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Thomas Rath, M.P.S., CCP

Mr. Rath has been a practicing clinical perfusionist for 23 years and has taught perfusion students for 20 years.  His research interests include optimizing perfusion education and safe perfusion practice as well as understanding ways to minimize gaseous micro-emboli in perfusion circuitry.


Charlotte Bolch, Ph.D.

Dr. Charlotte Bolch is a biostatistician in the Office of Research and Sponsored Programs and an assistant adjunct professor in the Masters of Public Health program at Midwestern University. She completed her Ph.D. in Statistics Education at the University of Florida and a M.S. in Biostatistics at the University of Minnesota. She has experience in biostatistical consulting in the areas of orthopedic implants, solid organ transplantation, and ophthalmology. She enjoys working with clinical researchers to assist them in study design, data management, advanced statistical analysis techniques (e.g., multilevel modeling, multiple linear regression, and factor analysis), data visualization, and interpretation of study results. 


Misty Pagan, DNP, APRN, AGNP-C

Misty L. Pagán, DNP, MSN, BSN, RN, AGNP-C is a seasoned healthcare professional with experience in acute care, long term care, correctional care, home health, and closed-door pharmacy settings. She is the Program Director and an Assistant Professor for the Graduate Nursing Programs at Midwestern University which began as a unique and prestigious opportunity to write and launch the four graduate nursing programs she oversees today. Dr. Pagán has a profound passion in caring for vulnerable and underserved populations. As a doctorate prepared bilingual adult-gerontology primary care nurse practitioner, she has had the privilege of assuming care for home bound patients in long term care communities and group homes, rural and remote settings, and border towns. She is honored to serve on the Advanced Practice Advisory Committee at the Arizona State Board of Nursing, the Health Services Committee of an innovative continuing care retirement community in Sun City, Arizona, and the Institutional Review Board (IRB) and several other university and college level committees at Midwestern University. She is an abstract and scholarship reviewer for the Arizona Nurses Association (AzNA), the American Nurses Association (ANA), and the National Organization of Nurse Practitioner Faculties (NONPF). She is also a grant reviewer for the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC) and Sigma, and a peer reviewer for The Senior Care Pharmacist, the official peer-reviewed journal for the American Society of Consultant Pharmacists (ASCP). Dr. Pagán is a proud member of the Arizona Nurses Association (AzNA), the American Nurses Association (ANA), the American Association of Nurse Practitioners (AANP), Sigma Theta Tau International Honor Society of Nursing, the National Organization of Nurse Practitioner Faculties (NONPF), and the American College of Healthcare Executives (ACHE). She was also newly appointed as an Executive Board Member of Sigma - Nu Upsilon Chapter. She was invited in July 2022 to be an honorary guest speaker at the 34th Arizona Southwest Regional Nurse Practitioner Conference. In August 2022, she was a presenter and moderator at Sigma’s 33rd International Nursing Research Congress, and in October 2022, she was invited to present at the 2022 ANCC Research Symposium. Dr. Pagán takes pride in being a life-long learner. In her personal time, she enjoys spending time with her family, hiking, and off-roading in northern Arizona (Sedona/Flagstaff). Her husband is a Marine Corps Veteran. They are blessed with two adult sons and two four-legged fur babies.


Kimberly Bussey, Ph.D.

Dr. Bussey is a cancer cytogeneticist, applied bioinformatician, and an assistant professor in the Precision Medicine Program. She is passionate about educating healthcare professionals about genomics and how to integrate genomics into their current medical decision making. Her research centers around understanding how large-scale chromosome alterations in tumors lead to cancer. Her motivation, the observation that cancer is an evolutionary process characterized by chromosome evolution, has led her to interdisciplinary collaborations with engineers, theoretical physicists, and artists to study both common and rare cancers in academic, government, non-profit, and industry settings. An alumna of the University of Arizona, Dr. Bussey received her PhD in Medical and Molecular Genetics from Oregon Health and Science University in 2000 and completed a post-doctoral fellowship in bioinformatics at the National Cancer Institute. She has published 40+ scientific papers and has been granted six patents for her work, with an additional two patent applications pending.


Carrie Veilleux, Ph.D.

Dr. Veilleux received her Ph.D. in Biological Anthropology from the University of Texas at Austin in 2012. She held several postdoctoral positions following her Ph.D, including at Yale University, as an American Association of University Women Postdoctoral Fellow, at the University of Calgary, and at the University of Texas at Austin. She has also taught as adjunct faculty at Texas State University and the University of Texas at Austin. Her primary research focus is on factors influencing variation in human and non-human primate sensory systems, including ecology, demographic factors, and phylogeny. She uses a variety of different methods to investigate variation in sensory systems, including molecular genomics and transcriptomics, behavioral ecology, psychophysics, and comparative anatomy. Some of her previous projects have (1) explored the role of variation in color vision on foraging behavior in sifaka lemurs in western Madagascar, (2) evaluated how diet, activity pattern, and running speed influence visual acuity across mammals, and (3) investigated genomic signatures of functional variation in olfactory and taste receptor genes in human hunter-gatherer and agricultural populations. She has performed fieldwork in Madagascar and Costa Rica. Her current research projects include investigating (1) genotype-phenotype relationships between gene expression and mechanoreceptor densities in the skin; (2) the effects of aging on sensory anatomy and gene expression, and (3) effects of ecology (diet, arboreality) on mechanoreceptor gene expression and anatomy.

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