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Building will boost education and human services at USU

Three years ago, Areon wanted a job, but she wasn’t sure she could ever keep one. “I have high functioning autism,” she said. “While I have a good brain on me, I’m not very good socially, and I have anxiety.”
Sara Menlove Doutre had a very different background: a degree in special education, a master’s in education policy studies, a family. But her family experienced some added stress when her daughter, Daisy, lost her hearing at age two.
Both Sara and Areon were able to receive services through the Emma Eccles Jones College of Education and Human Services at Utah State University—and those services came from specialists in more than one field. But Doutre wondered if her experience was just a small taste of what is possible.
Jared Schultz, associate dean of clinical education and community outreach, had the same thought. What would happen if professionals from many disciplines came together, not just to address one problem, but to help the people they serve enjoy a better, more well-rounded quality of life? And what if the graduate students who worked under that hands-on model carried those leadership experiences with them into their fields?
Read more on the EEJ Ed Notes blog.

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EEJ CEHS Senator Shelby Clayson

shelby clayson

My name is Shelby Clayson; I have the privilege of being the 2014-2015 Education and Human Services Senator. I plan to reach new heights for our college in this next year. The Education Council’s goals are to provide opportunities for students to find involvement, research, and academic opportunities, while continually striving to build unity throughout our diverse departments. We would love to answer any questions or hear new ideas to improve as a college, please feel free to email me at:

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