Dr. Robbins is part of the general chemistry instructional group, teaching both the lab and lecture. He also teaches courses in physical chemistry and surveys in chemistry and physics for allied health and occupational therapy students. As an instructor, Dr. Robbins focuses on developing students' conceptual understanding and improving their problem solving and critical thinking skills both inside and outside the classroom.Read More
Molecular Dynamics simulations
James B. Roche teaches American Law & Politics
Introduction to Law
the U.S. Supreme Court and Healthcare Law & Policy at both the Biddeford and Portland campuses. He also continues to prac
Whether wandering the suburban back country or floating/surfing in the less than tropical waters of Maine, Rosen follows in the rural art tradition of artist as investigator of the landscape. His artwork reflects these adventures and is also an extension of his reverence for the toys and models of his childhood that he would break, set fire to and pit in dramas in the woods near his home.Read More
Andrew Rotondo is Assistant Lecturer in Philosophy. He joined the department in the fall of 2012 after receiving his PhD from Brown University. His primary areas of research are epistemology and ethics, but he has wide ranging philososphical interests.
Dr. Heather Dwyer Sadlier is an Associate Professor and Diversity Educator. She teaches the following courses: Diversity & Social Justice in the Classroom; Perspectives on American Education, Causes & Cost of Inequity, Literacy for Diverse Learners, and Social Studies Methods. Dr. Sadlier works with the Office of Multicultural Affairs and Diversity and contributed to the development of the University of New England's Diversity Leadership Certificate program. She teaches two of the program's required workshops: Bias & Stereotypes and Socioeconomic Class-Classism.
Prior... Read More
Biases & Stereotypes
& Hate Prevention
Inclusive Classroom/School Climate
Equity in Education
Dave came to the University of New England in 1994 following completion of his M.D. (University of Wisconsin) and M.A. (History of Medicine/Science, University of Wisconsin) degrees. He teaches courses in anatomy, physiology, pathophysiology, cardiovascular physiology, human reproduction, and embryology. His areas of research have included the effects of individual learning styles on collaborative clinical problem-solving, the cardiovascular and neurologic effects of purposeful vs. non-purposeful activity, and, more recently, the study of the emotional and cardiovascular effects of art-making. He... Read More
cardiovascular physiology; impact of learning style on collaborative problem-solving.
Anthony has vast experiences in Business. Before becoming a part of the UNE Business Department faculty, he taught several small colleges and research universities such as the University of Colorado at Colorado Springs and Clemson University in Clemson, SC. Anthony also worked several years at AT&T and the Big Four consulting firm Accenture where he led teams and coached executives and managers of leading organizations through mission critical initiatives. He says his passion is to engage and empower others and... Read More
Joel See is a sociologist with a Ph.D. from Florida State. He currently teaches courses on Popular Culture, Social Problems, Introduction to Sociology, Cross-Cultural Communication, Cultural Anthropology, and Marriage and Family.
Since receiving his Ph.D., he has also studied at the East-West Center in Hawaii, where he was a participant in a summer institute on Japanese Culture and Civilization, and at the Intercultural Institute in Oregon, where he studies cross-cultural communication.
His courses are often global and cross-cultural in their... Read More
Dr. Simard is primarily interested in the instruction of Organic chemistry in the classroom and laboratory. His primary area of interest is the use of active learning techniques in teaching chemistry in the classroom and laboratory, and in creating guided inquiry activities and laboratory experiments. He personally uses Process Oriented Guided Inquiry (POGIL) activities in the the classroom. Read More
Process Oriented Guided Inquiry (POGIL)
active learning techniques
Cynthia Simon, director, College of Arts and Sciences Internship Office. Cynthia's expertise in experiential education spans over 30 years. She holds a Master's degree in Environmental Education from Leslie University, and has completed the National Society for Experiential Education's Academy. She is also NSEE's Northeast regional co-chair. She holds a Bachelor of Science degree in Business from Northeastern University. Cynthia's background includes professional work in the international, corporate, not-for-profit, and small business sectors, with the past 20 years committed to higher education and the... Read More
Collaborative learning design
canis latrans (coyote)
environmental education & advocacy
wilderness skills and survival
I earned a Ph.D. in philosophy at the University of London (Kings College) where I worked on philosophy of psychology. My dissertation was published as Freud's Philosophy of the Unconscious (Kluwer, 1999).
I am professor of philosophy at the University of New England, where I teach courses on philosophy of psychology, philosophy of mind, metaphysics, free will and determinism, philosophy of human nature, philosophy of race, and other topics.
... Read More
philosophy of psychology
philosophy of biology
Before joining the faculty in 2005, Dr. Stevenson had two successful careers: one as a professional musician in Boston; the other working for luxury hotel brands in Washington, D.C. and Boston. Dr. Stevenson embarked on his third career by completing a Ph.D. in Behavioral Neuroscience at American University and trained in the Psychopharmacology laboratory of Dr. Anthony L. Riley. Following his graduate training, he did a post-doctoral fellowship in Pharmacology in the laboratory of Dr. Steve Negus at McLean Hopspital / Harvard Medical School.... Read More
Drug development; preclinical methods development; opioid pharmacology; pain; exercise; drug abuse; drug interactions
Dr. Stubbs is primarily interested in using computers to investigate and explain chemical phenomena. His current research focuses on two distinct areas: DNA hybridization on a surface, an important problem for DNA sensor arrays; and supercritical fluids as separation media, which can greatly improve purification efficiency. He is also interested in the hardware and software aspects of computers in chemistry, primarily using the GNU/Linux operating system and FORTRAN programming language.Read More
Physical chemistry; thermophysical properties; Monte Carlo molecular simulation; phase behavior