Scholarly, Research, and/or Practice Interests Wagenfeld’s work focuses on collaborative design, programming, and research of outdoor environments that support physical and emotional rehabilitation and learning in community and healthcare settings.
Department: Occupational Therapy
Why Sargent College Beginning the entry-level occupational therapy doctorate program at Boston University was such a great decision for my life and my career. I have met wonderful people all from different places who bring with them intellectually diverse perspectives. I feel comfortable meeting with professors to talk about anything, and I know they care […]
Brad Wheeler is a Learning Experience Designer who helps instructors develop learning-centered teaching practices with a focus on the purposeful use of emerging technologies and digital innovations in the classroom and beyond. He has researched how faculty design and implement courses that incorporate technology.
BU Doctor of Occupational Therapy students celebrated the American Occupational Therapy Association’s National School Backpack Awareness Day on September 25. Students visited the Jackson Mann and Horace Mann Schools in Allston, Mass. with Clinical Professor Karen Jacobs where they shared their tips for backpack safety.
(9/26/19, US News & World Report) Expert Quote: “If you have arthritis, coping with a hot stove and cumbersome cookware becomes more challenging. Making your kitchen more efficient makes cooking easier” – Clinical Professor Karen Jacobs Read the Article
Behavior & Health seniors Jackie Wilson and Olivia Ferris have been selected to receive BU’s prestigious Scarlet Key honor. For 80 years, the Scarlet Key Honor Society has been the highest honor awarded to Boston University student leaders. Inductees are students in their senior year who have exhibited exceptional leadership among their peers during their […]
(9/7/18, Popular Science) Expert quote: “You want to get a backpack that fits your child. Start with the size of their back: From the shoulder blades to the waist makes a rectangle, and that’s where you want the backpack to sit.” says Clinical Professor Karen Jacobs. Read the article.