Partnership and Engagement

we spark after dark

February networking event to bring together health research community

WE-Spark Health Institute hosts monthly networking events for members of the Windsor-Essex health research community to get to know one another through fun and casual conversations. There is no formal agenda, and all are welcome.

This is an opportunity for anyone interested in health research to make connections in an informal and enjoyable atmosphere.  The next event will be held Thursday, Feb. 1, from 5 to 8 p.m. at the Bourbon Tap & Grill, 1199 Ottawa St. No RSVP is required.

cartoon penguin under banner reading Polar DipThe Windsor-Essex United Way will hold its inaugural Polar Dip on Feb. 3 at Leamington’s Seacliff Beach.

Polar plunge to provide path out of poverty

The Windsor-Essex United Way will hold its inaugural Polar Dip on Feb. 3 at Leamington’s Seacliff Beach.

Tags: 
Melissa Paré and Aidan Kovacs, and kinesiology professors Krista Chandler, Chad Sutherland, and Todd LougheadThe University of Windsor is the recipient of a $100,000 grant from the Bell Let’s Talk Post-Secondary Fund to expand the UWorkItOut UWin program. Pictured here are UWorkItOut UWin grad students Melissa Paré and Aidan Kovacs, and kinesiology professors Krista Chandler, Chad Sutherland, and Todd Loughead.

Exercise program promoting mental health wins support

The University of Windsor is the recipient of a $100,000 grant to expand the UWorkItOut UWin program.
Think Tank logo with lightbulbA virtual think tank on Feb. 2 provides opportunities for input into three health research areas.

Health research subject of online think tank

A virtual think tank on Feb. 2 provides opportunities for input into three health research areas.

Sarah Smitherman holding a watercolour paintingArtist Sarah Smitherman holds her watercolour painting of Canadian lousewort (Pedicularis canadensis), a perennial native to area forests and prairies.

Art exhibit to educate on ecosystem

An exhibition of paintings by a UWindsor staffer will educate patrons about flowering plants growing in the Ojibway Park complex and beyond.