To help MSUCOM students explore their career options and prepare for their futures, a team of MSUCOM faculty and staff members has created a career development pathway.
I have never claimed to be an oracle and don’t intend to claim to be one now. But as I thought might happen, as of Feb. 26, the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education (ACGME), the American Osteopathic Association (AOA) and the American Association of Colleges of Osteopathic Medicine (AACOM) have agreed to establish a single accreditation system for graduate medical education programs in the U.S.
A long-time journalist with unique view of civil rights history will speak at Michigan State University at 5 p.m. on Feb.27 as part of the MSU College of Osteopathic Medicine’s 14th annual lecture series, Slavery to Freedom: An American Odyssey. The lecture will take place at the Kellogg Hotel and Conference Center and is free and open to the public.
Join your MSUCOM peers and the MSU Transforming Theatre Ensemble for a thought-provoking presentation on the issues facing aging members of the LGBT community.
Rightly called an "industrialist, humanitarian, community leader and courtly gentleman," Walter F. Patenge’s legacy within the College of Osteopathic Medicine is rooted before its founding and will extend far into its future.
About 60 sixth grade-students at DeWitt’s Herbison Woods Middle School got the chance to learn more about heart health on Feb. 19 with a little help from 16 MSUCOM students.
Rebecca Pratt, associate professor of anatomy and director of the gross anatomy labs, has received the Basmajian Award, the American Association of Anatomists’ top recognition for faculty in the formative stages of their careers.
Saroj Misra, D.O., FACOFP, has been named director of clinical clerkship curriculum for the Michigan State University College of Osteopathic Medicine, effective Jan. 13, 2014.
The MSU College of Osteopathic Medicine’s award-winning civil rights lecture series was renamed as the “Dr. William G. Anderson Lecture Series: Slavery to Freedom” on Feb. 6, prior to the beginning of the 14th edition.
MSUCOM researchers were part of a study that shows obesity -- with elevated leptin, higher body mass index and larger waistline in men -- is associated with a greater likelihood of precancerous colorectal polyps.
On Nov. 6, 2013, MSU Spartans from around the globe chronicled their activities. The documentary 360.24 is the result of their submissions. It features several people from MSUCOM, including Sister Anne Brooks, Rick Neubig, Terrie Taylor and Lt. Col. Thomas Watts!
When Detroit Free Press reporter, columnist and blogger Rochelle Riley takes the stage in the Big Ten Room at Michigan State University’s Kellogg Hotel and Conference Center on Feb. 6 she’ll challenge her audience to take responsibility and think about the future.
On Jan. 12, first- and second-year MSUCOM students conducted a health screening event at the local mosque, the Islamic Center of East Lansing. This was a collaborative event held by the Islamic Medical Student Association (IMSA) and Community Integrated Medicine (CIM).
Two major observations of the brains of Alzheimer’s disease victims have long been associated with the disease. The first is the development of beta-amyloid deposits – the “plaques” that can be found outside the neurons, the nerve cells in the brain. The second is the presence of neurofibrillary tangles inside the neurons, which are believed to cause miscommunication among cells, and possibly cell death.
He’s a pondside denizen, a poet, an enthusiastic bear of a Renaissance man whose email name is “hiramcatfish.” He teaches ornithology, botany and fly fishing. But most of all, Stephen Williams is a physician who is passionate about teaching, modeling and practicing efficient, cost-effective, gold-standard health care.
Two multi-faceted journalists and a pastor/social activist/author will speak at Michigan State University in February in the MSU College of Osteopathic Medicine’s 14th annual lecture series, Slavery to Freedom: An American Odyssey. The lectures will take place at the Kellogg Hotel and Conference Center and are free and open to the public.
MSUCOM's DO-PhD Program is the largest and oldest of its kind, according to Justin McCormick, associate dean of research and graduate studies, and the program director. Others have three to eight students and are based at smaller institutions. MSU's program boasts 32 current students and 33 alumni.
A nonpartisan, no-nonsense presentation on the Affordable Care Act will help students, residents, faculty and staff understand the complex opportunities and challenges of major health care reform, including clinical implications and tuition reimbursement programs.