Terry L Oroszi, M.S., Ed.D.

Department:
Pharmacology & Toxicology-SOM
Title:
Assistant Professor, Pharmacology & Toxicology; Director, MS Graduate Program, P&T, BSOM; Director, CBRN Defense Certificate Program
Address:
Health Sciences Bldg 217, 3640 Colonel Glenn Hwy., Dayton, OH 45435-0001
Phone:
937-775-4832

Educational Background:

Post-Doctoral Fellowship, VA Medical Center (May 2015 – May 2016) Advanced Clinical Simulations/Medical Education. A one-year interprofessional fellowship working under the mentorship of Dr. Rosalyn Scott and Dr. Nephthalim Greene at the Dayton VA Medical Center. The program offers advanced training in simulation teaching, curriculum design, educational program implementation, study design and research. 

Doctorate of Education (August 2013 – April 2016) Organizational Studies, Leadership/Concentration: Business, Wright State University.

          Dissertation Topic: A Preliminary Analysis of High-Stakes Decision-Making for Crisis Leadership” With the help of global, national and local high-level crisis experts, a shared crisis decision-making analysis identified a new decision-making model that aids the crisis leader's decision-making process from start to finish.

          Additional Research Project:4-5-6 Power Platform” A power “game” workshop that identifies an individual’s personal power, and how to use it to achieve their goals. 

          Additional Research Project: Creation of a new group decision-making model for small organizational groups and an IRB approved behavior assessment tool. This is a study of human behaviors, in particular the struggle for power in groups. 

Master of Business Administration (Fall 2013 - present): Raj Soin College of Business/ Concentration: Marketing, Wright State University.

Masters of Science (Spring 2002): Biological Sciences/Concentration: Molecular Genetics, Department of Biological Sciences, Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio.

           Research: Identification and Characterization of Short Repeated DNA Sequences in Artiodactyl and Insectivore Genomes. Advisor: Dan E. Krane.

Bachelor's of Science (June 1998): Biological Sciences/Concentration: Evolutionary Biology, Department of Biological Sciences, Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio.

             Undergraduate research (1997-1998): Department of Biological Sciences, Wright State University. Advisor: Jim Amon. The Relationship between Rhizopus and Plant Roots.

             Undergraduate teaching assistant (1997): Department of Biological Sciences, Wright State University. Advisor: Dan E. Krane. Molecular Biology Laboratory.

 

Work Experience, Administrative:

 

Pharmacology & Toxicology Graduate Program Director: (May 2008 – Present)

2008 - Interim Director of the Master of Science graduate program; the program was generating 250k in revenue, paid 29% of faculty salaries, and recruited an average of five students a year. By the end of 2014 the program was generating 1.5 million a year, handled 50 - 100% of salaries and accepted 28 students into the program.

Other key annual accomplishments include:

2009 - Presented a non-thesis MS option, due to this change enrollment doubled in one year.

2010 - Introduced/developed, several courses into the thesis/non-thesis tracks, including a CBRN course with the goal of a 3 course certificate program, a series of clinical courses taught by practicing surgeons, recruited a National Public Radio science correspondent adjunct faculty.  Two of the courses start our distance learning curriculum.

2011 - Transferred the MS program from quarter to a semester system.

2012 - CBRN Defense Certificate program approved. While preparing for the semester conversion a financial risk to the university (25% loss of revenue) was identified and reported, with the conversion and reported this to the university financial VP. This 25% reported loss across the university was confirmed.

2013 - Introduced a new MS program for WSU, Emergency Management Disaster Preparedness.  Co-chaired an FBI/WMD (Weapons of Mass Destruction) Symposium. Degrees awarded increased from 8 in fall 2009 to 31 in fall 2013, representing an increase of 288%. Course credit hours taught increased from 579 in fall 2009 to 1,112 in fall 2013, representing an increase of 92 %.

2014 – Rebranding of the Non-Thesis degree to a Leader/Admin degree, added several classes (Six Sigma, GLP..). This option is now more popular than the research option. Creation of three online foundation courses.The CBRN certificate program is now online to accommodate distance learners.

2015 – New MS program tutor center, an MD/MS track, CBRN program expansion, and an MS degree online option.

Co-chair, EMDP MS Advisory Board: (2014 - Present) I initiated the EMDP MS degree, completed research of all graduate EM and equiliviant programs in the US, and identified gaps in the education, worked on the business plan (ROI 700% with a very conservative budget model), completed the Program Development Plan, added in recruitment of advisory board members (2 faculty from each school at WSU).  Start date for EMDP program is fall 2016.

Director, Chemical, Biological, Radiological, Nuclear Defense (CBRN) Certificate Program: (November 2012 – Present) Department of Pharmacology & Toxicology, Boonshoft School of Medicine.  Average ten students per year complete this program.  As director and instructor of this online certificate program, I continue to recruit Battelle and WPAFB expert faculty.  We also have webinars, tours, and other unique offerings. Expansion to national level funded by the BSOM.

Director, Pharmacology Genetic Testing Facility Boonshoft School of Medicine: (July 2006 – 2011) Act as liaison for all correspondence between the Laboratory Animal Research Facility and the Department of Pharmacology and Toxicology.  This included monitoring of fiscal issues with Laboratory Animal Research Facility.  Regular meetings with Laboratory Animal Research to discuss inspections and other issues about our department. Monitored all Animal Use Protocols, amendments, and continuing reviews submitted by the Department to and from Research and Sponsored Programs and submitting such documents for some faculty in the department.  Also meetings on behalf of Faculty, Laboratory Animal Research Facility, Research and Sponsored Programs, and the Department of Pharmacology concerning sensitive matters, to include controlled substance uses and inspection failures.

Assistant Director, STREAMS Program: (Short-Term Training Program to Increase Diversity in Health-Related Research) (February 07- September 09) Pharmacology/Toxicology Department, School of Medicine, Wright State University.  STREAMS was the recipient of the 2010 Kim Goldenberg quest for community award.

Assistant Director, Pharmacology & Toxicology Graduate Program (July 2005 – June 2006) Duties included but not limited to recruitment, marketing, web and brochure design, displays, attend conferences and recruitment. Liaise periodically students and faculty: Performed initial phone and personal interviews with potential students, aid them in the application process, and invite them to interview if they qualify, respond to requests, inquiries. Schedule meetings, appointments and classroom space, coordinate travel arrangements email announcements, changes, and updates to enrolled students, perform basic statistics on student information (past, present, and future), update and maintain files, mailing lists, databases (Microsoft Office applications), find funding and advisors for new students, looking for scholarships and lastly establishing and maintaining online courses offered by our program.

C.L.A.S.S. (Spring 2001-2003): (Creating Laboratory Access for Science Students) NSF funded program that promotes excellence in the science education of students with disabilities. Systemic reform in the area focuses on training educators at all levels. The project is grounded in universal design; inquiry-based laboratory and field experiences. Roles included: Instructor for summer CLASS workshops; Attend and oral presentations at National Conferences where laboratories designed by me were presented, and local conference Quest, to bring awareness of the CLASS program to the community of our commitment to diversity issues as well as offer opportunities to students and educators, and to exchange resources related to diversity enhancement; CLASS Liaison: Survey museums, parks, and zoos in Ohio and surrounding areas to meet with directors, report on accessibility of establishments, create a key for educators planning field trips, and aid the establishments in improving their and accessibility for people with a variety of disabilities. Visit schools, churches, and groups to educate on accessibility issues. Assist in writing inquiry-based laboratory manuals, preparation of laboratories to accommodate students with disabilities, and other committee duties.

 

 

Work Experience, Preclinical Research:

 

Laboratory Manager/ Research Associate: (February 07 – January 2013) My duties included manage new and current students, visiting scholars, etc. in the lab, order equipment, reagents, lab supplies as well as troubleshooting the equipment.  To increase productivity, I created, followed and instructed others in Standard Operating Procedures of the lab.  Research of current publications for up to date methods and work related to cardiovascular and diabetes research, and the monitoring of funding agencies for available funding and assist with grant writing were imperative.  The position required extensive use of Microsoft software, Adobe software, Primer design, and statistical packages as well as knowledge of computer hardware, hardware replacement, software, and networking. 

Experience with rodents, handling, dissecting, some surgical procedures, drug injections and post-op care were essential parts of the research aspects, as were Genotyping, Primer Design,  Mass spec, DNA extraction, PCR, Real Time PCR,  Northern Blotting (and other molecular techniques, and animal husbandry for genetically modified rodents.  Providing technical assistance in performing laboratory experiments, designing all experiments and writing the Animal Use Protocols, Amendments, Continuing Reviews, reviewed and approved by LACUC committee were key duties in this role, as well as the creation and maintenance of a database for animal inventory and use for department and university use.

Research Assistant: (July 2003 – February 2007) Pharmacology/Toxicology Department, School of Medicine, Wright State University. Designed and maintains an Access database specialized for mice. Created multiple forms, spreadsheets, and templates for the laboratory and department use for requesting mice, Real Time PCR, diluting primers, conversions (moles, grams, M1V1/M2V2) Write Animal Use Protocols (for LUCAC committee approval, and D.O.D.) for breeding, and mice used for a variety of experiments, inc. specialized husbandry, cross-strains, and multi-surgeries. Perform procedures such as decapitations, sutures, and removal of organs, and glands. Maintained all LAR breeding, protocol & surgery rooms. Managed monthly reports on all costs associated with departmental AUPs, grants, primary investigators, relating to the use of mice. Work with other PIs to set up breeding colonies and experimental designs.

 

 

Work Experience, Teaching:

 

Pharmacology and Toxicology Instructor: (July 2010 – present) Responsible for teaching the following courses.  The list below includes teaching after semester conversion only. 

 

Year

Course

Title

Fall 2015

PTX8000 (3.0 CR)

Human Studies Research

Fall 2015

PTX8120 (3.0 CR)

Case Studies for Chemical Biological Radiological Defense

Fall 2015

PTX8210 (3.0 CR)

Applications to Medical Biological Defense, Principles of Toxicology

Fall 2015

PTX9000 (3.0 CR)

Introduction to Research

Fall 2015

PTX9200 (3.0 CR)

Pharmacology Clinical Research

Fall 2015

PTX9200 (1.0 CR)

Pharmacology Clinical Research

Fall 2015                   

PTX9220 (3.0 CR)

Effective Scientific Writing: Part 2

Summer 2015           

PTX 8000 (2.0 CR)    

Advanced Science Writing

Summer 2015          

PTX 8200 B-01 (3.0 CR)

Communications in Science

Summer 2015           

PTX 9120 (3.0 CR)    

Eff. Sci. Writing Part 1

Summer 2015          

PTX 9120 (3.0 CR)

Eff. Sci. Writing Part 2

Summer 2015 

PTX 8000 (3.0 CH)    

Human Studies Research

Summer 2015               

PTX 8120 (3.0 CH)    

Case Studies for Chemical Biological Radiological Defense

Spring 2015      

PTX-9120-01 (3.0 CR)       

Scientific Writing 1

Spring 2015      

PTX-8210-01 (3.0 CR)       

Med. Bio. Defense

Fall 2014

PTX 9000-01 (3.0 CR)

Intro to Pharmacology Research

Summer 2014

PTX 8000 B-01  (1.0 CR)

Independent Study

Summer 2014

PTX 8000 B-02  (2.0 CR)

Independent Study

Summer 2014

PTX 8000 C-03  (3.0 CR)

Career development advising

Summer 2014

PTX 8120 B-01  (3.0 CR)

Case Studies CBRN Defense

Summer 2014

PTX 8200 B-01  (3.0 CR)

Communications in Science

Summer 2014

PTX 9120 01  (3.0 CR)

Eff. Sci. Writing Part 1

Summer 2014

PTX 9120 01  (3.0 CR)

Eff. Sci. Writing Part 2

Fall 2013

PTX 8000 02 (2.0 CH)

Selected Topics - Pharmacology

Fall 2013

PTX 9000-01 (3.0 CR)

Intro to Pharmacology Research

Summer 2013

PTX 8000 (3.0 CR)

Selected Topics - Pharmacology

Summer 2013

PTX 8120 B-01  (3.0 CR)

Case Studies CBRN Defense

Summer 2013

PTX 8200 B-01  (3.0 CR)

Communications in Science

Spring 2013

PTX 9220-01 (3.0 CR)

Intro to Library Research pt. 2

Fall 2012

PTX 7110-02 (1.0 CH)

Journal Club

Fall 2012

PTX9000-01 (3.0 CR)

Intro to Research

Fall 2012

PTX 9120-01 (3.0 CH)

Intro to Library Research pt. 1

Summer 2012

PTX 772 B01 (3.0 CH)

Case Studies CBRN Defense

Summer 2012

PTX 772 B01 (4.0 CH)

Case Studies CBRN Defense

Summer 2012

PHA 701 C03  (3.0 CR)

Communications in Science

Summer 2012

PTX 990 B04 (1.0 CR)

Laboratory Safety

Summer 2012

PHA 899 C01(3.0 CR)

Science writing Select topics

Spring 2012

PTX 745 01 (3.0 CH)

Intro to Library Research pt.2

 

 

Wright State University, College of Science and Math, Biology Dept: (2000 - 2003)

 

Year

Course

Title

Spring 2003

BIO 107

Intro to Human Diseases

Summer 2003

BIO 345 

Intro to Biological Concepts (Lecture)

Spring 2003

BIO 107

Intro to Human Diseases (Lecture)

Fall 2002

BIO 345

Intro to Biological Concepts (Lecture)

Winter 2002

(Laboratory)

Intro to Biological Concepts – Biodiversity

Fall 2002

(Laboratory)

Intro to Biological Concepts – Food

Fall 2000

(Laboratory)

Comparative Vertebrate

Summer 2000

(Laboratory)

Intro to Biology – Disease

 

 

Graduate Training:

 

Research Assistant (2001-2002): Department of Biological Sciences, Wright State University. Advisor: Michele Wheatly. (Based on mini-grant (not listed) submission by Terry Oroszi) NSF funded grant to survey local museums, parks, zoos, and planetariums to inspect accessibility for people with disabilities, programs for people with disabilities, educational resources for teachers, educational programs for teachers and students, websites.

Graduate Research Associate (1998-2000): Department of Biological Sciences, Wright State University. Advisor: Dan E. Krane. Molecular methods applied in the collection of data coupled with computer-driven analysis to identify short interspersed nucleotide sequences in mammals. This combination of molecular techniques and various computer platforms allowed for the clarification of the molecular evolution of mammals based repetitive DNA elements.

Graduate Teaching Assistant (1998-2000): Department of Biological Sciences, Wright State University. Advisor: Dan E. Krane. Molecular Biology Laboratory, Plant and Animal Laboratory, Ecology laboratory, and Comparative Vertebrate Laboratory. Molecular Biology Recitation and Cell Recitation.

 

 

Computer Skills:

 

Platforms: Macintosh, Windows, Linux, WebCT/PILOT (distance learning)

Bioinformatics: Gen Bank, Medline, and Pubmed

Database search for homologous sequences (BLAST search)

Dot Plots (DottyPlot)

Multiple Alignment of related sequences (Clustal W)

Phylogenetic reconstruction (PAUP, Phylip, and McClade)

Word Processing: Microsoft Office

Data Analysis: Excel, Cricket Graph, SPSS, S-Plus statistics software, PRISM

Graphic design: Adobe CS6 including InDesign, Acrobat, Illustrator, Photoshop, Elements, Dreamweaver, some Flash and Sound booth experience.  Microsoft Publisher,

Other: Idrisi Geographic Information System, Microsoft Access and Powerpoint

 

 

Additional Training:

 

Primary BLS Instructor:(Veterans Health Administration/American Heart Association (FL20779))

Talent Management System VAMC Course: High-Fidelity Simulation

Talent Management System VAMC Course: The Voice of Leadership: Leadership Message

Talent Management System VAMC Course: The Voice of Leadership: Inspirational Leadership

Talent Management System VAMC Course: The Voice of Leadership: Effective Leadership Communication Strategies

Talent Management System VAMC Course: Diabetes: mechanisms and complications (programs: 63612 & 310712)

 

Grants:

 

CBRN Defense Program Expansion (2015) Boonshoft School of Medicine finances expansion start up costs to make the CBRN program a national program.  (24,000 loan)

 

(MAY 2009)  NHLBI National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute administrative supplement to provide summer research experiences for students or science educators (Notice NOT-OD-09-060).  NHLBI provided up to 45K to support a science educator for 2 yrs.  This was a supplement grant, to Dr. Mariana Morris’s NIH grant. ($45,000)

 

Oroszi, T.L., (2001) Taking C.L.A.S.S. Outdoors, and Into The Community. C.L.A.S.S., Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio, 45435. Funding Agency - Michele Wheatly - National Science Foundation ($9,792)

 

Oroszi, T.L., Krane, D.E. (2000) Characterization Of Putative Spider Monkey Subspecies Within The Population At Curu Biological Preserve In Costa Rica. Department of Biological Sciences, Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio, 45435. Co-Funded Wright State University College Of Science And Math, And The Department Of Biological Sciences.

 

Oroszi, T.L., Krane, D.E. Barnett, D. (2000) Identification Of A Chromosome Defect In Howler Monkey In Costa Rica. Department of Biological Sciences, Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio, 45435. Co-Funded Wright State University College of Science and Math, and The Department of Biological Sciences.

Book Chapters/Papers/Abstracts:

 

Scott, R., Dominguez, M., Burgess, D., Oroszi, T., Gallimore, J., (2016). Implementing provider, patient: Provider and patient facing interventions in a virtual environment, The MedBiquitous Annual Conference, Johns Hopkins School of Medicine in Baltimore, MD.

James, L. and Oroszi, T.  (2015) Is your neighbor a terrorist? Praeger Publishing, Santa Barbara, CA (Book in Preparation)

Oroszi, T. and James, L. (Eds.), (2015). Technology is the new WMD, Praeger, Santa Barbara, CA (Book in Preparation)

Mari, M. MD, Younes, S., Simman, R., Oroszi, T., Alsabri,  Chen, Y., Cool, D., (2015). The Correlation Between Wound Healing Rate and Circulating Microvesicles Collected from Stage III and IV Pressure Wounds Fluid Treated with NPWT Alone VS NPWT and Oasis Ultra. Society of Thoracis Surgeons, STS 52nd Annual Meeting.

Scott, R. P., Gallimore, J., Burke, B., Benton, N., Carabello, H., Davidson, M., Ingmundson, P., McCoy, S., Graham, C., Oroszi, T., Dominguez, M., (2015). The VA Virtual Medical Center: Implementing a Vision for a Virtual Healthcare Campus for our Veterans, In Interservice/Industry Training, Simulation, and Education Conference (I/ITSEC).

Mari, M. MD, Younes, S., Alsabri, S.G., Shaban, A., Simman, R., Chen, Y., Cool, D.R., Oroszi, T., (2015). The Correlation Between Wound Healing Rate and Circulating Microvesicles Collected from Stage III and IV Pressure Wounds Fluid Treated with NPWT Alone VS NPWT and Oasis Ultra. The Amputation Prevention Symposium, Chicago, IL.

Oroszi, T., (2015). Disruptive technology; Don’t get caught with your pants down.  Technical Symposium Cincinnati-Dayton Chapter of INFORMS.

James, L. & Oroszi, T., (Eds.), (2015). Weapons Of Mass Psychological Destruction And The People That Use Them, Praeger, Santa Barbara, CA Praeger Publishing, 2015

James, L. & Oroszi, T., (2015). Introduction. In Weapons of Mass Psychological Destruction and the People That Use Them (pp. 3-6). Praeger Publishing Praeger Publishing, 2015 James, L. & Oroszi, T., (2015). Defining Weapons of Mass Psychological Destruction. In Weapons of Mass Psychological Destruction and the People That Use Them (pp. 8-22). Praeger Publishing, 2015

Holman, M., James, L. & Oroszi, T., (2015). Who Becomes a Terrorist. In Weapons of Mass Psychological Destruction and the People That Use Them (pp. 23-41). Praeger Publishing, 2015

James, L. & Oroszi, T., (2015) Emerging Trends in the Prevention of Management of WMPD. In Weapons of Mass Psychological Destruction and the People That Use Them (pp. 312-322). Praeger Publishing, 2015

Oroszi, T. (2015). Traditional Faculty Meeting Style is not Conducive to Group Decision Making. Manuscript accepted for Midwest Acadamy of Management Conference Oct, 2015.

Oroszi, T. (2015). Egos at the Table, a Study of Meeting Behaviors. Manuscript accepted for Midwest Acadamy of Management Conference Oct, 2015.

Senador, D., Key, M., Oroszi, T., Elased, K. M., & Morris, M. (2009). Role of circulating and renal RAS in blood pressure maintenance in ACE overexpressing mice. Paper presented at the Hypertension, 54(4) E68-E68.

Senador, D., Oroszi, T., Key, M., Elased, K. M., & Morris, M. (2007). Angiotensinergic control of blood pressure in mice overexpressing ACE. Paper presented at the Hypertension, 50(4) E143-E143.

Chen, Y., Oroszi, T., & Morris, M. (2006). Salt consumption increases blood pressure and abolishes the light/dark rhythm in angiotensin AT1a receptor-deficient mice. Physiology & Behavior, 88(1), 95-100.

Oroszi, T.L. (2003). Innovations in Universal Activities for Geoscience Education. Geoscience Innovation Fostering the Achievement of All Students. Curriculum and Pedagogy Methods Reform, Universal Design Principles, and Applications, Seattle, WA, GSA Annual Meeting.

Oroszi, T. L. (2002). Paleontological concepts for all students: Physical, not visual, inquiry-based activities for engaging students in science. Paper presented at the 2002 Denver Annual Meeting, GSA

Brame, R., Oroszi, T., Wood, T. Kirch, S. Lunsfurd, S. (2002). Inventions For Inquiry-Based Teaching In Geosciences For ALL Students: Accessible, Inviting, And Intellectually Developing.

 

 

Oral Presentations:

 

Oroszi, T., (April 27, 2016).  Mindset of a Terrorist.  Centerville Public Library, Centerville OH.  2 hour lecture.

Oroszi, T., (March , 2016). Power:  Perspective, Platforms, and Paradigms., (Introducing my 4-5-6 Power Platform) WSU’s Power and Leadership Staff Development Day., Wright State University, Beavercreek, OH.  (2 sessions, AM and PM)

Oroszi, T., (February 11, 2016). Invited guest on behalf of the United States, United Nations Conference on Human Rights of Victims of Terrorism, United Nations Headquarters, New York.

Oroszi, T., (February, 2016). Keynote speaker, Defense Institute Study and Education (IDSE) Military Supply Chain Workshop. Wright State Foundation, Wright State University, Beavercreek, OH.  

Oroszi, T., (February, 2016). Friends of the Library Lecture Series, Weapons of Mass Psychological Destruction (>100 attendees) Wright State University, Beavercreek, OH.  

Oroszi, T., (February, 2016). Americans’ Participation in Islamic Extremism. 4 Hour workshop, Advanced Technical Intelligence Center (ATIC), Beavercreek, OH.  

Oroszi, T., (2015). Americans’ Participation in Islamic Extremism. 8 Hour workshop, Advanced Technical Intelligence Center (ATIC), Beavercreek, OH.  

Oroszi, T., (2015). A new model for collaborative decision making. VA Simulations Center, VAMC Dayton, OH.

Oroszi, T., (2015). 4-5-6 Power Platform. Midwest Academy of Management Doctoral Consortium. Columbus, OH.

Oroszi, T., (2015). The use of power in organizations.  Qualifying Defense, CEHS, WSU, Fairborn, OH.

Oroszi, T., (2004) Beyond Video Games-Promoting Active Learning for All Students A selection of science activities designed for the participation of ALL students is solicited. Available technologies/equipment that encourage active learning from students with disabilities will be discussed. GSA. Denver CO Annual Meeting.

Oroszi, T.L., (2003). Genotyping Mice. Pharmacology/Toxicology Department, School of Medicine, Wright State University.

Oroszi, T.L., (2003). Tools of the Trade. Geological Society of America, Seattle WA.

Oroszi, T.L., (2002). Physical, not visual, Fossil Identification for all Students: Practical Paleontological Concepts for Fossil Identification. Geological Society of America, Denver CO.

Oroszi, T.L., (2000) Identification and Characterization Of Short Repeated DNA Sequences In Artiodactyl and Insectivore Genomes. Spring Sing, Wright State University Department of Biological Sciences Department.

Oroszi, T.L., (1999). Evolution and Function Of Highly Repeated Short Sequences In The Artiodactyl Genome. Cincinnati Zoo, Cincinnati OH.

Oroszi, T.L., (1999). Evolution and Function Of Highly Repeated Short Sequences In The Artiodactyl Genome. Biological Sciences Molecular Retreat Dayton Biotechnology Group. Engineers Club, Dayton, OH.

Oroszi, T.L., (1999) D.N.A. Profiling. Guest Seminar for STREAMS mentor program. Wright State University.

 

 

 

 

 

Media

http://fox45now.com/news/fighting-back also on http://abc22now.com/news/fighting-back/guantanamo-transfers-could-end-up-in-the-us

http://muscatinejournal.com/news/local/muscatine/muscatine-native-examines-the-psychological-impact-of-terrorist-attacks/article_c56d8042-ebbc-57ab-b601-27fa5752d71f.html

http://www.mydaytondailynews.com/news/news/local-military/biggest-impact-of-terrorist-attacks-fear/np7x8/

http://webapp2.wright.edu/web1/newsroom/2016/01/11/wright-state-experts-publish-book-on-weapons-of-mass-psychological-destruction/

https://webapp2.wright.edu/web1/newsroom/2015/08/14/cbrn-defense-certificate-program-offers-all-courses-online-each-semester/

https://webapp2.wright.edu/web1/newsroom/2014/06/30/boonshoft-school-of-medicine-offers-new-m-s-degree-in-leadershipadministration-in-pharmacology-and-toxicology/

http://webapp2.wright.edu/web1/newsroom/2013/01/24/wright-state-university-department-of-pharmacology-toxicology-implements-a-new-certificate-program-in-chemical-biological-radiological-nuclear-defense-cbrnd/

 

Acknowledgements:

 

Terry Oroszi, who conducted the AT1 genotypes. Article: Khalid M. Elased, David R. Cool, and Mariana Morris Novel Mass Spectrometric Methods for Evaluation of Plasma Angiotensin Converting Enzyme 1 and Renin Activity Hypertension 46: 953-959, 2005.

 

Terry Oroszi Article: Anthony B. Polito III, David L. Goldstein, Lylian Sanchez, David R. Cool, Mariana Morris, Urinary oxytocin as a non-invasive biomarker for neurohypophyseal hormone secretion, Peptides, Volume 27, Issue 11, November 2006, Pages 2877-2884.

 

Terry Oroszi for language revision. Article: G. V. Rodovalho, C. R. Franci, M. Morris, J. A. Anselmo-Franci, Locus Coeruleus Lesions Decrease Oxytocin and Vasopressin Release Induced by Hemorrhage Neurochemical Research, Volume 31.2 259 – 266, 2006-02-07.

 

Terry Oroszi, Director of Pharmacology Genetic Testing Laboratory, for providing the gene deletion mice. Article: Rogerio B. Wichi, Vera Farah, Yanfang Chen, Maria Claudia Irigoyen, and Mariana Morris Deficiency in angiotensin AT1a receptors prevents diabetes-induced hypertension Am J Physiol Regul Integr Comp Physiol 292: R1184-R1189, 2007.

 

We thank Terry Oroszi. Article: Vera Farah, Khalid M. Elased, and Mariana Morris Genetic and dietary interactions: role of angiotensin AT1a receptors in response to a high-fructose diet Am J Physiol Heart Circ Physiol 293: H1083-H1089, 2007.

 

We would like to gratefully acknowledge the help of Terry Oroszi. Article: Khalid M. Elased, Tatiana Sousa Cunha, Fernanda Klein Marcondes, Mariana Morris, Brain angiotensin-converting enzymes: role of angiotensin-converting enzyme 2 in processing angiotensin II in mice, Experimental Physiology, 93.5 (665-675) 2008.

 

 

Mentored/Advisor for the following Pharmacology & Toxicology

Graduate Students 2013 - 2015:    (Previous Years not listed)

 

2015:  Name

2014:  Name

2013:  Name

Alabdrabalnabi, Eman

Alsagri, Ahmed

Al Acrouk Samera

Andijani, Yusra

Farag Mosa

Elhshik, Elham

Khan, Aiman

Abdulmagid Sherif

Elzergani  Khaled

Momenah, Tahani

Sara Younes

Embirsh  Maison

Subedi, Sachchida

Manar Hajjan

Karabinis  Alexandros

Almutairi, Fahdah

Nnaemeka Obianagha

Mohamed  Fatma

Chinnapareddy, Srinivasula

Nagasudheer Balusu

Mohsen  Ramzi

Egbai, Paulet

Siham Abdulla

Dukali Ibrahim

Greene, Matthew

Jawaher Aldurayhim

Booth, Heather

Ihezurike, Nedu

Bala Karri

Taylor, Tara

Karri, Bala

Daniel Baker

Aburagaya, Amira

Kassem, Sara

Saud Thabet

Emtebakh, Basher

Kumbaji, Meenasri

Yetunde Fajulugbe

Hagezy, Ahmed

Law, Rebecca

Yousef Aljohani

Nasrat, Taofik

Law, Sarah

Hassan Alhejaili

Almiahuob, Mohamad

Motharapu, Rajitha

Bader Althuwaini

Zwaitt, Mohamad

Sen, Ebru

Cathy Graham

Nabil Murghum

Sharma, Shriya

 

Jacob Heitzman

Sheela, Suhasini

 

Samia Mohamed

Tabal, Najib

 

Nomula, Mounika

Timmisetty, Muralikrishna

 

Amruta Pradhan

Tosun, Amanda

 

Brenda Owuor

Younes, Marwa

 

Cierra Bell

Zhang, Cheng

 

Hala Alsheikh

 

 

Hector Nava

 

 

Joshua Buck

 

 

Muna Osman

 

 

Nusieba Ibrahim

 

 

Majdi Abdulmaula

 

 

 

Awards / Honors:

 

Michelle Obama Role Model of Excellence Award (2010)

Phi Beta Delta International Honors Society. (2000)

College of Science and Mathematics Award for Outstanding Teaching. (1999)

 

 

Professional Societies/services:

Executive Director, Simman Wound Board

President, Men’s Health Board

Institute for Operations Research and Management (INFORMS)

Midwest Academy of Management (MAM)

The Association for Medical Education in Europe (AMEE)

American Council on Education (ACE)

Phi Beta

 

Curriculum Vitae: 
Education History: 

 

Doctorate of Education (Fall 2013 - present) Organizational Studies, Leadership/Concentration: Business, Wright State University. (Expected graduation April 2016)

Research: New Group Decision Making Model and Behavior assessment tool, a study of meeting behaviors and the use of power in organizations. 

Master of Business Administration (Fall 2013 - present) Raj Soin College of Business/ Concentration: International Management, Wright State University.

Masters of Science (Spring 2002): Biological Sciences/Concentration: Molecular Genetics, Department of Biological Sciences, Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio.

Research: Identification and Characterization of Short Repeated DNA Sequences in Artiodactyl and Insectivore Genomes. Advisor: Dan E. Krane.

Bachelor's of Science (June 1998): Biological Sciences/Concentration: Evolutionary Biology, Department of Biological Sciences, Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio.

Undergraduate research (1997-1998): Department of Biological Sciences, Wright State University. Advisor: Jim Amon. The Relationship Between Rhizopus and Plant Roots.

Undergraduate teaching assistant (1997): Department of Biological Sciences, Wright State University. Advisor: Dan E. Krane. Molecular Biology Laboratory. 

 

Academics

Research statement: 

 

Traditional faculty meeting style in an academic setting is a common platform for collaborative decision making.  This setting can be disruptive, biased, resulting in unhealthy conflict and failure to accomplish the goals of the meeting.  Decisions are often made without enough background information and in a perceived limited timeframe.  The makeup of the faculty meetings with supervisors, subordinates, mentors, can create bias when votes are verbal not anonymous.  This review explores problems with group decision making, its benefits and will offer the faculty meeting as a group decision making process to explore in this paper. Current methods for group decision making are define and include the Naturalistic Decision Making (NDM) model, Multi-Attribute Utility Analysis (MAUA) and Decision Analysis (DA).  The Nominal Group and Delphi techniques are explored as options available but not successful in this situation.  Based on the current models, techniques, and needs of the faculty meetings a successful alternative to decision making in an academic group environment is identified and explained.

Keywords: Academics and decision making; Group decision making; Group decision making models; faculty meetings

Service: 

Community:

  Simman Wound Care Board of Directors

Wright State University:

  Faculty Senate Ad Hoc Student Success Committee

  Co-Chair Advisory Board, EMDP

Boonshoft School of Medicine:

  Continuing Medical Education Committee 

Pharmacology & Toxicology:

  Admissions committee

  Advisory committee

  Curriculum committee

  Scholarship committee

Professional

Publications: 

Grants:

 

CBRN Defense Program Expansion (2015) Boonshoft School of Medicine finances expansion start-up costs to make the CBRN program a national program.  (final package/amount in negotiation at this time)

(MAY 2009)  NHLBI National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute administrative supplement to provide summer research experiences for students or science educators (Notice NOT-OD-09-060).  NHLBI provided up to 45K to support a science educator for 2 yrs.  This was a supplement grant, to Dr. Mariana Morris’s NIH grant. ($45,000)

Oroszi, T.L., (2001) Taking C.L.A.S.S. Outdoors, and Into The Community. C.L.A.S.S., Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio, 45435. Funding Agency - Michele Wheatly - National Science Foundation ($9,792)

Oroszi, T.L., Krane, D.E. (2000) Characterization Of Putative Spider Monkey Subspecies Within The Population At Curu Biological Preserve In Costa Rica. Department of Biological Sciences, Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio, 45435. Co-Funded Wright State University College Of Science And Math, And The Department Of Biological Sciences.

Oroszi, T.L., Krane, D.E. Barnett, D. (2000) Identification Of A Chromosome Defect In Howler Monkey In Costa Rica. Department of Biological Sciences, Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio, 45435. Co-Funded Wright State University College of Science and Math, and The Department of Biological Sciences.

 

Books/Papers/Publications:

 

L. James, & T. Oroszi (Eds.), (2015) Weapons Of Mass Psychological Destruction And The People That Use Them, Praeger, Santa Barbara, CA (In Press)

L. James, & T. Oroszi, (2015) Introduction. In Weapons of Mass Psychological Destruction and the People That Use Them (pp. 3-6). Praeger Publishing (Book in Press)

L. James, & T. Oroszi, (2015) Defining Weapons of Mass Psychological Destruction. In Weapons of Mass Psychological Destruction and the People That Use Them (pp. 8-22). Praeger Publishing (Book in Press)

Holman, M., L. James, & T. Oroszi, (2015) Who Becomes a Terrorist. In Weapons of Mass Psychological Destruction and the People That Use Them (pp. 23-41). Praeger Publishing (Book in Press)

L. James, & T. Oroszi, (2015) Emerging Trends in the Prevention of Management of WMPD. In Weapons of Mass Psychological Destruction and the People That Use Them (pp. 312-322). Praeger Publishing (Book in Press)

Oroszi, T. (2015). Seat Time versus the Internet. Unpublished manuscript, Department of Leadership, Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio, U.S.

Oroszi, T. (2014). Disruptive Innovation. Unpublished manuscript, Department of Leadership, Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio, U.S.

Oroszi, T. (2014). Egos at the Table, a Study of Meeting Behaviors. Unpublished manuscript, Department of Leadership, Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio, U.S.

Oroszi, T. (2014). Group Interactions and Behavior in Meetings, a New Assessment Tool to Monitor Group Behavior. Unpublished manuscript, Department of Leadership, Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio, U.S.

Oroszi, T. (2013). Traditional Faculty Meeting Style is not Conducive to Group Decision Making. Unpublished manuscript, Department of Leadership, Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio, U.S.

Chen, Y., Oroszi, T., & Morris, M. (2006). Salt consumption increases blood pressure and abolishes the light/dark rhythm in angiotensin AT1a receptor-deficient mice. Physiology & Behavior, 88(1), 95-100.

Oroszi, T. L. (2002). Paleontological concepts for all students: Physical, not visual, inquiry-based activities for engaging students in science. Paper presented at the 2002 Denver Annual Meeting,

Oroszi, T. L. (2003). Innovations in universal activities for geoscience education. Paper presented at the 2003 Seattle Annual Meeting,

Senador, D., Key, M., Oroszi, T., Elased, K. M., & Morris, M. (2009). Role of circulating and renal RAS in blood pressure maintenance in ACE overexpressing mice. Paper presented at the Hypertension, 54(4) E68-E68.

Senador, D., Oroszi, T., Key, M., Elased, K. M., & Morris, M. (2007). Angiotensinergic control of blood pressure in mice overexpressing ACE. Paper presented at the Hypertension, 50(4) E143-E143.

Brame, R., Oroszi, T., Wood, T. Kirch, S. Lunsfurd, S. (2002). Inventions For Inquiry-Based Teaching In Geosciences For ALL Students: Accessible, Inviting, And Intellectually Developing.

Oroszi, T., Brame, R. Earth Science Education and the Development of Reasoning, Chpt.2.5 “Fossils”. (book in preparation)

 

 

Oral Presentations:

 

Oroszi, T.L., (2003). Genotyping Mice. Pharmacology/Toxicology Department, School of Medicine, Wright State University.

Oroszi, T.L., (2003). Innovations in Universal Science Activities. Geological Society of America, Seattle WA.

Oroszi, T.L., (2003). Tools of the Trade. Geological Society of America, Seattle WA.

Oroszi, T.L., (2002). Physical, not visual, Fossil Identification for all Students: Practical Paleontological Concepts for Fossil Identification. Geological Society of America, Denver CO.

Oroszi, T.L., (1999). Evolution and Function Of Highly Repeated Short Sequences In The Artiodactyl Genome. Cincinnati Zoo, Cincinnati OH.

Oroszi, T.L., (1999). Evolution and Function Of Highly Repeated Short Sequences In The Artiodactyl Genome. Biological Sciences Molecular Retreat Dayton Biotechnology Group. Engineers Club, Dayton, OH.

Oroszi, T.L., (1999) D.N.A. Profiling. Guest Seminar for STREAMS mentor program. Wright State University.

Oroszi, T.L., (2000) Identification and Characterization Of Short Repeated DNA Sequences In Artiodactyl and Insectivore Genomes. Spring Sing, Wright State University Department of Biological Sciences Department.

 

Acknowledgements:

 

Terry Oroszi, who conducted the AT1 genotypes. Article: Khalid M. Elased, David R. Cool, and Mariana Morris Novel Mass Spectrometric Methods for Evaluation of Plasma Angiotensin Converting Enzyme 1 and Renin Activity Hypertension 46: 953-959, 2005.

Terry Oroszi Article: Anthony B. Polito III, David L. Goldstein, Lylian Sanchez, David R. Cool, Mariana Morris, Urinary oxytocin as a non-invasive biomarker for neurohypophyseal hormone secretion, Peptides, Volume 27, Issue 11, November 2006, Pages 2877-2884.

Terry Oroszi for language revision. Article: G. V. Rodovalho, C. R. Franci, M. Morris, J. A. Anselmo-Franci, Locus Coeruleus Lesions Decrease Oxytocin and Vasopressin Release Induced by Hemorrhage Neurochemical Research, Volume 31.2 259 – 266, 2006-02-07.

Terry Oroszi, Director of Pharmacology Genetic Testing Laboratory, for providing the gene deletion mice. Article: Rogerio B. Wichi, Vera Farah, Yanfang Chen, Maria Claudia Irigoyen, and Mariana Morris Deficiency in angiotensin AT1a receptors prevents diabetes-induced hypertension Am J Physiol Regul Integr Comp Physiol 292: R1184-R1189, 2007.

We thank Terry Oroszi. Article: Vera Farah, Khalid M. Elased, and Mariana Morris Genetic and dietary interactions: role of angiotensin AT1a receptors in response to a high-fructose diet Am J Physiol Heart Circ Physiol 293: H1083-H1089, 2007.

We would like to gratefully acknowledge the help of Terry Oroszi. Article: Khalid M. Elased, Tatiana Sousa Cunha, Fernanda Klein Marcondes, Mariana Morris, Brain angiotensin-converting enzymes: role of angiotensin-converting enzyme 2 in processing angiotensin II in mice, Experimental Physiology, 93.5 (665-675) 2008.

Awards/Recognition: 

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Strategic planning  2014

Rebranding of our Non-Thesis Master of Science (MS) Program: Leadership/Management/Administration MS Degree (DONE 2014)

·       Lab Management - already being taught by Dr. Cool.

·       Good Laboratory Practices - already being taught by adjunct Dr. Mumy.

·       Laboratory Safety. (Markopolous and EHS staff)

·       2 Six Sigma classes (green and black belt with certifications)

PILOT Online classes: Three 5 week (15 week concentrated into 5 weeks) 3 credit hours each. The classes will provide background information for weak students to ensure they all join the program with the basic level of knowledge. (CREATED 2014)

·       Cell biology

·       Biochemistry

·       Pharmacology

Workshops:  Teaching a day, few days, or weeks…depending on the technique. We have one on cell culture this semester, a weekend workshop for credit. Cell Culture workshops (DONE 2014)

Dual Degrees: MS/MD

Tutor Center: 2nd year students tutor first year students for small amount of $, office rented in SOPP

ONLINE MS degree:  30+ credit hours of instruction already available online. (new online statistics class, new online journal club, several hybrid courses)

CBRN Defense Certificate program available all online (DONE 2014)

Social Media impact:

·       DEPT Facebook – doubled likes from 2013 (2.8K, BSOM 2.2K, BMS 102)

·       CBRN Facebook

·       CBRN Website

·       CBRN Twitter

FUTURE IDEAS:

New concentrations: Ayurvedic medicine (“East Meets West”/Medicinal plant pharmacology) and others in process, i.e. Forensic PTX.

Creating another degree option in P&T: a capstone translational medicine MS degree that incorporates parts of both current degrees, will involve summer research learning techniques versus a research project, and paper will be developed from that research. 

Clinical Research Course in place of Graduate Research for all students doing human studies.

 

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