Quick Search
Total Search Results for "{{searchedParams.q}}" : {{searchedSubData.data.hits.total}}
{{item.content_type}}

Horizon Family Medical donates to Touro College medical mission

June 18, 2015

 Horizon Family Medical Group, with 40 offices throughout Orange County including those in Warwick, Florida, Goshen and Monroe, recently extended its health care across the seas.

3-D holographic imaging takes medical students inside the human body

June 10, 2015

Deep in the heart of New York’s Hudson Valley is a small medical school doing big things.

Governor Cuomo Announces $181 Million to Fund Projects Generating Economic Opportunity Throughout New York State

June 02, 2015

Touro College (Orange County) – $1,000,000
Touro College, a private educational institution, will use a grant of up to $1,000,000 for a portion of the cost of renovation and construction to redevelop the former Horton Hospital Tower into a state of the art osteopathic medical school that will include an on-site clinic and student housing.

The Mid-Hudson region has long sought to stem a brain drain as highly skilled young people left the region after college, and a medical school for the area has long been discussed. When the Horton Hospital in Middletown and the Arden Hill hospital in Goshen closed in 2011, Orange County officials approached Touro College, which agreed to consider adding a medical school contingent upon financing. In 2012, the College was awarded a $1,000,000 grant through the Regional Council CFA process to close a financing gap and allow the development of the first medical school in Orange County to progress.

The College, known as TouroCOM-Middletown, began admitting students in 2014. An estimated 150 construction jobs were created during the construction phase and approximately 800 indirect full-time equivalent jobs will be created in Middletown and throughout the Mid-Hudson region as a result of the medical school at the Horton campus. The project will also provide more local access to state-of-the-art healthcare.

Student Poster Competition Heats Up

June 01, 2015

Now in its second year, the NYSOMS Student Research Poster Competition is on its way to becoming as popular--and as competitive--as the Intern/Resident Poster Competition, a longtime staple of NYSOMS' annual convention. Last year, there were only five student contestants. This year, that number almost tripled, with 13 students submitting impressive research. AND THE WINNERS ARE:

FIRST PLACE: Matthew R. Woodward, MSc., OMS 2, TouroCOM
"Olfactory Identification Deficit as a Predictor of White Matter Tract Impairment in Alzheimer's Disease"

SECOND PLACE: Polina R. Pinkhasova, OMS 2, NYITCOM
"Metformin Reduces Mitochondrial Degradation in Doxorubicin Treated Cardiac Myoblasts"

THIRD PLACE: Andrew M. Ho, OMS 4, NYITCOM
"Patient Outcomes of Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy for Radiation Cystitis"

The Matchmaker for Orange County Business

June 01, 2015

Orange County seeks successful and long-lasting matchups for companies to come here. “If you look at me as a sort of Match.com of businesses, that’s the way to do it,” said County Executive Steven Neuhaus.

The county wants to keep and expand health care facilities at home. Bon Secours Charity Health System is in talks for a joint venture with a Westchester medical group. Orange Regional Medical Center just completed a major expansion and Touro College of Osteopathic Medicine settled in Middletown last year.

Touro students achieve 100 percent match rate

April 30, 2015

All of the 124 students graduating from Touro College of Osteopathic Medicine in Harlem this coming June who sought and were eligible for highly coveted fall residencies have been matched successfully, the school has announced.

Said Dr. Robert Goldberg, TouroCOM’s executive dean and professor: “We salute the class of 2015. TouroCOM is committed to training osteopathic physicians with an emphasis on practicing in underserved communities, and to increasing the number of underrepresented minorities in medicine. Another cornerstone of our mission is to graduate qualified osteopathic physicians into primary care residencies. To these ends, once again, we are succeeding by leaps and bounds.”

Barbara Bedell: Touro Students Impact Community

April 14, 2015

Touro Medical College students participated in a psychiatric-interest forum with Dr. Quazi Al-Tariq, standing right of center, a mentor and adjunct professor at the school, assisting. 

Pharmacy, Medical Schools Gather for First Interprofessional Class

April 14, 2015

New York’s Touro College of Osteopathic Medicine and Touro College of Pharmacy recently came together for the first time for an interprofessional education (IPE) class on Cultural Competence in Health Care. The class, which tackles challenges in understanding cultural diversity in health care, was only available to Touro’s medical students in the past, according to the school. “By combining the pharmacy and medical students in 1 lecture hall, students from both schools are taking the course together in an attempt to address one of the components of the [World Health Organization] definition of IPE, by learning ‘with’ one another.” 

Touro Students Learn Team Care in Harlem

April 09, 2015

On a recent Thursday morning, across 125th Street from the Apollo Theater in Harlem, pharmacy and medical students from Touro College of Osteopathic Medicine and Touro College of Pharmacy gathered for an unusual event. It was the first session of a course they would be taking together, titled “Introduction to Cultural Competence in Healthcare.”

Communication and Coordination

April 01, 2015

On a recent Thursday morning across the street from the Apollo Theater on 125th Street in Harlem, pharmacy and medical students from Touro College of Osteopathic Medicine (TouroCOM) Touro College of Pharmacy (TCOP) were gathering for an unusual occasion. It was the first class session of a course they would be taking together – titled “Introduction to Cultural Competence in Healthcare.”

The Harlem Times Honors Nadege Dady, TouroCOM’s First Female Dean for Women’s History Month

March 20, 2015

"Getting here has been an amazing journey, but to be acknowledged in The Harlem Times for Women’s History Month is a recognition that I don’t take lightly,” said Dr. Dady. “Once again, I am grateful.”

Barbara Bedell: Touro College to host open house

March 19, 2015

The Times Herald talks about our students who visited Washington DC recently for "DO Day on Capitol Hill" and the upcoming Community Open House in the Middletown Campus.

MSSNY Physician Leaders Fight for SGR Repeal, Regulatory Relief

February 27, 2015

Several New York physician leaders and MSSNY staff travelled to Washington, DC this week to advocate for their patients to key New York Congressional delegation members in support of Medicare SGR-repeal legislation, relief from excessive CMS regulatory burdens, and assuring sufficient residency slots and debt relief for our future physicians.  The current SGR "patch" expires March 31, and an overwhelming number of physicians find they are unable to comply with excessively burdensome requirements, such as meeting EHR meaningful use standards, participating in the Physicians Quality Reporting System, and trying to successfully transition from ICD-9 to ICD-10 coding.

Physicians gather to bring unified voice to Capitol Hill

February 23, 2015

Hundreds of physicians Monday descended on Washington, D.C. where they will refine their message on the top health policy issues facing doctors across the country, and take them directly to lawmakers for discussion.

“There are precious few chances for physicians to have the opportunity to speak to, but more importantly, to have the opportunity to hear the opinions of, the people they’re trying to influence,” Dr. Goldberg said Monday. “As solid as our arguments are, and as firmly as we believe in them, they’re pointless if we are unable to see the wants and fears of the constituents our legislators have to deal with.”

Leaders in Medical Education: Dr. Kenneth Steier, Founding Dean at Touro College of Osteopathic Medicine – Middletown

February 16, 2015

The Osmosis Blog interviews Dr. Kenneth Steier, Middletown Campus Dean, about how he got into medical education.

Good to know: On, and off, the front lines of Ebola research

February 15, 2015

Dr. DiCaprio helped develop the vaccine that now represents perhaps the best hope of slowing the spread of Ebola.

"It’s tough to be proud when over 5,000 people have lost their lives," says the Schenectady native, now 34, who devoted her Ph.D. dissertation to the vaccine. "I don’t have the expertise to say the epidemic could have been prevented. But maybe we could have saved lives. At least we’d know a lot more about the virus and the vaccine."

Touro College In Harlem Names Dr. Arthur Prancan, Exceptional Educator

February 12, 2015

Dr. Prancan, whose specialties are physiology and pharmacology, joined TouroCOM in 2008 as co-course director of the Department of Pharmacology. Since then, he has held numerous other positions at the medical school including associate professor in pharmacology and physiology, course director in pharmacology, chairman of the Department of Basic Biomedical Sciences, and director of the school’s M.S. program — Interdisciplinary Studies in Biological and Physical Sciences — which has produced over 250 graduates, many of whom have enrolled in TouroCOM’s DO program.

3-D Computer System Boosts Anatomy Study for Touro Med School Students

January 31, 2015

Dr. Frank Ehrlich, surgeon for 45 years, visits TouroCOM's Middletown Campus to see its state-of-the-art anatomy lab.

MSSNY Testifies at Assembly Hearing that Proposed WC Medical Fee Changes Could Harm Injured Workers Access to Care

December 19, 2014

Noted Workers Compensation expert Dr. Robert Goldberg, Dean of the Touro College of Osteopathic Medicine and a MSSNY Board of Trustees member, delivered testimony to a hearing held by the New York State Assembly Labor and Insurance Committees to review concerns with the Workers’ Compensation Board’s "Discussion Document."

US Soldiers In Liberia Receive 4 Hours Of Ebola Training And Are Quartered In Hotels

October 17, 2014

"Ebola alters and affects the coagulation of our bodies, it puts our bodies into a state referred to as disseminated intravascular coagulation, and it is this that leads to the rash and the bleeding we see," Dr. Kathleen DiCaprio, professor of immunology and microbiology at Touro College of Osteopathic Medicine, told Medical Daily recently. The virus also deregulates our inflammatory response, she said, and so "it really is a trio of pathology that makes it so pathogenic, so lethal, and so difficult to identify a vaccine and treatment."

<< < 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 > >>