The German Sport University Cologne (GSUC), or Deutsche Sporthochschule Köln as it is known locally, is Germany’s only sport university, and Europe’s largest centre for teaching and research in physical education and sport science. A recent visit to Griffith University on 24 February 2015 saw interest generated from both sides for the fostering of mutual exchange. With initial discussions between the two institutions extending back to 2005, Griffith University has seen a steady flow of inbound students from GSUC, through both Exchange and Study Abroad options. During this recent visit, GSUC gave a successful presentation to interested Griffith University students. Specifically, Griffith students from the key discipline areas of Physiotherapy and Exercise Science, Sport Science, Sport Management, and Health & Prevention, are interested in exchange opportunities with GSUC in order to enrich and diversity their degree, and their life experience more broadly. Griffith University has approximately 200 exchange partners around the world to support student mobility opportunities, including 99 within Europe. Most mobility programs allow students to earn credit towards their degree, whilst enabling them to immerse themselves in a different culture and make lasting personal and professional connections. Information on Griffith Global Mobility can be found at http://www.griffith.edu.au/international/global-mobility
A 60-second pitch on research that aims to take the guesswork out of paediatric hip surgery saw Griffith University’s Dr Martina Barzan win the Fresh Science Queensland 2021 competition last night.
Researchers call for a consistent set of guidelines to support clinicians and caregivers in providing therapy and supports for children on the autism spectrum.
Children who attend private schools or have a high family income are more susceptible to wearing down their teeth.
Australian Research Centre for Human Evolution
Griffith has launched a new open air research lab that will allow students at its Nathan campus to practice archaeological excavation techniques and researchers to study decay rates.