Career Profiles

A goal of the APRON Lab is to help students at community colleges and universities understand and prepare for the opportunities and challenges of automation and for careers likely to be affected or created by automation. Starting this fall 2020, teams of students at the University of Texas at Austin created career profiles, which we are sharing here with their permission. Completed as a part of Communicating with Patients (CMS 330P), the profiles focus on work in healthcare.

About the Class

Communicating with Patients (CMS 330P) is a foundational class in the UT Austin Patients, Practitioners & Cultures of Care, Bridging Disciplines Program. The class is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant No. SES-1750731. The Patients, Practitioners, and Cultures of Care program was developed with funding from a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities (AK-255269-17). The program and the class aim to help the diverse communities of future health professionals at the University of Texas at Austin with leadership from across campus including Anthropology, Architecture, Communication, Nursing, Medicine, English, and and Social Work.

Adolescent Medicine

Angella Baby, Kelsey Joe, Delaney Lee, Efrata Mola, and Allison Olmedo created this profile focused on work in pediatrics focused on adolescents. 

Music Therapy

Danny Lopez, MaKayla Mireles, Tina Thi Nguyen, and Amanda Whatley created this profile focused on music therapists. It's a tour of the website they created to share this information.

Healthcare Law and Policy

Anna Votaw, Hira Asim, Alexis Norman, Salma Gonzalez (twitter: @salma_glz21), and Andrea Telles created this profile focused on work in Healthcare Law and Policy. 

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Unless otherwise noted all materials © 2021 by Joshua B. Barbour. Apron icon created by Bureau Briganti from the Noun Project. 

This material is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant No. SES-1750731. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.