Craig A. Champlin, Ph.D., held the Lillie Hage Jamail Centennial Professorship in Communication Sciences & Disorders. He taught courses in hearing science, instrumentation, electrophysiological audiometry, and hearing conservation. As a member of the Institute for Neuroscience, he also team-teaches a course that covers the principles of neuroscience. He has received the University’s Outstanding Graduate Teaching Award and the College’s Teaching Excellence Award. Dr. Champlin's research focuses on physiological correlates of auditory perception, the effects of noise on hearing, spectro-temporal processing of sound, and otoacoustic emissions. He has received numerous research grants, most of which have targeted the study of auditory evoked potentials in humans. Dr. Champlin has published research articles in the Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, Hearing Research, the Journal of Speech and Hearing Research, and others. In addition, Dr. Champlin has been a consultant on projects dealing with community noise issues, hearing conservation education in children, and infant hearing screening. Dr. Champlin also has served as the Editor of the Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, Chair of the Bioacoustics section of Acoustical Society of America and Chair of the Research Committee of American Academy of Audiology.