Timothy is a full time patient at the school, and while he may be a mannequin, he's about as close to human as they come.
"You can take his blood pressure manually. He has pulses in all the right places," says Jonah Kronenberger, the simulation technician.
It's a new tool for nursing students, preparing them before they ever get to the hospital.
"If you do something wrong, basically anything that would affect a human is going to affect this guy," says Kronenberger.
And mistakes are just what students need to see.
"If nothing goes wrong, then you haven't learned anything from this experience. Something is going to go wrong, but this is a great place for it to go wrong because no one is going to lose their life or limb," Kronenberger says.
"This is really a new generation of what mannequins would be like in the lab," says Dr. Pegge Bell, the Director of the Eleanor Mann School of Nursing at the University of Arkansas.
Before, these high-tech mannequins, it was all about text books and dummies.
"It was just a tool that laid there in the bed we didn't really give students the chance of dealing with a quasi-live patient," says Bell.
But Timothy is taking nursing schools across the nation to a whole new level.
"Here they are the ones making the decisions they are in the spotlight making the calls."
Dr. Bell says the University of Arkansas is one of only two facilities in the state that have mannequins that are this high tech. The other simulation lab is located at UAMS in Little Rock.