Native American Health Expert Presents Lecture at USD Sanford School of Medicine
Warne, a member of the Oglala Sioux Tribe in Pine Ridge, South Dakota, is descended from a long line of traditional healers and medicine men. He has served as a clinician for the National Institutes of Health, on the faculty at the Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law at Arizona State University, as an advisor to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, a national board member of the American Cancer Society and as executive director of the Great Plains Tribal Chairman’s Health Board.
Warne received his medical degree from Stanford University School of Medicine and master’s degree in public health from Harvard University.
His presentation, titled “Health Equity on the Northern Plains,” will be presented at noon Central time, Monday, April 25, in room 107 of the Andrew E. Lee Memorial Medicine and Science Building on the USD campus in Vermillion
The lecture will also be available via videoconference on the Sioux Falls, South Dakota, campus in room 126 of the Health Sciences Building, 1400 W. 22nd St.; in Yankton, South Dakota, at the medical school campus, room 1400; and in room 114 of the medical school’s Rapid City campus.
You May Also Like
AUSTIN, Texas — South Dakota senior guard Ciara Duffy was one of five Division I women's basketball players selected to the Academic All-America first team selected by the College Sports Information Directors of America (CoSIDA). Duffy earns Academic All-America honors for the third consecutive season.
SIOUX FALLS, S.D. — All five South Dakota starters scored in double-figures and the Coyotes completed perhaps the greatest regular season in Summit League history with a 63-58 win against rival and second-seeded South Dakota State in the tournament championship game Tuesday inside the Denny Sanford PREMIER Center.
Two University of South Dakota faculty members are partnering with the University of Nebraska-Lincoln and Sioux Falls agency Call to Freedom to better understand what sex trafficking survivors think about the services they receive — and to learn what services they find most helpful.