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Encouraging young people from diverse backgrounds to pursue careers in science is a national priority, and the Medical College of Wisconsin (MCW) is committed to meeting this goal in our recruitment and admissions practices.
Several enrichment programs are offered to help historically underrepresented local high school, resident and non-resident college level students jump-start their exposure and develop a broad perspective about the array of careers available within biomedical research, medicine and allied health. Our hope is that this early exposure will ultimately lead to an increase in the number of graduates having diverse perspectives in medical education.
AIM & ROADS: Open to students who attend a high school in the Milwaukee Public School (MPS) system, Milwaukee charter or surrounding suburban school district.
Central AHEC envisions the elimination of health disparities based on race and ethnicity. We also envision an increase in the number of minorities in the health professions to equal the percentage of minorities living in our central Connecticut service area.
The mission of Central AHEC is to eliminate health disparities among diverse populations of central Connecticut by providing and coordinating programs that improve the health status of all. Central AHEC envisions the elimination of health disparities based on race and ethnicity. We also envision an increase in the number of minorities in the health professions to equal the percentage of minorities living in our central Connecticut service area.
Please contact program administrator for more details, dates and deadlines.
We offer a post-baccalaureate graduate level Advanced Biomedical Sciences Certificate program for individuals interested in careers in the health professions. Courses are taught by Georgetown and George Mason professors.
This is a full-time 9-month, 20 credit graduate level certificate program which provides excellent advanced science preparation for health professions including medical, dental and other healthcare-related advanced studies. The program includes preparation for professional examinations (such as MCAT, DAT, or GRE), and outstanding advising and support towards your goals.
The primary purpose of the camp is to help students pursue their interest in a health career by exploring a wide range of career options while also learning about important issues and topics in health care today.
Outstanding faculty: Faculty of the Dartmouth Health Careers Camp include health care professionals from Dartmouth Medical School, Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center, and the local community as well as medical residents, postdoctoral fellows, and graduate students.
Learning activities: Classroom instruction, hands-on experiences at Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center and other medical settings, work with simulated patients, team projects, and time with a variety of health professionals
Mentors: Students and faculty in the health professions
Supervision: Resident camp director and counselors
Room and board: Dartmouth college dormitory and dining facilities
Recreational activities: Picnic at the pond, swimming, canoing, volleyball and more. Activities vary depending on weather. Alternative options are offered during each recreation period.
Tuition for the Health Careers Institute is $1300 for New Hampshire residents or those attending school in New Hampshire. Out-of-state tuition is $1900. Scholarships are available to NH residents, based on financial need and availability of funds.
The Health Careers Camp at Dartmouth provides rising 10th, 11th, and 12th grade students with opportunities to explore health careers, learn more about health care in today's world, experience college life and, of course, have fun. A typical health careers camper has already expressed interest in the field of health care and wants to know more about the range of possible careers, day-to-day activities of various health professionals, and what to do next.
The Diversity Summer Internship Program (DSIP) was established in 1995 to provide an independent research experience in biomedical and/or public health research to undergraduate students under the direct mentoring of established Johns Hopkins researchers. During the ten-week program, interns work one-on-one with faculty on research projects in their field of interest and attend a health science seminar series. Students from underrepresented minority groups and those from economically disadvantaged backgrounds who are interested in careers in science, medicine or public health are encouraged to apply. DSIP provides a stipend and housing near the Johns Hopkins Homewood Campus.
DSIP offers internships at three Johns Hopkinsresearch settings:
• Johns Hopkins Bloomberg Schoolof Public Health
• Basic Science Institute (School of Medicine)
• Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine Division (School of Medicine)
Previous intern research projects includean examination of maternal-fetal calcium homeostasis, an assessment of hospitalbased trauma patients and a survey of community-based health care organizations. The internship provides students with an academic experience similar to that of a firstyear graduate student. Interns will gain skills in preparing scientific abstracts, posters and oral presentations.
Applicants to the programs with the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and the Basic Science Institute must
have completed two years of college. Students who wish to apply for an internship in the Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine Division must have completed one year of college.Prospective interns must be U.S. citizens or permanent residents in good
academic standing. Applicants are requested to submit two to three letters of recommendation, a resume and personal
statement. Successful applicants have a demonstrated interest in pursuing graduate study.
The Health Sciences and Technology Academy of West Virginia University (WVU) is a 9th-12th grade math and science program which through partnerships among the numerous units of the state's land grant university and many Appalachian communities, brings minority and underrepresented students and teachers to the Health Sciences campus each summer for clinic, laboratory, and classroom training and activities. The partnership then provides the infrastructure and support for community-based science projects mentored by teachers, health professions, students and volunteer community leaders during the school year.
Program Goals & Activities
There are four criteria for students wanting to enter the HSTA program: African American, income, rural status, and first in family to attend college.
Please contact the program administrator for details on dates, eligibility and deadlines.
The mission of the Lang Youth Medical Program is to inspire, support, and motivate young people representative of the neighborhood surrounding Washington Heights to realize their college and career aspirations, especially in the health sciences. One of the program’s main objectives is to create meaningful mentoring relationships with medical students, residents, faculty, staff, and administrators. Students attend programs every Saturday during the school year and for four weeks during the summer. Students can become involved as advisors during the weekly program or as mentors during lunches, bowling trips, movie nights, etc.
Lang Youth Medical Program is a six-year science education and mentoring program for middle school students that puts the hospital’s educational resources to work for young people in Washington Heights.
The MSBS program will allow students to work toward a master's degree while strengthening their academic record and will provide them with insight and experience in the biomedical sciences. Upon successful completion of the MSBS degree, students will be more competitive for admission to medical school and other health professional programs as well as more competitive for employment in areas of health care education such as Biomedical Sciences, Research and Patient Simulation.
Applicants should have a bachelor's degree prior to matriculation with 75 percent of the credits from a college or university accredited by an agency recognized by the United States Department of Education. Required Coursework:
Biological Sciences: One year with laboratoryInorganic/General Chemistry: One year with laboratoryOrganic Chemistry: One year with laboratoryPhysics: One yearEnglish: One year
GPA: Competitive applicants will have a minimum overall GPA of 3.0 sciences and a minimum 3.0 overall (on a 4.0 scale).
Standardized Test Scores: GRE, MCAT scores, or other graduate-level standardized test scores are desired, but not required.
All students are required to meet the CUSOM Technical Standards for Admission.
Participating in a Health Care Careers Enrichment Program is an excellent way to learn what it’s like to work in that field. It gives you invaluable experience and personal contacts - plus it can increase your chances of being accepted into the health professions program of your dreams.
For additional enrichment programs in the field of health policy, see the National Institute of Health’s list of Student Programs and the Kaiser Family Foundation’s online directory of health policy fellowship opportunities. Also see the section on Health Policy Topics in Issues in Healthcare on this website.
Last updated: September 22, 2016
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