Zac was an undergraduate student volunteering as a lab assistant. His is majoring in Biology and minoring in Native American Studies. He works as a Resident Adviser at the University of Oklahoma and hopes to attend Law school in the future. Outside of the lab, he likes to interact with his residents and socialize with his friends. firstname.lastname@example.org
Nina is a junior originally from Puerto Rico who completed a research project on the positive phototaxis of P. utahensis to green and UV light (compared to red and no light). She majored in Biology and graduates in Spring 2017. She will begin medical school in the Fall of 1017 at Pacific Northwest University of Health Sciences in Yakima, WA. Her career goal is to become either a trauma surgeon, cardiologist, or forensic pathologist. She likes to do pilates, play guitar, hang out with friends, game on her GameCube, and watch Netflix. Ninonshka.M.Rivera-Roldanemail@example.com
Undergraduate Honors student in Biology. She successfully defended her Honors thesis in Biology in May 2016! Her thesis centered on demonstrating that the navigation by scene familiarity hypothesis can be successfully used by students to recapitulate paths in a corridor with only a laptop and webcam. She also showed that the visual information in corridors was sufficient to navigate and prevent aliasing . She is off to medical school at the University of Texas Medical School in Houston. Good luck! firstname.lastname@example.org
Randall Proctor, an undergraduate honors student used the desert grassland scorpions (Paruroctonus utahensis) to pursue the question of humidity sensation. His project investigated their behavior when placed in a chamber with a large humidity gradient. He graduated in the Fall of 2015 and will begin the Masters of Biomedical Sciences program at Duke University in the Fall of 2016. email@example.com
Defended his Honors Thesis and graduated Spring of 2015. He worked on UV and visible light sensitivity in the local scorpion, Centruroides vittatus. He is now working in Denver, CO.
Recently, undergraduate Honors student Jay Vinnedge, completed his thesis on the light enduced hiding behavior in the desert grassland scorpion, Paruroctonus utahensis. Jay is currently in medical school at the University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center.
Recent Research Associate
His interests were in the chemotextural sensory capabilities of the peg sensilla of scorpions and in the navigation by scene familiarity hypothesis. He is now in the pharmacy school at the University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center. Good luck Kyven!