Movement Science majors study the human body – not only how it moves, but also how it’s affected by disease, age, emotion, and exercise. Many of these students go on to graduate school and/or careers in medicine, pharmacy, public health, or physical and occupational therapy. They love the “macro” human body experience that kinesiology gives them in addition to the “micro” experience of biology and chemistry.
The Intraoperative Neuromonitoring (IONM) Program offers Movement Science undergraduate students the opportunity to study a rapidly-growing field that involves the monitoring of the central and peripheral nervous systems of patients undergoing surgical procedures.
With an alumni base of more than 200,000, the University of Texas at Arlington is touching people all over the world. We hope you stay connected to the Maverick family and welcome your participation in alumni events and annual fundraising celebrations. Your support helps the College of Nursing and Health Innovation serve more students and enable faculty to conduct cutting-edge research. When you make a gift to the College, you are not only touching the lives of our students, faculty, and staff, but the lives of patients they serve locally and throughout the world.
In Canada, Kinesiology has been designated a regulated health profession in Ontario only.  Kinesiology was granted the right to regulate in the province of Ontario in the summer of 2007  and similar proposals have been made for other provinces. The College of Kinesiologists of Ontario ( http:/// ) achieved proclamation on April 1, 2013, at which time the professional title "Kinesiologist" became protected by law. In Ontario only members of the college may call themselves a Registered Kinesiologist. Individuals who have earned degrees in kinesiology can work in research, the fitness industry, clinical settings, and in industrial environments.