integral part of my being.”

This has been demonstrated in her many successful events. The open forum on the shooting of black men provided a safe space for students from all seven UMB schools to discuss their thoughts, feelings, and attitudes without fear or backlash. The goal of this, as well as many of her initiatives and events she has been involved with at the University, was to help students of marginalized ethnic groups and various religious backgrounds attain healing, discussion, and awareness amongst each other.

“I’m incredibly grateful, honored, and thankful that I attend a University that offers such a Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. diversity recognition award,” Otto said. “This shows UMB’s commitment to Dr. King’s principles, and that makes me proud to be here. My hope is that this award will inspire students and staff to initiate conversations and spread love to their colleagues, friends, and community members who share different backgrounds than them.”

Some of her best work outside the classroom — it’s easy to forget Otto also maintains a rigorous dental school schedule that includes clinic work with patients several days a week — has come with the Student National Dental Association (SNDA), an organization that strives to uplift minority students.

She was community service chair for SNDA during her second year at UMB and created service events for students, on and off campus. The next year she became president and hosted over triple the community service events. In addition, she led four professional development programs, seven general body meetings, and more.

The school’s SNDA chapter won Chapter of the Year for the second consecutive year, this time with Otto as president. Notable activities were highlighted such as the Taste Bud Tour, during which all cultural groups on campus were invited to share their cuisines; Generation NeXT, which provided opportunities for School of Dentistry students to mentor high school students at the Vivien Thomas Medical Arts Academy; and an Oral Cancer Walk, which raised $19,445.

Otto says all of the SNDA events would not have been possible without the help of her executive board and chapter members who also shared the same vision of service and cultural competence.

“Her impact toward diversity and inclusivity has been monumental over her four years at the school,” said those who nominated her. “She has been a leader every step of the way.”

Otto, who plans to do a dental residency program in New York (and do community projects, of course) after graduating from UMB, credits her parents for putting her on the public service path.

“My character has been shaped by my childhood experiences in a racially diverse small town called South Orange in New Jersey, coupled by a ‘village’ of family and friends who share similar core values,” Otto said. “My parents taught me very early to treat others well, to do good, and to be the change that I wish to see — and it has truly gone a long way. It took a village to get me here, and I owe it to that village to enter spaces at UMB with the same love, energy, and tenacity that they taught me.”

— Chris Zang

Chris ZangClinical Care, Collaboration, Community Service, Contests, Education, People, Technology, UMB News, University Life, USGAJanuary 26, 20180 comments
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