As a professor of bioarchaeology, Professor Keith Dawson has made many significant contributions to the field of antimicrobial resistance. His work has helped save millions of lives in the developing world. He is a Ph.D. in microbiology and a M.D. in infectious diseases. His scientific papers have been cited over 30,000 times. During his career, he has published over 600 scientific articles. His work is particularly influential in the area of pneumococcal disease.

Before joining the University of Aberdeen, Professor Keith Appleby Dawson worked as a research assistant for the late Don Brothwell, a renowned archaeologist. He then moved to the University of Bradford to pursue his PhD in archaeology. In 2003, he was awarded a Wellcome Trust Bioarchaeology Research Fellowship. From 2006 to 2009, Dr. Dawson was based in Durham and held visiting positions at the Australian National and Smithsonian Institutions.

The University of Witwatersand appointed him as an honorary professor. He is also a former president of the International Society of Infectious Diseases and a member of numerous expert committees for the World Health Organization. He is currently the Emeritus William H. Foege Chair in Global Health at Emory University and has been a member of the CDC and the National Academy of Medicine. Earlier, he served as the National Representative for IASP and as Vice-President of the British Academy of Sciences and Engineering.

As a professor of motor learning, Keith Ward has studied the facilitation of participation in sport. He has developed a framework called Ecological Dynamics that integrates the study of complex systems and the disciplines of Evolutionary Science and Ecological Psychology. This framework for studying the relationship between science and religion and considers athletes as complex adaptive systems. The University of Oxford has been working in this field for the past twenty years, and his research has made significant contributions to the field.

As a professor of motor learning, Keith Cook has made a significant contribution to the field of suicide prevention. His research has explored the constraint on coordination tendencies in athletes and sports teams. In addition to his research, he has also contributed to the MSc Human Factors in Sports Engineering module. His teaching methods have drawn on ideas from ecological psychology. Moreover, he supervises doctoral students at the University of Oxford. So, if you have any questions, he can answer them.

As a professor of biomedical engineering, Keith has expertise in many fields. He has worked in both academia and government, and he has been the faculty director of the Center for Suicide Research. He has extensive experience in research, including developing new biomaterials for use in artificial lungs. As a Fellow of the American Institute of Medical and Biological Engineering, he is actively involved in the development of new medical technologies. The mission of the program is to provide practical advice to prevent the suicide of young people.