Daily inpatient rounds are made with the attending physician, fellow, and resident. CPT Course required for international students completing degree requirements. LOCATION: SCVMC. Leadership in Health Equity and Community Engagement: Creating New Educational Opportunities. Led by social science researcher Serena Bidwell, our instructors are medical students, residents, faculty, and staff … PERIODS AVAILABLE: Due to COVID-19, this clerkship is closed until May 24, 2021. PREREQUISITES: ANES 306A or MED 300A. There are weekly teaching didactics specifically for sub-interns and daily conferences. Weekly lectures on how human rights violations affect health. Students must register for ANES 340B for this clerkship. MED 311D. Literacy: A Fundamental Human Right Toward Health and Advocacy. CLERKSHIP DIRECTOR: Chwen-Yuen Angie Chen, MD, FACP, FASAM, ChChen@stanfordhealthcare.org. Suite #203, see Russelle McDermott (call one week prior to confirm); Time: 8:30 am OR contact Dr. Shoor at sshoor@stanford.edu. The flexible curriculum at Stanford's School of Medicine allows each student, in consultation with a preceptor and other advisers, to pursue a plan of study that satisfies the requirements for the M.D. 1 Unit. The practice of clinical medicine requires the integration of several fields of knowledge including Embryology, Anatomy, Physiology, Pathology, Pharmacology, and Microbiology. 2-3 Units. Health Law: Improving Public Health. 2 students per period. The application of the basic principles of physiology to clinical problems is emphasized. 5 Units. A series of seminars covering a broad range of topics in nephrology and designed specifically for medical students is given by the faculty. Direct student participation in ICU activities is the essential element of this clerkship. May be repeated for credit. MED 263. Focus is on aspects of developing careers in biomedical research through a mix of research lectures, clinical case presentations, and physician-scientist guest speakers. The curriculum also features a strong emphasis on population health with courses that include classroom and experiential learning to provide understanding of the socioeconomic determinants of the health of patients and communities. All students in clinical clerkships must participate in all aspects of RCM Days. PREREQUISITES: None. The flexible Discovery Curriculum supports student’s scientific discovery and self-discovery by offering multiple learning pathways at a more individualized pace and opportunities for pursuing a second degree, such as an M.P.H., M.B.A., Master's of Science in Epidemiology or Health Services Research, a Ph.D., or participating in longitudinal and global health research experiences. We tread down the road of diagnostic dilemmas and the line between fact vs fiction. CALL CODE: 1. Undergraduates are not eligible to enroll. VISITING: Open to visitors. For the Clinical Procedures segment, students will have an opportunity in the Emergency Department to practice performing procedures learned in the previous quarter. CLERKSHIP COORDINATOR: Nancy D'Amico (650-721-1640). It not only previews the academic hiring process, including tips from experienced faculty from different types of institutions, but also guides participants in the preparation and polishing of their application materials for success on the job market. CALL CODE: 0. CALL CODE: 0. This experience is derived through active participation in the inpatient consultative cardiology program, which is directed by Dr. Stanley Rockson. 3 Units. and Ph.D. Programs in the School of Medicine, Multiple-Degree Programs in the School of Medicine. Students registering for 3 units participate in clinic visits and field activities as well. and John Kugler, M.D. The resulting six week experience is an integrated curriculum designed to cover the essentials of internal medicine. Same as: HRP 201C. Class sessions include faculty-led instruction and case studies, coaching sessions by industry specialists, expert guest lecturers, and interactive team meetings. Relevant topics in leadership, psychology, sociology, and professionalism will also be covered. 1 Unit. Preparation for the Alternative Spring Break trip. VISITING: Open to visitors. Prerequisites: a course in probability, a course in statistics or biostatistics, a course on cost-effectiveness such as HRP 392, a course in economics, and familiarity with decision modeling software such as TreeAge. Priority will be given to MSTP and Berg Scholars Program participants. Perspectives on Cancer. The course will also prevent an overview of the role of culture, gender, and non-state actors (NGOs, foundations, etc.) M.D. 4 Units. Science of Medicine presents organ system-based histology, pathology, physiology, pharmacology, and infectious disease in a sequence of interdisciplinary courses. Specific arrangements for content should be made with the faculty in advance. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Where: Room 6C095, 6th floor, Old Main Hospital, SCVMC; Time: 8:30 am. CALL CODE: 1. The course includes both didactic seminars from experts in translational medicine as well as the opportunity to design and present a translational research project. Managing Difficult Conversations. MED 214. Enrollment by Instructor Approval Only.nnThis course can be fulfills the ECE requirement for pre-clinical students. Required for students participating in the Community Health in Oaxaca summer program. Students are responsible for evaluating patients with major diseases of the liver and gastrointestinal tract. In this service-learning course students will be learn how to identify people who have COVID-19 and those who have been exposed to people with COVID-19. Same as: CHPR 205, EPI 250. Visiting students must obtain approval prior to applying for this clerkship. 1 Unit. Advanced Cardiac Life Support. Provides practical, hands-on preparation for Bioscience PhD students, postdoctoral fellows and research/clinical trainees ready to apply to academic positions. (jkugler@stanford.edu). MED 297. Patient Health Advocate. PREREQUISITES: MED 300A. Enrollment by Instructor Approval Only. 3-4 Units. Prerequisites: ECON 50 and ECON 102B. MED 54Q. Required skills and common experiences during internship will be specifically highlighted, such as cross cover calls, sign out, and advanced communication skills. TYPE OF CLERKSHIP: Selective 1. OTHER FACULTY: T. Meyer, R, Lafayette, J. Scandling, J. Tan, Y. Lit, G. Chertow, V. Bhalla, A. Pao, M. Tamura, J. Yabu, N. Arora, R. Isom, T. Chang, S. Anand, T. Sirich, K. Erickson, P. Fatehi. This course partners with IDEO (https://www.ideo.com/) to bring design thinking to address the challenges of diagnostic error in medicine. Students must submit an application and be selected to receive an enrollment code. Continuation of 207B/208B. M.D. 12 Units. AF, NSTEMI, chest pain, SBE are admitted primarily via the ER 7 days a week. in Medicine. Throughout the course, each student will have opportunities to reflect deeply on his or her own personal worldview (past, present, and future) to tailor a personalized philosophy for life. 1 Unit. Students spend one-half day per week in a clinical setting, practicing medical interview, physical examination skills, oral presentations, and clinical note-writing under the mentorship of a clinical tutor. 3 students per period. Humanistic Medicine: Engaging Difference by Design. TYPE OF CLERKSHIP: Elective. At the end of this quarter students participate in a performance-based assessment of the medical interview skills.nCourse offered to MD and MSPA students only. This course is intended for medical students, graduate students, and advanced undergraduate students. 1 Unit. Planning and Writing a Research Proposal. MED 285. Participate in one or both depending on where you are in your career transition. CLERKSHIP COORDINATOR: Stanley Rockson, M.D., 650-725-7571, rockson@stanford.edu. Weekly lectures examine health challenges endemic to the API community, recognizing underreported health issues in a prevalent ethnic demographic. We believe that medical school curricula do not have a strong focus on essential doctoring skills related to communication and a compassionate presence at the bedside. How do you develop a research question, prepare a concept note, and get your project funded? Stanford Medical Youth Science Program. With a total enrollment of 494 full-time students (48.8% female/51.2% male) and 1,046 full-time faculty members, the faculty-student ratio at Stanford Medicine is an impressive 2.1:1. VISITING: Open to visitors. Students practice clinical procedures with task trainers and on a cadaver. LOCATION: SUMC. It is suitable for advanced undergraduates and graduate students with some science background. In this two-quarter course series ( BIOE 374A/B, MED 272A/B, ME 368A/B, OIT 384/5), multidisciplinary student teams identify real-world unmet healthcare needs, invent new health technologies to address them, and plan for their implementation into patient care. In the 1800s, missionary doctors provided medical care while also spreading religion and colonial interests. However, many patients cannot access this resource due to challenges with technology. Admission is through one of about 15 home programs. OTHER FACULTY: R. Dash, W. Fearon, C. Haeffele, R. Harrington, K. Josan, A. Khandelwal, J. Knowles, D. Lee, N. Leeper, D. Liang, K. Mahaffey, D. Maron, V. Parikh, R. Reejhsinghani, S. Rockson, F. Rodriguez, J. Please fill out the Qualtrics survey at: https://stanforduniversity.qualtrics.com/jfe/form/SV_0Il1gXXVKBV5uvz. At Stanford Biodesign, we believe that innovation is a process that can be learned, practiced, and perfected; and, it starts with a need. We will then hold small group discussions after the interviews to debate the decisions made by these leaders. Medical Education Seminar Series. OTHER FACULTY: M. Aggarwal, H. Brewster, A. Deluna, H. Shiran, C. Smith, A. Swaminathan, E. Yu, S. Zhao. Admission is selective and requires all applicants submit an application before March 1, 2017. CLERKSHIP COORDINATOR: Amy Luu (408-885-6300), amy.luu@sccgov.org. proficient H&P's and exam skills). 3 Units. How do you create a sampling strategy, select a study design, and ensure ethical conduct with human subjects? OTHER FACULTY: A. Ahmed, T. Daugherty, A. Goel, R. Kumari, P. Kwo. Due to COVID-19, some or all of these clinics may be televisits. Stanford Medical Youth Science Program is a five-week online enrichment program focused on science and medicine for low-income students from select counties in Northern and Central California. The Discovery Curriculum features robust basic science content, integrated organ based learning, and compassionate patient-centered clinical training. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Where: Varies, students will be notified prior to the first day; Time: TBA. Please check in furute (after September 2021). (d) All students will complete a mentored capstone project (either individually or in small groups as they choose) and present this project at the end of the quarter. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Where: Valley Specialty Center, 5th Floor, Room 5Q153; Time: 8:00 am. 2-3 Units. The art of reading the body as text was at its peak in the first half of the 20th century, but as technology has become ascendant, bedside skills and the ability to read the text have faded. Topic-specific experts often will be present to participate as class guests. INDE 290C. 94305. Have you ever wondered how Dr. House solves difficult cases? 1-2 Unit. The narrative includes the past and present of a person's social and medical condition; it is a demonstration of the phenotype. Students pursue individual projects under the supervision of a faculty member. 1 Unit. In this two-quarter course series ( BIOE 374A/B, MED 272A/B, ME 368A/B, OIT 384/5), multidisciplinary student teams identify real-world unmet healthcare needs, invent new health technologies to address them, and plan for their implementation into patient care. Meta-analysis as a quantitative (statistical) method for combining results of independent studies. Applications are accepted anytime after a student has completed one year in the M.D. PERIODS AVAILABLE: 1-16, full-time for 3 weeks. PREREQUISITES: Completion of a full Medicine clerkship. VISITING: Closed to visitors. Interested students from other Medical Schools must send their CV and 2 letters of recommendation, one from the clerkship director, and the other letter from an attending attesting to the students clinical abilities (i.e. LOCATION: PAVAMC. Under the close supervision of faculty and residents the student is expected to function as an intern, caring for the same number of patients and working the same hours. Students will work directly with R1 and a supervisory R2 Medicine Resident and Cardiology faculty member. Advanced Medicine Clerkship. The training and teaching opportunities are rich because of the case mix (medical, surgical, ICU) and broad patient populations that are seen at Stanford Hospital. nRecommended prerequisites: Medicine 300A, Pediatrics 300A, or Surgery 300A. Stanford Medicine's Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology programs. Gastroenterology Clerkship. May be repeated for credit. To learn more, visit MD Admissions, The Stanford Medical Scientist Training Program (MSTP) provides a rich environment and unparalleled opportunities for students to pursue a career in academic investigative medicine. MED 243. Preference given to MSTP and Berg Scholars Program participants. degree program. PhD minor in FGSS must enroll in FEMGEN 241. PLEASE NOTE: Visiting students must obtain approval from Russelle McDermott prior to applying for this clerkship. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Where: 1000 Welch Rd. VISITING: Open to visitors. TYPE OF CLERKSHIP: Selective 2. How are individual rights balanced against this authority? Instructor/s permission is required. MED 215B. Prerequisite: MED 255. Practical Approaches to Global Health Research. Seminar style course focuses on health economics. Topics include systemic issues affecting healthcare progress globally, ethical and thoughtful approaches to solving these issues, as well as economics, water sanitation, public health, organizations in global health, human rights, involvement in NGOs, ethics of overseas work, and other non-medical aspects of this subject. May be repeated for credit. See above for the joint M.D./M.P.P. TYPE OF CLERKSHIP: Selective 1. For more information please contact Henry Bair (hbair@stanford.edu) or Paul Horak (pwhorak@stanford.edu). PREREQUISITES: MED 300A. Training for a combined M.D.-Ph.D. includes the same content encountered by students who pursue each degree separately, but the total training time is less than the sum of the time normally required for each degree. The foundations of taking a comprehensive patient history in Mandarin and doing medical interviews at individual hospital divisions, including making introductions, soliciting symptoms, explaining health concepts (e.g. MED 114. Please contact Caroline Cheang in the Office of Medical Student Affairs at cheang@stanford.edu or 650-498-7619 with the faculty preceptor's name and email address to add this clerkship. Explore Majors. This course provides the opportunity to analyze and solve major strategic and operational challenges in health care delivery and innovation through interdisciplinary team projects. INDE 231A. Enrollment limited to 25. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Where: KPMC, Graduate Medical Education Office, Call 408-236-4921 for site location; Time: 7:00 am. Students must obtain the permission of the School of Medicine to participate in the joint degree program. students are eligible to apply for a dual M.A. Pathology conferences are held on Thursday and radiology conferences on Friday. Investigates how scientific research informs how physicians take care of patients and how clinical research informs how scientific experiments are conducted. Access advanced professional medical vocabulary, conduct medical research, and engage in discussions in Chinese. 3 Units. The teaching team and teaching assistants will work closely with students on research projects in this area. CLERKSHIP DIRECTOR: Stanford Shoor, M.D., sshoor@stanford.edu, 650-725-5070. The service is supervised on a daily basis by the infectious diseases fellow, who will work closely with students rotating on the clinical service. MED 253. 2-3 Units. Students must apply to and be admitted by the UC Berkeley program; course work is undertaken at the UC Berkeley campus. 3 Units. ... Stanford School of Medicine. 5 Units. The diagnostic microbiology laboratory staff will instruct students on diagnostic microbiology lab use and interpretation of results as required. PERIODS AVAILABLE: 1-16, full time for 3 weeks, 2 students per period. Collaborative analyses. The Science of Medicine block presents organ system-based histology, pathology, physiology, pharmacology, and infectious disease in a sequence of interdisciplinary courses. This seminar combines small groups, interactive workshops, and guest speakers who are experts in their fields of medicine. Students will attend general medicine and subspecialty clinics, generally Tuesday-Friday. Major themes in fields of study including health insurance, healthcare financing and delivery, health systems and reform and disparities in the US and globally, health and economic development, health law and policy, resource allocation, efficiency and equity, healthcare quality, measurement and the efficacy and effectiveness of interventions. Students also learn the requirements for prospective clinical protocol research. LOCATION: SUMC, PAVAMC, SCVMC. Medical interview and physical examination skills, biomedical literature retrieval and appraisal, nutrition principles, evidence-based practice, biomedical ethics, and population health are covered. Same as: for the Better. Practice of Medicine IV-A. Guest speakers from primary care fields and with global health backgrounds will stimulate further dialogue and speak from their experiences on the front lines. PREREQUISITES: MED 300A. Enrollment limited to 30. MED 219. PREREQUISITES: MED 300A. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Where: H3147; Time: 8:45 am. Guest speakers include professionals from the Ravenswood Family Health Center, the Santa Clara County Public Health Department, Hep B Free, the Stanford School of Medicine, etc. TYPE OF CLERKSHIP: Required. MED 325A. School of Medicine faculty in charge of Stanford's Consultative Medicine Clinic, a real-life medical mystery clinic, will review cases from the popular TV show House and critique the show's depiction of complex disease diagnosis and treatment. The School of Medicine at Stanford University has an application deadline of Oct. 1. Coursework includes lectures, online classes, language partnerships, selected topics, projects and field activities. 1 Unit. Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Research projects include Care for Senior at Senior Home, Surgical Quality Analysis, AI Assisted Parenting, Burn Analysis & Assessment and more. MED 323A. Patient cases springboard discussion on viral, bacterial, fungal, protozoal and helminthic pathogens. INDE 209A. Pharmacological Treatment of Disease. Advanced Work in Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine. 2-3 Units. LOCATION: SUMC, PAVAMC. Students attend five weekly clinics, gaining familiarity with the evaluation of new patients and the longitudinal follow-up of complex autoimmune rheumatic diseases, such as SLE, myositis, scleroderma and vasculitis, and common rheumatological problems such as rheumatoid arthritis, gout and spondyloarthropathies. OTHER FACULTY: U. Barvalia, V. Chen, H. Duong, A. Gohil, E. Hsiao, V. Mohindra, H. Tsai, J. Wehner. Students take their final exam on the last Friday of the rotation. The PDF will include all information in the catalog. VISITING: Open to visitors. 2-3 Units. CLERKSHIP COORDINATOR: Melanie Bozarth, 408-885-5395, melanie.bozarth@hhs.sccgov.org. Videotaped lecture series on the entire field of nephrology are also available. LOCATION: SHC. MED 182. MED 290. Guest speakers from national and international NGOs. How can public policy advance health equity among ethnic groups? Nephrology Clerkship. The Stanford Bariatric and Metabolic Interdisciplinary Clinic (BMI Clinic) offers a medical weight loss program tailored to your specific needs. The school also offers courses specifically for undergraduates, as well as graduate-level courses where advanced undergraduates with backgrounds in the life sciences are welcome. CLERKSHIP DIRECTOR: David Relman, M.D. Students will attend outpatient clinics at the Palo Alto Veterans Administration Medical Center, the Stanford affiliated Positive Care Clinic, and the San Mateo County Health System. This discussion focused Ethics, Science, and Society interactive mini-course will engage Immunology graduate students, postdoctoral fellows, and faculty in learning and conversations on topics in responsible research (including animal subjects, authorship, collaboration, conflicts of interest, data management, human subjects, mentor-mentee relationships, peer review, publication, research misconduct, and social responsibility) and diversity in science, informed by readings, case studies, individual reflections, and more. 3 Units. Training course for new undergraduate volunteers at the Cardinal Free Clinics (CFCs). PREREQUISITES: MED 300A. Are you interested in innovative ideas and strategies for addressing urgent challenges in human and planetary health? Presentations by Stanford faculty on professional development topics, including: choosing a dissertation advisor, giving oral presentations, writing a grant proposal, attending scientific meetings, developing a research career. Translational Research: Turning Science into Medicine. Enrollment by Instructor Approval Only. 1 Unit. PREREQUISITES: MED 300A. A passing grade will require both a satisfactory performance at both clinical sites and passing the NBME Subject Exam at the end of 6 weeks. Stanford Medicine offers programs leading to an MD, MS or PhD degree. Preference to medical and bioengineering graduate students with first preference given to Bioengineering Scholarly Concentration medical students. Each student will have a team-based final project. Alternative Spring Break: Confronting HIV/AIDS in San Francisco. Practical application of measurement concepts and methods. A combined medical-surgical conference is held every other week. CLERKSHIP DIRECTOR: VJ Periyakoil, M.D. Women's Health Scholarly Concentration. Students will also have an opportunity to work on real-world projects, each of which will focus on the potential opportunity for a health technology in a low-resource setting and consider approaches to ensure its impact at scale. diseases and prescriptions) as well as daily survival conversations. MED 261. Women's Health Independent Project. MED 283. Decolonizing Global Health. Examples from medicine, epidemiology, genomics, ecology, social/behavioral sciences, education. Limited enrollment. Medical Mandarin III: Advanced. Students spend one-half day per week in a clinical setting, practicing medical interview, physical examination skills, oral presentations, and clinical note-writing under the mentorship of a clinical tutor. CLERKSHIP COORDINATOR: Sarita Khemani, M.D., 650-906-5070, skhemani@stanford.edu. Topics include: the faculty job search process and strategies, key elements in starting a lab, basic principles regarding legal dimensions of scientific activity (intellectual property, royalties, links with industry), team science, research ethics, communication and negotiation skills, writing and securing grants. Ward rounds, bedside evaluation and treatment, and individual interactions with attending, fellows and residents are part of the educational process. NIH-style 1-page specific aims; outlining the research plan to include rigor; and designing career development training plans. This course introduces students to the art of the clinical exam, to developing a clinical eye, and learning to see the body in a completely different way. Students will develop a mock (or actual) grant proposal to conduct a needs assessment or evaluate a Stanford/VA/community intervention, incorporating concepts, frameworks, and methods discussed in class. 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