SHP Virtual Open House
Considering a career in health care? Join us for a virtual open house session for prospective students and educators.
An Overview of SHP
About the School
The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center School of Health Professions, in concert with the mission and visions of MD Anderson Cancer Center, is committed to the education of healthcare professionals, through formal academic programs that award institutional certificates and degrees in health sciences.
Kimberly Hoggatt Krumwiede, Ph.D., named Dean of MD Anderson's School of Health Professions
Kimberly Hoggatt Krumwiede received her Ph.D. in Learning Technologies from the University of North Texas. A certified medical illustrator, she received her master’s degree in medical illustration from UT Southwestern Medical Center after receiving undergraduate training in biology and art. Her current research involves finding innovating models that support interprofessional education (IPE) strategies and educational technology, as well as strategies to generalize, scale and sustain those models at different institutions.
Hoggatt Krumwiede has served as a faculty member at UT Southwestern for more than 25 years and has extensive experience in IPE; online learning; educational technology; diversity, equity and inclusion (DEI) efforts; and learning management and capture systems.
"I am excited to join the School of Health Professions and the MD Anderson community," Hoggatt Krumwiede said. "Together we will build upon the school’s already solid foundation and move into our next phase of education, growth and innovation to support collaborative patient-centered care and MD Anderson's mission to end cancer."
SHP by the Numbers
degree programs offered
students enrolled for 2021-22 academic year
estimated cost of 2021-22 tuition and fees for Texas residents
Detecting cell abnormalities
A histotechnologist prepares tissue for microscopic examination -- an important part of the process to establish and confirm a patient's diagnosis. Histotechnologists make the invisible world of tissue structure visible under a microscope.