Melina’s Profile

Student
active 3 months, 3 weeks ago
Melina
Academic interests

Human Services-Social Worker

Phone
347.734.8916
Email address

My Courses

LIB 1201 Monday PM – Spring 2019 – Research and Documentation in the Information Age

LIB 1201 Monday PM – Spring 2019 – Research and Documentation in the Information Age

This course explores research and documentation for all media formats including text, images, sound, and multimedia. Students will explore information issues, especially in terms of their relevance today: how information is produced and organized in both traditional and emerging media, how information access is affected by political, economic and cultural factors, and the ethics of information use. Students will also acquire the practical skills of locating information sources in a variety of media and formats, critical evaluation of sources, and documentation and citation of traditional and emerging media and technologies. Students will apply what they learn to create and present research and documentation projects.

Community Mental Health

Community Mental Health

This is professor Shepard’s HUS 1202 Community Mental Health Class.

HEA 3505 Health Issues of Children and Adolescents FALL 2017

HEA 3505 Health Issues of Children and Adolescents FALL 2017

This course will explore the various critical health and safety issues and problems affecting children and adolescents. Areas to be explored will include nutrition, personal hygiene, medical care, first aid and safety, CPR, mental health, HIV and AIDS, sexually transmitted diseases, chronic and communicable diseases, sexuality and birth control.

Eng 092W Dev. Writing, F 14

Eng 092W Dev. Writing, F 14

This site is for both of Prof. Westengard’s ENG 092W sections (D275 and D288). To enter the site, click on “Course Site” on the right side of the screen.

AFR 3000: Black New York

AFR 3000: Black New York

Using history, literature, the arts, politics, and sociology, this interdisciplinary course seeks to trace the Africana presence in New York from the 1600s to the present. This localized course will enable students to examine the varied ways in which people of African descent in the Diaspora have helped to shape the complex identity of New York City over time. Readings, films, music, information literacy sources, and local cultural and research institutions will be used to examine topics, such as slavery, resistance, migration, immigration, labor, Civil Rights, popular culture, gender politics, and gentrification.

My Projects

Food Insecurity

Food Insecurity

Supporting the need for food assistance program for the elderly

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