December 11, 2010
It is hard for students to imagine professors outside of the classroom. So here's a look at the free time of three MU professors who engage in roller derby, herpetology and kettlebell weightlifting.
Katherine Wilkie* shows veterinary technician Billy Inskeep the collection of red blood cells and stem cells at the bottom of a test tube after coming out of a centrifuge on Friday at the Columbia Pet Hospital. The stem cells will be injected into a four-year-old Labrador Retriever that has painful joints as part of a new procedure in veterinary medicine.
Ellie, a four-year-old Labrador Retriever, waits for a procedure in which her own stem cells will be injected into her painful shoulders and elbows on Friday at the Columbia Pet Hospital.
Ellie, a four-year-old Labrador Retriever, paces in a kennel on Friday at the Columbia Pet Hospital between procedures. The first procedure involved removing fat cells, which will then be used to harvest stem cells. The second procedure occurs about an hour after the first, and involves injecting the stem cells into affected areas — in this case, Ellie’s shoulders and elbows.
Cami Anderson, 10, lays on the floor and comforts her dog Ellie on Friday at the Columbia Pet Hospital after veterinarians gave the dog an anesthetic shot, knocking her unconscious before a procedure that will place stem cells into painful joints.
Katherine Wilkie* watches veterinary technician Billy Inskeep extract waste fluid from a test tube containing a dog’s stem cells that had just come out of the centrifuge on Friday. The stem cells will be injected into the four-year-old Labrador Retriever Ellie, who suffers from painful joints, as part of a new procedure in veterinary medicine.
Cami Anderson, 10, sits on the floor and comforts her dog Ellie on Friday after veterinarians gave the dog an anesthetic shot, knocking her unconscious before a procedure that will put stem cells into painful joints at the Columbia Pet Hospital. The new procedure, which is done entirely in-clinic, was the first one done in Missouri. It involves removing the animal’s fat cells, separating the stem cells, activating them, and then injecting them into the affected area.
December 10, 2010
MU freshman Tori Howard pushes off the vault during warm ups before the first round of the Mizzou Black and Gold Gymnastics Exhibition on Friday at the Hearnes Center.
Freshman Alex Skinner pulls herself around the high bar on Friday.
Cathryn Aliceaacosta, freshman, finishes her balance beam routine during the Mizzou Black and Gold Gymnastics Exhibition at Hearnes Center.
Junior Allie Heizelman back flips on the balance beam.
Freshman Brittani Price laughs with her teammates after finishing her floor routine during the MU Black and Gold Gymnastics Exhibition on Friday at the Hearnes Center.
Clinton Wilson, a carpenter with Interior Construction Services, wipes down the inside of a glass encasement for students to show off their work as Parkway Central High School opened its new state-of-the-art science wing for classes Monday in Chesterfield.
Mikayla Kennedy, a junior at Parkway Central High School, takes a look around her new biology classroom as the school opened its new state-of-the-art science wing for classes Monday in Chesterfield.
Strength in the body, honesty in the heart, knowledge in the mind. These are the words that are spoken before every martial arts class at Hockman’s ATA Black Belt Academy on Corporate Lake Drive. About 45 martial arts students participated in the first annual Board Break-a-Thon on Dec. 3. Students gained sponsorships and broke 1,000 boards in about 30 minutes.
David Stokes is a policy analyst for the Show-Me Institute, a Missouri-based think tank.
Barbara O'Brien gets under the tree as she decorates a house in Spanish Lake, Mo, Nov. 29.
Barbara O'Brien decorates a house for the holidays in Spanish Lake, Mo, on Nov. 29. Her business The Silver Garden, with partner David Sacks, keeps them busy during the holidays decorating for others - who can afford it.
December 9, 2010
Missouri volleyball coach Wayne Kreklow said when he first saw his players' pregame huddle, it reminded him of the chants of men’s basketball teams. His players say the huddle both energizes them and allows them to get a little goofy. “We all love it,” senior libero Caitlyn Vann said. “It gets us jacked up, and it’s kind of funny.”
After college Hickman boys basketball coach David Johnson played professionally in and around Melbourne, Australia for the Sunbury Jets and Bendigo Braves.