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Michael Iannuzzi, chair of medicine at SUNY Upstate Medical University, and a finalist in the search for the next dean of the CMU College of Medicine withdrew from consideration Tuesday. Iannuzzi was one of four candidates being interviewed to replace founding CMED dean Ernest Yoder. CMED has inducted two classes and will accept its third class after April 30.
Five medical students have the opportunity to live in a Saginaw mansion next fall. Zoning officials in Saginaw have allowed five unrelated third or fourth year students to live in an area zoned for single-family homes. The 4,355-square-foot, seven bedroom, Saginaw mansion is owned by Dick Garber.
The four finalist candidates for the dean of Central Michigan University's College of Medicine will visit campus starting Jan. 12 for a series of interviews and open forums in Mount Pleasant and Saginaw.
Central Michigan University's College of Medicine has announced its four finalists for it's next dean.
A $297,000 grant was awarded to Central Michigan University’s College of Medicine for video conferencing technology.The grant was awarded by the United States Department of Agriculture.
Central Michigan University's College of Medicine missed their budgeted total revenue off by $2.6 million due to practices that were predicted to be purchased. During a Budget Priorities Committee Forum, that took place on Oct.
In just one week Madeline Palmer paved a path over gender stereotypes and discouragement for 20 young girls interested in STEM.
Applications for the Dean of Central Michigan University’s College of Medicine will be reviewed in mid-November by a search committee.The College of Medicine invited applications and nominations for the position earlier in the year.
The CMU College of Medicine was honored at the third annual Great Lakes Bay Regional Chamber Summit on Monday in Saginaw.Jim Knight, director of marketing and communications for CMED, said the four chambers of commerce in the region have begun doing a lot more to promote the region in recent years, including the summit.The Mount Pleasant Area Chamber of Commerce, Bay Area Chamber of Commerce, Saginaw County Chamber of Commerce and Midland Area Chamber of Commerce awarded CMED with the Corporate award for its mission to address undeserved areas of the state.Interim Dean Linda Perkowski accepted the award on CMED's behalf and former Michigan Gov.
National Physician's Assistant Week begins Monday, celebrating more than 100,000 clinically practicing PAs in America.
The second class of Central Michigan University College of Medicine is on campus and ready for action.With 104 students, 90 percent from Michigan, it is larger than the inaugural class of 64.
A gas leak at the corner of North Harrison Street and Houghton Avenue in Saginaw caused the Saginaw Fire Department to evacuate two Covenant Health Care buildings.
Nearly two weeks have passed since founding Central Michigan University College of Medicine dean Ernie Yoder resigned from the position.
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Central Michigan University’s College of Medicine will take in 20 honors scholar students with the hope of getting them into medical programs offered by the university.
CMEDHonors, a new assurance program expected to launch in 2015, will select the honors students to train them in the CMED construct.
Director of Admissions Chris Austin said in a press release the program will help students prepare for the medical field.
“This is a great opportunity for honors students to learn more about the medical field, CMED and life as a medical student,” Austin said.
Dr. Jason Davenport has been named medical director and head team physician for the Central Michigan University Athletics department.
The hiring is part of an agreement between the athletics and CMU's College of Medicine, where Davenport will serve as fixed-term faculty member in addition to his duties with varsity sports.
“The health and safety of our student-athletes is paramount to everything we do in intercollegiate athletics,” CMU Athletic Director Dave Heeke said in a press release issued Friday.
A traveling exhibit from the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum in Washington, D.C. will be making a stop at Central Michigan University this summer.
Beginning May 14, the “Deadly Medicine: Creating the Master Race” exhibit will open in the CMU Museum of Cultural and Natural History in Rowe Hall.
The exhibit, presented by the College of Medicine, will examine the different roles medicine played in the eventual mass genocide of millions of Jews in addition to millions of others during the Holocaust.
Jim Knight, director of marketing and communications for CMED, said it's important for people to understand the impact medicine had during the Holocaust and the effect it had on practitioners across the globe.
"Even after the war, it took generations for people to really trust doctors again," Knight said.
Alumni might soon be able to give more than money back to Central Michigan University as donations.
That is, of course, if Michigan lawmakers pass a new piece of legislation allowing people to donate their bodies to universities as cadavers in Michigan.
The legislation, House Bill 4341, aims to give interested philanthropists to allow their earthly vessels to classrooms for scientific study and cadaver-based learning activities.
As the university's College of Medicine begins to grow from a fledgling operation to an institution in the Central Michigan University framework, the college is making its impression to young prospective students off campus.
A group of 15 students, identified as the pediatrics special interest group, have been working with Renaissance Public School Academy in Mount Pleasant.
The group organizes workshops for the school's fourth grade classes.
“They really thought it was important for their own development to be able to do some outreach to some elementary school-aged kids," said Charmica Abinojar, director of Student Affairs for CMED. "They want to plant the seed and show what it may be like to go into medicine.”
Students in the group presented their first workshop to the class last month, which focused on items that might be found inside a doctor’s bag.
A panel discussion for students, faculty and staff to debate the merits of the Affordable Care Act and how it will affect those in Michigan is scheduled for 7 p.m.