Katie Woycehoski joins WSU Applebaum as Radiologic Technology program director
“I’m honored to be joining WSU Applebaum and look forward to continuing the strong tradition of academic and hands-on training excellence,” Woycehoski said.
A member of the American Society of Radiologic Technologists, Woycehoski has spent the past 20 years working as a certified radiologic technologist in various health care and academic settings. Prior to joining WSU Applebaum, she served as director of clinical imaging and radiation oncology for Premier Inc., a leading health care improvement company headquartered in Charlotte, NC.
“Katie impressed us with her wide-ranging experience and solid foundation of knowledge about the profession,” said Associate Dean for Health Sciences Sara Maher. “I am confident students will feel supported and inspired by her leadership.”
Woycehoski holds an associate of applied science degree in radiologic science from Mott Community College, a bachelor of applied science in radiologic technology from Siena Heights University and a master of arts in health professions education from Michigan State University. She began her career in Flint, Michigan, by completing the Hurley Medical Center School of Radiologic Technology program with honors, while serving as class president and earning the most clinical competencies award.
“We are delighted to fill this crucial role with someone who brings a strong history of professional experience,” said Dean Brian Cummings. “On behalf of the entire college, I’m happy to welcome Katie to the WSU Applebaum family.”
Radiologic technologists are health care professionals who administer prescribed radiation to help diagnose medical conditions. They perform procedures such as X-rays, CT scans and MRI exams. The Eugene Applebaum College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences Radiologic Technology program was Michigan’s first accredited bachelor’s degree program in the field, operated in partnership with Henry Ford Hospital in Detroit. The application deadline is Dec. 15.
An anchor in urban health care
The Eugene Applebaum College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences is built on 100 years of tradition and innovation in the heart of Detroit. We have grown deep roots in our city, harnessing its powerhouse hospital systems and community service organizations as vibrant, real-world training grounds for students, with an ongoing focus on social justice in health care. And our research at all levels — from undergraduates to veteran faculty members — translates into creative solutions for healthier communities.
Wayne State University is a premier urban research institution offering approximately 350 academic programs through 13 schools and colleges to nearly 24,000 students.