Anne Greb

Program Director, Human Genetics

BS, MS, University of Wisconsin–Madison. Career includes teaching and curriculum development in a medical-school setting, where she also led efforts to promote faculty development and recognition in teaching. She was a clinical genetic counselor for several years before establishing the genetic counseling program at Wayne State University School of Medicine, where she served as its director for 14 years. Recently, she directed the genetic counseling program at Long Island University Post. Anne has also served five years on the board of directors of the American Board of Genetic Counseling (ABGC), including two years as its president. SLC, 2014–

Graduate Courses

Human Genetics 2017-2018

Advanced Human Genetics

Graduate Seminar—Fall

The Advanced Human Genetics course provides students with a foundation in human genetics in preparation for their clinical training and other coursework in the genetic counseling program. The course is organized into lectures, self-study activities, team-based learning, and student presentations. The team-based learning and other student-driven activities enable students to apply in a clinically relevant way information presented in the lectures and readings.

Faculty

Previous Courses

Capstone Project

Graduate Seminar—Year

Every student in the Joan H. Marks Human Genetics Program is required to complete a capstone experience and submit a manuscript documenting the experience or project to fulfill the requirements for obtaining a master’s degree in Human Genetics from the Graduate Studies division of Sarah Lawrence College.

Faculty

Professional Issues in Genetic Counseling I - Graduate

Seminar—Spring

The focus of this two part course is to help students develop a professional identity as a genetic counselor in the context of both the healthcare setting and the community as a whole.  Topics presented Part I may include resume/cover letter writing, interviewing, summer rotation preparation, performance evaluation and the supervisory relationship.

Faculty

Professional Issues in Genetic Counseling II

Graduate Seminar—Fall

The focus of this two part course is to help students develop a professional identity as a genetic counselor in the context of both the healthcare setting and the community as a whole.  Topics presented in Part II of this course may include networking, salary negotiation strategies, billing and reimbursement, licensure, marketing, grant writing, self-care, exam preparation, supervision models and expanded career roles. 

Faculty

Educational Outreach/Capstone I

Graduate Seminar—Spring

First year students take part in an educational outreach project. They can work in pairs or alone. Each group identifies an audience to whom they would like to give a presentation about some aspect of the genetic counseling field. It can be focused on science, counseling or some other aspect such as ethics. The most popular choice for an audience is school-based, from elementary school to college. Other audiences have included seniors in an assisted-living facility, and adults and children attending a health fair in Harlem.

Faculty