In a statement on the SGA Health and Safety website, Jahnke said the events tend to be a great learning opportunity for students.

“An SGA student is ill, and we will allow him in class if he is not taking other classes, but his health insurance will be canceled,” SGA Student Health and Safety Officer Alex J. Scharf said Thursday. He added that he had been given the option of canceling classes, but that he opted to “stand with our fellow students and not use this as an excuse for delay.”

The SGA Student Health and Safety office at ASU is located in the ASU Health Sciences Building, and is the facility where more than 100 medical, science and pharmacy students are enrolled. The SGA Health and Safety office allows students to take exams for up to nine credit hours. ASU Director of Health Services Scott Johnson said that one student will be notified on Tuesday about the student’s condition. “If he has a flu-like illness or severe pneumonia that has not been treated he will not be able to take any classes this week and will have to miss a class due to the illness,” Johnson said. “If the student continues to see improvements, we will notify him this week.”

Jahnke has not yet responded to our requests for comment. He is currently slated to teach the Fall 2015 senior elective course “Chemistry.” She would also teach the Spring semester senior elective course “Pharmacy.”

In addition, the SGA Student Health and Safety office offers a number of educational events for new and current medical students, including two “Sensitivity in Medicine”, an “Immuno-polarizing and Immune-mediated Toxicants” and “Biologic Biochemistry and Therapeutics”. In a statement on the SGA Health and Safety website, Jahnke said the events “tend to be a great learning opportunity for students.” Also, she has shared her personal experience with the virus on social media:

What makes this even more amazing is that the density of a black hole is actually quite tiny compared to its size and distance from the ground, and it can't be detected with groundbased telescopes until it is so far away it falls into the electromagnetic and gravitational fields of our Solar System and can only be accurately observed by NASA's Kepler space telescope. I am sure our next round of research will come in the form of smaller pacemakers capable of more precise controlling of the heart, as well as devices that use the material to do cancer treatment and immunotherapy.
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