Pat Walker Biography, Age, Family, Education, Relationship, Career, Net Worth

Pat Walker Biography

Pat Walker was born to Nicole Micheau and Patrick Walker Sr. on December 2, 1992, in Jacksonville, Florida. Although he was brought up in one of the roughest neighborhoods in Jacksonville, his negative surroundings motivated him in a positive way.

At a very young age, Patrick made a commitment to himself that he would never get involved in a life of crime, drugs, or alcohol. He has stayed true to this commitment and remained focused on his dreams of becoming a positive role model, actor, writer, and producer.

Pat Walker Age

Walker December 2, 1992, in Jacksonville, Florida.

Pat Walker Education

During high school, Patrick was voted senior class president, as well as a,  being the team captain and standout of the track team.

Pat Walker Health Center

Wellness Coaching

Pat Walker Students can sign-up for wellness coaching provided by certified wellness coaches. Wellness coaches will help identify strengths and plan specific changes to improve lifestyle behaviors so students live well in a conscious way.

Nurse Triage
Nurse Triage Phone Line

Not sure if you need to come to the health center? Our triage nurses can assess problems over the phone, help you avoid more costly medical care and same-day appointments. Call 479-575-4451 to speak with a Triage Nurse.

GYT Walk-In STD Testing

Walk-In STD Testing
To help battle the alarming and rising trends of STIs, the health center offers a “Get Yourself Tested” (GYT) walk-in testing clinic for chlamydia and gonorrhea — the two most common STIs among college students.

Patient Parking Unavailable During Expansion

Sexual Assault Resources & Information
If you have experienced sexual assault, rape or relationship violence, resources are available to help you learn about your options for care, support and reporting regardless of when it happened.

Pat Walker Health Portal

Patient Portal

All requests are answered within 2 hours during clinic hours! Schedule an appointment, request a prescription refill, or send a message to your provider through the patient portal.

Pat Walker Exercise Bed

Pat Walker Exercise Unit

“Firms and Tightens Tissue at All Ages”


While you lie on the equipment, be sure your nose lines up with the center bar and spinal column is down the center of the unit.


This position introduces circulation to you on the equipment. With arms extended overhead, hands holding the bar in a stretch position (do not lock elbows); there is an uplifting of the rib cage and a stretch working with the alignment of the spine. The uplifting of the rib cage is wonderful for people with an upper respiratory problem.

The body is in a supine position which puts the heart in a rest position, taking the stress off the heart while stimulating and increasing the circulation. Hypertension people after short periods of time on the unit have been found to have more stable blood pressure. Their diastolic pressure appears to be more easily maintained at the 90 or below level.


The arms are still extended above the head where the stretch and proper alignment is necessary. However, there is an emphasis on keeping the buttock in the contour of the hip position. People with chronic low back strain begin to have more mobility in the back without pain and this also holds true with arthritis of the spine.

Due to the configuration that the frequency and amplitude of the exercise achieved on the Pat Walker, people with arthritis, degenerative joint disease, and other joint problems begin to experience some relief of pain and increased range of motion.


You will bring your arms to your sides in this position, taking hold of the handgrips on either side of the unit. This creates a more vigorous effect. The underside of the arms is now against the unit for the first time.

The hips should be high up on the contour in pelvic tilt, pressing the lower back against the cushions. Stimulation in the abdomen and hip area is still being achieved; however, this is a very restful position.


This is the second most corrective position, as it is still working on the abdomen area, waist, hips and entire leg area. People who have had hip replacements, knee replacements or other joint problems have found relief of pain and increased mobility.

Because the equipment comes with variable leg speed action, you can choose the motion best for your individual need.

If you need to reduce inches in the leg area, the slower motion is best with mild resistance or a backpedaling action. Once the inches are removed and firming is needed, the faster leg motion is best. To achieve this, lift the buttock off the unit in order to re-train the lower back muscle, inner and outer thigh and abdominal muscle.

The faster motion can be used during reducing, however, to be most effective you would not bring the hips off the equipment. This is only done for firming as the fat would interlace in the muscle and be more difficult to remove.


The arms should be extended once again above the head. This time there should be no stretch, but a very loose hold. There should be no resistance in this position at all. The unit is stimulating circulation overall and there is a certain amount of heat calories generated and increased urinary output.

With the moderately rapid exercise of all muscle groups, increased urine flow increased circulation, excess fat begins to break down immediately. You should empty the bladder upon completion of this position.

With proper diet, combined with adequate time on the unit, an overall loss of inches will occur. It is recommended that no less than two hours per week and of course three or more hours is preferable.

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