Posted in Top Student Posts, tagged Aaron Grossman, Ashley Hill, Carolyne Snipes, Chris Rossi, Courtney Young, Dawn Marie Woodward, e-portfolios, Elise Cullen, Emily Carey, Ephraim Payne, Grant Templeton, Heaven Lampshire, infographics, informational interviews, Katey Hawbaker, Kayla Darrow, Kevin Brett, Lauren Schwartz, Lindsey McCarthy, Matt Korn, Nicole Ibarra, public relations, Sara Israel, Sarah MacKenzie, School of Journalism and Communication, Shae Roderick, SOJC, Taylor Jernagan, University of Oregon on June 17, 2013|
It was wonderful to be a part of these talented students’ journey!
At the end of every quarter I highlight a blog post from each of my students (after obtaining permission). These students’ work is excellent.
Sarah MacKenzie created an infographic about Internet dangers for teenagers.
Nicole Ibarra created an infographic about dark chocolate.
Kalli Bean created an infographic about Relay for Life.
Elise Cullen created an infographic about blueberries.
Heaven Lampshire created an infographic about blood donation.
Shae Roderick created an infographic about stand up paddleboarding.
Emily Carey created an infographic about domestic violence.
Ashley Hill created an infographic for United Way of Lane County.
Kayla Darrow interviewed Katey Hawbaker of Red Horse Racing about NASCAR PR.
Matt Korn interviewed Lindsey McCarthy of Cawood about agency PR.
Sara Israel interviewed Aaron Grossman of the Portland Trail Blazers about sports public relations.
Grant Templeton interviewed Kevin Brett of the University of Oregon about investor relations.
Carolyne Snipes interviewed Dawn Marie Woodward of Food for Lane County about nonprofit PR.
Taylor Jernagan interviewed Courtney Young of Holt International Children’s Services about nonprofit PR.
Lauren Schwartz interviewed Chris Rossi of Core PR Group about personal public relations.
Ephraim Payne, a journalist and communications consultant who took the graduate version of my class as part of his graduate certificate program in nonprofit management, explores the public relations of the slow food movement.
Read Full Post »
Posted in Top Student Posts, tagged Bianca Bernath, blog, class, education, Hannah Gray, Jordan Paul, Kevin Brett, Liz Azevedo, Melissa Bruinier, Patty Jenness, public relations, research, School of Journalism and Communication, Tai Locke, Tim Dobyns, University of Oregon on June 10, 2012|
2 Comments »
(All students gave permission to appear in the class picture for the purpose of this blog post.)
This quarter, our J452/J552 class was in for a treat because I got to co-teach with Kevin Brett, who has served as a senior vice president of Edelman, press secretary for a California governor, vice president of communications for a trade association, and director of corporate PR for LSI Logic. He is a talented speaker, an inspirational teacher and a good friend.
Working with our students was rewarding. We had a bright, talented group, and it was wonderful to see their growth. Below are my favorite blog posts from students who volunteered to have their work featured.
Graduating MBA student Tim Dobyns shares the story of Jackie Robinson’s leadership in Major League Baseball and calls for renewed efforts to reach out to the African-American community.
Patty Jenness shares tips for discussing cancer with the Native American community based on Susan G. Komen for the Cure’s advisory guide.
Bianca Bernath shares insights from our annual Portland Paddle event in which students practice interviewing with public relations professionals.
Jordan Paul assesses Cinnabon’s social media response when he tweeted about a piece of plastic in his treat.
Liz Azevedo discusses the LGBTQ outreach campaign that resulted in raising enough funds to keep the Howard Brown Health Center open.
Hannah Gray summarizes a study that isolates the effects of the medium on reactions to crisis communication.
Melissa Bruinier summarizes a study about the effectiveness of a client-class collaboration in which students were responsible for promoting a charity concert.
Tai Locke summarizes a study that suggests that public relations practitioners are more familiar with product placement than expected.
Read Full Post »