Physician Assistant Studies

Course Catalog: Physician Assistant Studies

The physician assistant (PA) is a licensed primary healthcare provider who practices medicine under the supervision of a physician. The concept of the physician assistant was developed from the basic premise that many tasks performed by physicians can be carried out with equal competence by other specially trained health professionals.

The Accreditation Review Commission on Education for the Physician Assistant (ARC-PA) has granted Accreditation-Continued status to the Rocky Mountain College Physician Assistant Program sponsored by Rocky Mountain College. Accreditation-Continued is an accreditation status granted when a currently accredited program is in compliance with the ARC-PA Standards.

Accreditation remains in effect until the program closes or withdraws from the accreditation process or until accreditation is withdrawn for failure to comply with the Standards. The approximate date for the next validation review of the program by the ARC-PA will be March 2027. The review date is contingent upon continued compliance with the Accreditation Standards and ARC-PA policy.

Program Mission, Goals, and Student Learning Outcomes
The mission of the Rocky Mountain College Master of Physician Assistant Studies Program (MPAS) is to educate primary care providers who embody a combination of academic talents of evidence-based medicine, clinical skills, and professionalism. Our graduates distinguish themselves through an emphasis on patient safety and quality improvement.

For additional information, visit www.rocky.edu/pa.

Learning Outcomes

To achieve its mission, the MPAS has defined the following goals and student learning outcomes (SLOs):

Goal One: Graduates Will Demonstrate Core Medical Knowledge Appropriate to PA Professionals

Goal One SLOs:

  1. Understand etiologies, risk factors, underlying pathologic process, and epidemiology for medical conditions;
  2. Identify signs and symptoms of medical conditions;
  3. Select and interpret appropriate diagnostic or lab studies;
  4. Manage general medical and surgical conditions to include: understanding the indications, contraindications, side effects, interactions, and adverse reactions of pharmacologic agents and other relevant treatment modalities;
  5. Identify the appropriate site of care for presenting conditions, including identifying emergent cases and those requiring referral or admission;
  6. Identify appropriate interventions for prevention of conditions;
  7. Identify the appropriate methods to detect conditions in an asymptomatic individual;
  8. Differentiate between the normal and the abnormal in anatomic, physiological, laboratory findings, and other diagnostic data;
  9. Appropriately use history, physical findings, and diagnostic studies to formulate a differential diagnosis; and
  10. Provide appropriate care to patients with chronic conditions.

Goal Two: Graduates Will Demonstrate Interpersonal and Communication Skills Appropriate to PA Professionals

Goal Two SLOs:

  1. Create and sustain a therapeutic and ethically sound relationship with patients;
  2. Use effective listening, nonverbal, explanatory, questioning, and writing skills to elicit and provide information;
  3. Appropriately adapt communication style and messages to the context of the individual patient interaction;
  4. Work effectively with physicians and other health care professionals as a member or leader of a health care team or other professional group;
  5. Apply an understanding of human behavior;
  6. Demonstrate emotional resilience and stability, adaptability, flexibility, and tolerance of ambiguity and anxiety; and
  7. Accurately and adequately document and record information regarding the care process for medical, legal, quality, and financial purposes.

Goal Three: Graduates Will Demonstrate the Competencies in Patient Care Appropriate to PA Professionals

Goal Three SLOs:

  1. Work effectively with physicians and other health care professionals to provide patient-centered care;
  2. Demonstrate caring and respectful behaviors when interacting with patients and their families;
  3. Gather essential and accurate information about patients;
  4. Make informed decisions about diagnostic and therapeutic interventions based on patient information and preferences, up-to-date scientific evidence, and clinical judgment;
  5. Develop and carry out patient management plans;
  6. Counsel and educate patients and their families;
  7. Competently perform medical and surgical procedures considered essential in the area of practice; and
  8. Provide health care services and education aimed at preventing health problems or maintaining health.

Goal Four: Graduates Will Demonstrate Professionally Appropriate Knowledge and Behaviors

Goal Four SLOs:

  1. Understand legal and regulatory requirements, as well as the appropriate role of the physician assistant;
  2. Demonstrate professional relationships with physician supervisors and other health care providers;
  3. Demonstrate respect, compassion, and integrity;
  4. Demonstrate responsiveness to the needs of patients and society;
  5. Demonstrate accountability to patients, society, and the profession;
  6. Demonstrate a commitment to excellence and on-going professional development;
  7. Demonstrate a commitment to ethical principles pertaining to provision or withholding of clinical care, confidentiality of patient information, informed consent, and business practices;
  8. Demonstrate sensitivity and responsiveness to patients' culture, age, gender, and disabilities; and
  9. Demonstrate self-reflection, critical curiosity, and initiative.

National PA Certification (PANCE) Results

Graduates from ARC-PA-accredited PA programs are eligible to sit for the PANCE (Physician Assistant National Certifying Examination) and become licensed to practice. The PANCE is the entry-level exam PAs must pass to become nationally certified.

To see Rocky Mountain College's 5-year PANCE scores see: http://rocky.edu/academics/academic-programs/graduate-programs/mpas/PANC...

Graduation Requirements

Students enrolled in the professional phase of the physician assistant program must satisfactorily complete all of the following requirements in order to successfully graduate and be awarded the Master of Physician Assistant Studies (MPAS) degree:

  • All didactic phase coursework specified in the program of study (outlined below) with a minimum grade of "C" in each course;
  • A minimum cumulative program GPA of 3.00 for the entire didactic phase of the program of study;
  • An overall professional behavior evaluation rating of "acceptable/satisfactory" (or better) on each of the faculty evaluations of student professionalism, prepared at the end of each semester of the didactic phase of the program of study;
  • The minimum passing grade on all three components (knowledge, patient assessment, and clinical skills) of the first year comprehensive student evaluation performed at the end of the didactic phase of the professional program of study;
  • The minimum passing grade ("B") in each of the individual clinical rotations specified in the program of study;
  • The minimum passing grade on each preceptor evaluation of student performance prepared near the conclusion of each clinical rotation;
  • The minimum passing grade on each end-of-rotation written examination;
  • The minimum passing grade on each of the three components (knowledge, patient assessment, and clinical skills) of the final summative student evaluation performed near the end of the program;
  • A cumulative program GPA of 3.00 or higher;
  • Satisfactory completion of PHA 636 and PHA 638.

Program Overview

The program matriculates one class per year and the coursework begins in early July. The first 14 months of the program include the fundamental behavioral, basic biomedical, and clinical sciences required for the professional course of study, as well as courses designed to better prepare the students for expanded health care roles that meet the developing needs of today’s society. A total of 61 semester hours of credit are presented using a combination of lecture, demonstration, discussion, and laboratory formats requiring a significant time commitment. Students must successfully complete all components of the didactic phase prior to advancing to the clinical instruction phase.

The final 12 months of the program constitute the major period of clinical education, with an emphasis on primary care. The clinical instruction includes eight six-week practice rotations in various specialties. Students must be willing and able to relocate at their own expense to places distant from Billings, Montana, during the clinical phase of their education.

Employment while enrolled is strongly discouraged.

Program Requirements

Master of Physician Assistant Studies
A minimum of 61 sequential semester hours is required in the didactic phase, to include the following:

First summer term (7 semester hours)
PHA 508: Biostatistics (1)
PHA 538: Clinical Human Anatomy and Physiology (4)
PHA 575: Genetics & Molecular Basis of Health & Disease (2)

Fall semester (18 semester hours)
PHA 501: Introduction to Clinical Medicine (1)
PHA 505: Evidence-Based Medicine: Research, Communications, and Applications (3)
PHA 509: Professional and Medical Practice Issues: I (1)
PHA 518: Allergy and Immunology (2)
PHA 520: Physical Assessment (3)
PHA 522: Hematology (2)
PHA 533: Infectious Disease (2)
PHA 543: Endocrinology (2)
PHA 547: Ophthalmology (2)

Spring semester (18 semester hours)
PHA 509: Professional and Medical Practice Issues: II (1)
PHA 523: Pulmonology (2)
PHA 524: Cardiology (2)
PHA 527: Nephrology (2)
PHA 531: Behavioral Dynamics (2)
PHA 535: Gastroenterology (1)
PHA 539: Neurology (2)
PHA 546: Pediatrics (2)
PHA 549: Oncology (1)
PHA 550: Introduction to Clinical Practice (2)
PHA 557: Otorhinolaryngology (1)

Summer semester (18 semester hours)
PHA 509: Professional and Medical Practice Issues: III (1)
PHA 551: Urology (2)
PHA 556: Surgery (2)
PHA 561: Obstetrics and Gynecology (2)
PHA 562: Orthopedics (2)
PHA 572: Dermatology (1)
PHA 574: Rheumatology (1)
PHA 610: Emergency Medicine (3)
PHA 621: Problem Based Clinical Correlation (3)
PHA 636: Patient Safety - Unifying Themes (3)
PHA 638: Case Study and Community Education Project (3)
PHA 641: Geriatrics (2)

Additionally, 42 semester hours are required in the clinical phase:

Fall Semester (12 semester hours)
PHA 651: Clinical Rotations I (12)

Spring Semester (12 semester hours)
PHA 652: Clinical Rotations II (12)

Summer Semester (18 semester hours)
PHA 653: Clinical Rotations III (12)
PHA 636: Patient Safety - Unifying Themes (3)
PHA 638: Case Study and Community Education (Capstone) Project (3)

Note: All courses listed for the Master of Physician Assistant Studies are restricted to those students admitted to the professional phase of the program.

PHA 247 - Medical Terminology

Semester: Offered at discretion of department
Semester hours: 2

Open to any student. This course assists those studying in the fields of medicine and health care. Through textbook readings and the use of Web-related tools, the principles of medical terminology will be described and applied. The course offers a broad introduction to concepts underlying medical terminology. Medical examples will illustrate concepts and methods. This course does not meet core curriculum requirements.


PHA 501 - Introduction to Clinical Medicine

Semester: Fall
Semester hours: 1

This course will introduce the PA student to general concepts of the study of clinical medicine. Terminology and evidence-based medicine will be reviewed.


PHA 505 - Evidence-Based Medicine: Research, Communications, and Applications

Semester: Fall
Semester hours: 3

A critical component of health care practice is the ability to recognize needs for information and possessing the skills/ability to locate, evaluate, and use the needed information effectively. This course is designed to enable students with the competencies needed to become independent, lifelong learners able to make informed decisions based on critical reasoning and evaluation of medical and scientific literature and to communicate their knowledge in written and verbal forms. The effects of public health information literacy on health care delivery and the role of primary care providers in promoting patient health information literacy are also explored. Students are introduced to the principles of clinical research design and epidemiology, including literature search, methodology, data collection, data management, and reporting of results and conclusions.


PHA 508 - Biostatistics

Semester: Summer
Semester hours: 1

This course is designed to acquaint the student with the basics of biostatistics and emphasizes how an understanding of these areas is important in clinical medicine. An understanding of biostatistics is important not only for analyzing the results of research but also for understanding and reducing errors. This course centers on basic techniques of investigating the association of variables and significance of results in a clinical and epidemiological setting.


PHA 509 - Professional Issues

Semester: Fall, Spring, and Summer
Semester hours: 1

This course is taken sequentially for three semesters (Professional Issues: I, II, and III), and is designed to prepare the student for professional medical practice. The three-credit series covers a wide range of topics to build a solid foundation of ethical, professional, and communication principles necessary for successful practice as a physician assistant.


PHA 518 - Allergy/Immunology

Semester: Fall
Semester hours: 2

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of allergy and immunology.


PHA 520 - Physical Assessment

Semester: Fall
Semester hours: 3

This course prepares students to master the art of taking medical histories and performing physical examinations. The focus is on recognition of “normal” and the significance of “abnormal” findings. A systems approach is used and the material is taught using a lecture, demonstration, and laboratory practicum format. A laboratory session is scheduled weekly to incorporate/practice skills presented in the lectures.


PHA 522 - Hematology

Semester: Fall
Semester hours: 2

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of hematology.


PHA 523 - Pulmonology

Semester: Spring
Semester hours: 2

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of pulmonology.


PHA 524 - Cardiology

Semester: Spring
Semester hours: 2

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of cardiology.


PHA 527 - Nephrology

Semester: Spring
Semester hours: 2

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of nephrology.


PHA 531 - Behavioral Dynamics

Semester: Spring
Semester hours: 2

The recognition and management of common psychosocial problems is a critical skill to develop as a primary care provider. The fundamental role of interviewing and history taking will be emphasized as students are introduced to several techniques that will facilitate communicating and developing rapport with the patient. Treatment will be discussed from a bio-psychosocial perspective with reference to psychotherapies, psychopharmacology, and environmental intervention. The role that psychosocial dynamics play in all areas of medicine will be of major focus and case studies are used to emphasize the delicate interplay. Psychiatric topics covered will include anxiety disorders, mood disorders, psychoses, organic conditions, substance use disorders, personality disorders, eating disorders, and psychiatric emergencies and crises. Additionally, there is an introduction to the concepts of death, dying, and bereavement.


PHA 533 - Infectious Disease

Semester: Fall
Semester hours: 2

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of infectious disease.


PHA 535 - Gastroenterology

Semester: Spring
Semester hours: 1

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of gastroenterology.


PHA 538 - Clinical Human Anatomy and Physiology

Semester: Summer
Semester hours: 4

This course is designed to teach students the essentials of gross anatomy and physiology pertaining to clinical practice. Cadavers and cadaveric specimens will play a fundamental role as we relate lecture/discussions to laboratory study. Students will learn to relate anatomical structures in the human body, skeletons, and models to imaging studies. The surface anatomy component introduces the student to the clinical setting and describes the visible and palpable anatomy that forms the basis of physical examination. Through laboratory workshops, students will learn to visualize how their interaction with the body’s surface interplays with internal anatomy. Additionally, a thorough review of concepts of physiology as they pertain to health and disease will be provided with a focus placed on each major organ system. Both portions of this course are designed as a focused review and an approach to ensure physician assistant students entering the clinical medicine courses have a firm grasp of anatomical and physiological concepts and begin to apply physiological reasoning to clinical situations.


PHA 539 - Neurology

Semester: Spring
Semester hours: 2

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of neurology.


PHA 543 - Endocrinology

Semester: Fall
Semester hours: 2

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of endocrinology.


PHA 546 - Pediatrics

Semester: Spring
Semester hours: 2

This course will examine infant and child health and development, focusing on major common pediatric illnesses and their signs, symptoms, and management relative to the primary health care provider. The problem-oriented medical record is presented, i.e., the pediatric history and physical examination. Specific problems of the newborn and older child will be presented for discussion in such areas as immunity and allergy, pharmacotherapy, medical emergencies, preventive health care, and the psychosocial and developmental disabilities specific to pediatrics. Students will learn to perform and demonstrate an infant exam. Specific strategies for physical examination of the pediatric patient will be learned and practiced on live patients in a skills lab.


PHA 547 - Ophthalmology

Semester: Fall
Semester hours: 2

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of ophthalmology.


PHA 549 - Oncology

Semester: Spring
Semester hours: 1

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of oncology.


PHA 550 - Introduction to Clinical Practice

Semester: Spring
Semester hours: 2

This course introduces the student to the diverse practices of medicine, including rehabilitative medicine, occupational medicine, and environmental medicine. It also introduces the student to the administrative functions associated with medical practice, such as various forms of medical documentation, patient charts, CPT/ICD-10 coding, and third-party billing. Students will use their examination and history taking skills on standardized patient models in the campus physical assessment labs and then apply the administrative functions to the patient model scenarios. In addition, they will shadow volunteer medical providers or allied health professionals in the medical community throughout the semester.


PHA 551 - Urology

Semester: Summer
Semester hours: 2

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of urology.


PHA 556 - Surgery

Semester: Summer
Semester hours: 2

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of surgery.


PHA 557 - Otorhinolaryngology

Semester: Spring
Semester hours: 1

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of otorhinolaryngology.


PHA 561 - Obstetrics/Gynecology

Semester: Summer
Semester hours: 2

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of obstetrics/gynecology.


PHA 562 - Orthopedics

Semester: Summer
Semester hours: 2

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of orthopedics.


PHA 572 - Dermatology

Semester: Summer
Semester hours: 1

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of dermatology.


PHA 574 - Rheumatology

Semester: Summer
Semester hours: 1

This course introduces the student to the pathophysiology, pathology, clinical medicine, diagnostic and therapeutic modalities, and preventive medicine aspects in the practice of rheumatology.


PHA 575 - Genetic & Molecular Basis of Health & Disease

Semester: Summer
Semester hours: 2

The focus of this course is to gain an understanding of the biochemical, molecular, and genetic basis for health and disease with an emphasis on clinical applications. The purpose of this course is to provide students with a knowledge base that can be applied throughout their study of medicine.


PHA 610 - Emergency Medicine

Semester: Summer
Semester hours: 3

The course will present a systematic approach to the evaluation, recognition, and management of medical and surgical emergencies that might be frequently encountered by the primary care physician assistant. Using a formal lecture/discussion format, the course will focus on etiology, evaluation, emergency treatment, and stabilization of more common emergency injuries and disease presentations. The focus of the course is in providing students the necessary skill set to function in rural, underserved areas where the physician assistant might be responsible for identification of significant life threats, emergency treatment, and stabilization for evacuation to a higher level of care. The curriculum includes instruction and certification in the American Heart Association’s Basic Cardiac Life Support (BCLS), Advanced Cardiac Life Support (ACLS), and Pediatric Advanced Life Support (PALS) courses. Advanced training is provided in trauma assessment and stabilization, which includes instruction and practical performance laboratory for all critical skills identified in the American College of Surgeon’s Advanced Trauma Life Support (ATLS) course.


PHA 621 - Problem-Based Clinical Correlation

Semester: Summer
Semester hours: 2

This course is designed to assist students in becoming critical thinkers who can apply the concepts of medical decision making and problem solving. The course utilizes a problem-based learning (PBL) approach to teach students to critically evaluate and apply the clinical information they derive through medical history, physical examination, diagnostic testing, and pertinent medical literature to the real-life resolution and management of health care problems.


PHA 636 - Patient Safety – Unifying Themes

Semester: Summer
Semester hours: 3

Students will employ the Institute of Healthcare Improvement Open School modules on leadership, patient safety, and quality improvement. Building upon concepts and discussions begun during the didactic year regarding evidence-based medicine, ethics, and professionalism, the student will leave the program with a focus on enhancing patient safety through communication, data gathering, and quality improvement techniques.


PHA 638 - Case Study and Community Education Project

Semester: Summer
Semester hours: 3

Students will apply skills learned from Evidence-Based Medicine: Research, Communications and Applications, and Professional and Medical Practice Issues to choose a case study developed and researched during the clinical rotations. The course will conclude with an oral presentation to second-year peers and the faculty of a literature supported case study and a written 3-5 page paper. Case study development will be mentored by the director of clinical education and supported by the core faculty. Presentations will be delivered the week of graduation.


PHA 641 - Geriatrics

Semester: Summer
Semester hours: 2

This course provides an introduction to gerontology with an emphasis on the normal biological, sociological, behavioral, and environmental changes that occur with age. Consequences of aging from the perspective of primary health care providers will be presented. Principles and methods of multidimensional assessment relative to the recognition and management of medical disease and mental illness with an emphasis on maximizing functional independence is discussed. The skills of history taking and physical assessment in the geriatric population with hands-on experience in nursing homes will be taught. Students will understand the end of life issues and ethics in palliative care with review of the model of advanced care planning. Hospice care and advanced directives will be presented.


PHA 651 - Clinical Rotations I*

Semester: Fall
Semester hours: 12

Students complete clinical rotations as assigned by the physician assistant program.


PHA 652 - Clinical Rotations II*

Semester: Spring
Semester hours: 12

Students complete clinical rotations as assigned by the physician assistant program.


PHA 653 - Clinical Rotations III*

Semester: Summer
Semester hours: 12

Students complete clinical rotations as assigned by the physician assistant program.
 

Clinical Rotations

*These rotations will include the following:

Family Practice Rotation
This core rotation of six weeks is structured to provide an understanding of various medical disorders and their complications experienced by patients of all age groups. Within this setting, the emphasis is on the accurate collection, assessment, and presentation of patient data for physician review, indications for laboratory and imaging diagnostics, and the education of patients regarding health risk behaviors and therapeutic regimens.

Emergency Medicine Rotation
This core rotation of six weeks is designed to provide an in-depth exposure to the illnesses and injuries sustained by children and adults that necessitate emergency care. The educational experiences emphasize the focusing of interview and examination skills and the performance of techniques and procedures essential to the proper management of life-threatening illnesses and injuries. Ventilatory assistance, cardiopulmonary resuscitation, fluid and electrolyte replacement, and acid-base balance are stressed.

General Internal Medicine Rotation
This core rotation of six weeks is designed to provide clinical practice experience with the various acute and chronic medical disorders/complications that necessitate hospitalization and further evaluation for adult patients, with special emphasis on geriatric patients and the care provided in both acute and long-term care facilities.

General Pediatrics Rotation
This core rotation of six weeks is structured to provide the student with an in-depth exposure to the assessment and management of children and adolescents. Included will be a focus on the newborn physical, well-child care, and those acute processes unique to the pediatric patient.

Obstetrics/Gynecology (Women’s Health) Rotation
This core rotation of six weeks provides exposure to the spectrum of problems and issues associated with women’s health care as well as routine prenatal, intrapartum, and postpartum obstetrical care. Learning experiences will also include family planning and birth control, recognition and treatment of sexually transmitted infections, cancer detection, and evaluation of common gynecological problems.

General Surgery Rotation
This core rotation of six weeks provides an orientation to patients of various ages with surgically manageable diseases. The emphasis of the learning experiences are on the pre-operative evaluation and preparation of patients for surgery, assistance during the intra-operative period to develop an understanding of team member roles and operative procedures, and post-operative patient management and care of surgical wounds and complications.

Psychiatry Rotation
This core rotation of six weeks is designed to provide an understanding of the behavioral components of health, disease, and disability. Exposure to patients with a variety of emotional illnesses and disabilities are used to develop informed history taking and mental status examination skills, the ability to recognize and categorize psychiatric disturbances, and techniques for early intervention and psychiatric referral.

Elective Rotation
This rotation of six weeks is designed to give students an opportunity to explore professional options as physician assistants and may include additional clinical practice in any of the core rotations, any medical or surgical subspecialty, or experiential learning in academic medicine.

Syllabi have been developed for common elective rotations. A student who desires to complete an elective rotation that is not included among those previously developed needs to have prior approval by the program director. An appropriate syllabus will be developed and must be approved by the Program Curriculum Committee before the rotation begins.

 


  • David Shenton, Associate Professor, Medical Director
  • Jennifer Beverly, Assistant Professor
  • Carrie Hall, Assistant Professor
  • Dwight Harley, Assistant Professor
  • Heather Heggem, Assistant Professor, Director of PA Program
  • Adam Mattingly, Assistant Professor
  • Bradley Ruff, Assistant Professor
  • Patti States, Assistant Professor