Wright State University Boonshoft School of Medicine


Wright State University Boonshoft School of Medicine

About WSUBSOM:

Wright State University Boonshoft School of Medicine (WSUBSOM) is located in Dayton, Ohio and is affiliated with many teaching hospitals in the region. It has a vast array of education programs which include:

  • Medical education leading to the M.D., M.D./Ph.D., M.D./M.B.A., or M.D./M.P.H. degree for about 460 medical students;
  • Residency training in 13 medical specialties and fellowship training in 10 subspecialties for about 460 resident physicians and fellows;
  • Master’s degree programs in pharmacology/toxicology and public health.
  • Wide variety of continuing medical education programs for practicing physicians in the community.

Unlike other universities that provide university-based clinical training, WSUBSOM has formal affiliation agreements with eight teaching hospitals and more than 25 health care institutions in Miami Valley. Professional educators believe a “real world” exposure in a constantly developing health care environment is excellent training for medical professions.

WSUBSOM is hence a national leader in generalist medicine, community service, and the diversity of their students. It even ranks fourth in the nation for its Social Missions.

    Vision and mission:

    Vision

    To progress as a preeminent community-based medical school that advances new models of academic excellence and community health care.

    Mission

    To educate culturally diverse students to become excellent physicians by focusing on generalist training that is integrated, supported, and strengthened by specialists and researchers, all of whom value patient-focused care, community service, and research, and have a passion for improving health in their communities. Prepare them towards an attitude for continued self-learning and seek further experience or to pursue medical career or research in any field of medicine


Courses Offered at Boonshoft School of Medicine:

    MD PROGRAM

    Their curriculum started in 2017. Three basic principals have been established for this curriculum

  • Students would become self-directed learners with precise analytical skills, uncover the finest scientific proof for decision making, and how to keep learning while practicing.
  • The architecture, function, teaching and learning approaches are evidence-based and related to the learning sciences.
  • The curriculum will keep growing as instructors and students learn collectively ‘what works best’ through a collaborative, respectful, and integrated learning atmosphere.
  • There are three phases of the MD program:

  • Foundations (70 weeks)
  • Doctoring (52 weeks)
  • Advanced Doctoring (52 weeks)
  • CONTINUING MEDICAL EDUCATION(CME)

    The Wright State University Boonshoft School of Medicine promotes the advancement of programs for doctors in continuing medical education (CME). CME is an educational program that helps to enhance, develop, or strengthen the information, skills, and professional competence and relationships a practitioner uses to deal with a patient.

    The Wright State Medical School has been (re)surveyed by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) and awarded Accreditation with Commendation for ACCME Accreditation with Commendation six (6) years as a provider of continuing medical education for physicians.

    For a balanced personal academic program, health professionals must partake in educational activities from both category I and category II.

    Category I- Category I activities help to reinforce and enhance the expertise, skills, professional productivity, and relationships a physician uses with a patient.

    Category II- Activities not designated Category I (e.g., reading authoritative medical literature, consultation with peers and medical experts, developing and reviewing quality assessment data, use of electronic databases in patient care, small-group discussions, self-assessment activities, teaching health professionals medical writing teleconferences) are designated as Category II relationships a physician uses with a patient.

    Other Units of Continuing Education Credit;

  • Osteopathic Physicians
  • Nurses
  • Physician Assistants
  • Family Practice Physicians
  • EMS Providers
  • Dietitians
  • Dual DEGREE Programs

    Combined M.D./Ph.D. Program

    The combined program in a seven-year-long option if you have an intense interest in clinical and research aspects of medical sciences. This collaborative program is run by the Boonshoft School of Medicine, as well as the College of Science and Mathematics. This curriculum represents today ‘s strong interrelationships between scientific disciplines in clinical research, encompassing clinical, biological, physical, and computational disciplines.

    Following is an overview of the program;

    Years 1 & 2

  • Biomedical summer research rotations, seminars, journal clubs
  • Medical school basic science curriculum
  • USMLE Step 1
  • Years 3-5

  • Clinical correlates of research interest
  • D. research and appropriate (but limited) advanced course work
  • Thesis defense and Ph.D. degree awarded
  • Years 6 & 7

  • Medical school clinical curriculum
  • USMLE Step 2
  • D. degree awarded
  • Other Dual degree programs include

    Physician Leadership Development Program

  • D./M.B.A. Program
  • D./M.P.H. Program
  • Graduate Certificate Programs:

    Aerospace Medicine

    The Aerospace Medicine Division offered a new Aerospace Medicine Certificate program in the Summer Semester 2018. This series of courses at the graduate level provides a broad-based introduction to the field of aerospace medicine and will enhance the knowledge base of individuals entering the workforce as well as those looking for a career in this emerging area.

    Courses Offered 

  • ASM 7370 Aerospace Toxicology
  • ASM 7571 Aerospace Skills for Healthcare Providers I
  • ASM 7771 Fundamentals of Aerospace Medicine I
  • ASM 7871 Space Medicine I
  • Chemical, Biological, Radiological, and Nuclear Defense

    Wright State University’s Chemical, Biological, Radiological, and Nuclear (CBRN) Defense Courses series is brilliant for students fresh to CBRN defensive strategy and adds high volume to all those who work with CBRN defense in their career paths and military jobs. Courses usually provided to units of the Army, Air Force, and Marine CBRN generally include key elements of learning for selected threats but seldom look behind the curtain. WSU’s CBRN Defense courses move into graduate-level learning with a range of threats that most military units haven’t ever encountered with, but are likely to face. Classes are offered online every semester of the year.

    Courses Offered

  • PTX 8004: Medical Chemical, Radiological, and Nuclear Defense
  • PTX 8005: Medical Biological Defense
  • PTX 8006: Case Studies for CBRN Defense
  • Epidemiology Certificate Program

    The Certificate Program on Epidemiology (EPID) can provide specialized skills to graduate students required in epidemiological theories and procedures to early detection and public health issues.

    Courses offered

  • PPH 6100: Biostatistics for Health Professionals (3 credit hours)
  • PPH 6200: Public Health Epidemiology (3 credit hours)
  • Approved Electives:

  • PPH 7110: Applied Public Health Research Design and Analysis (3 credit hours)
  • PPH 7130: Using Geospatial Technologies in Public Health (3 credit hours)
  • PPH 7150: Applied Epidemiology (3 credit hours)
  • PPH 7160: Advanced Statistical & Epidemiology Methods Using SPSS (3 credit hours)
  • PPH 7170: Public Health Epidemiology II (3 credit hours)
  • PPH 7210: Maternal and Child Health (3 credit hours)
  • PPH 7220: Issues in Aging (3 credit hours)
  • PPH 7410: Community Assessment (3 credit hours)
  • PPH 7920: Epidemiology II or Applied Statistics Practicum (3 credit hours each)
  •  

    Other Graduate Certificate Programs include

  • Global Health
  • Health Care Management
  • Public Health Emergency Preparedness
  • Public Health Leadership
  • graduate medical education(gme)

    The Boonshoft School of Medicine sponsors residencies in 13 medical specialties and also many fellowships in 10 subspecialty fields.

    Masters degree programs

    Pharmacology & Toxicology M.S.

    The department’s educational mission corresponds to teaching in the curricula of medical, graduate, and undergraduate. Educational competence is the departments prime concern and the instructors put a great deal of labor into their classes and practical teachings.

    Some of the facilities available to the faculty and students are molecular biology, a genomics expression center, a proteome analysis laboratory, an imaging facility, a conference room, student offices, and designated space within the Laboratory Animal Resources facility. Research support comes from the NIH, American Heart Association, Office of Air Force Research, Department of Defense, Department of Education, and Colgate Palmolive.

    Masters of Public Health

    The Master of Public Health (M.P.H.) degree program at Wright State University combines a community-based, multidisciplinary public health education curriculum utilizing a blend of Wright State colleges and schools with public health organizations.

    The program offers two options

  • Health Promotion & Education (HPE)
  • Population Health (PH).
  • other educational offering

  • Biomedical Scholars Training and Research Program (BioSTAR)
  • Biomedical Training for Underrepresented Minorities
  • Faculty Development
  • Health Care Management Concentration (M.B.A.)
  • Horizons in Medicine
  • Remen Institute for the Study of Health and Illness
  • Skills Assessment & Training Center
  • Student-to-Student
  • Wright Rural Medical Scholars

DEPARTMENTS, Centers:

Wright State University Boonshoft School of Medicine (WSUBSOM) comprises of the following divisions:

    ACADEmic departments

  • Biochemistry & Molecular Biology
  • Medical Education
  • Neuroscience, Cell Biology & Physiology
  • Obstetrics & Gynecology
  • Population & Public Health Sciences (formerly Community Health)
  • Psychiatry
  • Orthopedic and Plastic Surgery
  • Pathology
  • Emergency Medicine
  • Dermatology
  • Internal Medicine and Neurology
  • Family Medicine
  • Geriatrics
  • Pediatrics
  • Pharmacology & Toxicology
  • Surgery

Admissions:

    PRErequIsites for admission:

    The Medical College Admissions Test (MCAT) and the three years (90 semester hours or 135 quarter hours) of preparatory work for admittance to the Boonshoft School of Medicine are necessary. These should be approved by an accredited college or university in the United States or Canada. Students applying are also requested to present the usual premedical preparation with the following included:

    Two semesters or 3 quarters of college biology with labs

    Two semesters or 3 quarters of college general chemistry with labs

    Two semesters or 3 quarters of college organic chemistry with labs

    Two semesters or 3 quarters of college physics with labs

    Two semesters or 3 quarters of college mathematics (through trigonometry; calculus preferred)

    Two semesters or 3 quarters of college English

    One semester or 2 quarters of biochemistryy

    Application to the Wright State University Boonshoft School of Medicine must be made through the American Medical College Application Service (AMCAS). Applications are due by Nov. 1. To allow ample time for processing, submit your application to AMCAS.


Admission process

    INITIAL REVIEW:

    Boonshoft Admissions Committee reviews Ohio’s resident & non-resident applications according to the policies and procedures set up by the Boonshoft School of Medicine. All applicants are considered for an interview only after they receive and complete a secondary application. An applicant must be a citizen of the United States or hold a permanent resident visa or an I-94 form from the U.S. Department of Homeland Security.

    The Admission Committee looks out for prospective applicants that fit within the Boonshoft School of Medicine mission. Prospect applicants assessed by the Committee through one’s academic load, curriculum, extracurricular activities, GPA, MCAT scores, and work experiences. The initial review aims at selecting the most suitable candidates for the interview. Rejected Applicants are notified via email.

    THE INTERVIEW:

    Candidates invited to interview are notified to arrive at Wright State campus on a specific day to take part in interviews that are 2 1-1 interviews (time duration: 45 mins). Interviews are undertaken in order to collect data of candidate’s preparation for physician career & to impart info about our Boonshoft School of Admission. The interview is not the primary source of information about a candidate but is duly taken into consideration by the Committee members in the entire application context.

    FINAL REVIEW:

    Candidates interviewed are assigned respective numerical ratings by Committee on the basis of both academic & amp; humanistic aspects. Academic factors consist of the undergraduate school(s), science GPA and trend, the difficulty of major and course loads, MCAT scores, honors, and awards for academic achievement and research experience. Humanistic factors include pre-college and college extracurricular activities, volunteer experiences, hours worked while attending school, work experiences, honors, and awards for non-academic achievement, & letters of recommendation.

    Interviews and reviews are normally over by March’s end. Admission acceptance is granted based on the hierarchy of Committee numerical rating with the one’s on top receiving the acceptance first. Committee also then works on preparing an alternate applicants list that comprises of high rating applicant achievers though they did not receive acceptance.

    Following the entire process students with the best academic and personal qualifications, diverse demographic backgrounds, academic preparation, learning styles, and life experiences are chosen for Boonshoft School of Medicine, Wright State University.

    LETTER OF ACCEPTANCE:

    Applicants for the Early Decision Program are given acceptance on or before OCT. 1. Conditional letters of approval are forwarded to applicants starting OCT. 15, pending appropriate criminal background checks. Classes are not filled unless the interviews are all completed.

    APPLICANT’s RESPONSE TIME TO LETTER OF ACCEPTANCE:

    Applicants are given 2 weeks duration to determine their response to the letter of acceptance after which if the applicant fails to respond, his admission is withdrawn.


Boonshoft School of Medicine Tuition Fees:

EDUCATIONAL EXPENSES

 

Year 1

Year 2

Year 3

Year 4

TOTAL TUITION AND FEES:     RESIDENT

 $ 42,797.95

 $ 43,073.45

 $ 56,978.45

 $ 42,197.45

NON-RESIDENT

 $ 61,675.95

 $ 61,951.45

 $ 75,856.45

 $ 61,075.45

TOTAL EDUCATIONAL EXPENSES:   RESIDENT

 $ 45,465.95

 $ 44,617.45

 $ 58,568.45

 $ 43,241.45

TOTAL LIVING EXPENSES

 $ 17,285.00

 $ 17,285.00

 $ 18,676.00

 $ 18,111.00


Boonshoft School of Medicine Research facilities:

The Boonshoft School of Medicine features many nationally renowned Research centers. The Boonshoft School of Medicine received a total of $64,846,535 in research and funding grants for over the last five years. Which is why medical students find ample chances to invest time in interesting research opportunities. The core facilities available at Boonshaft are listed below.

    Biochemistry and Molecular Biology facility:

    The Biochemistry and Molecular Biology facility is a very modern biochemical and molecular biology research facility that includes an array of up to par equipment like visible-ultraviolet recording spectrophotometers, spectrofluorometers, DNA synthesizer, circular dichroism spectrophotometer, FPLC, etc. The facility also has a very well-equipped animal laboratory. It includes two research departments; the Center for Genomics Research (CGR) and Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Laboratory.

    Center of Geonomic research:

    The Center for Genomics Research (CGR) is a core research facility of the institution whose focal mission to support research relevant to fields of gene expression, flow cytometry, and genotyping. The center aims to foster partnerships between Wright State’s basic and clinical researchers through professional development, collaborative projects conducted at CGR, and joint grant submissions involving researchers and representatives of CGR.

    The CGR is available to all Faculty associated with Wright State. CGR bills the applicant grants to use some equipment to cover the costs of contracts, reagents, as well as the time needed for operation and maintenance. For organizations not related to WSU, the facility relies on fee-for – service-oriented genomic research projects.

    Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Laboratory:

    The Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Laboratory houses two research instruments namely “8.5 Tesla wide-bore (89 mm clear bore) 360 MHz NMR System equipped with a Tecmag Discovery Console” and “Varian INOVA 600 NMR Spectrometer”. They are both equipped to experiment on mice and rats.

    Microscopy Core Facility (mcf):

    MCF provides Wright State University students with equipment that supports imaging and analysis. The facility is open to all research engaged facility, however, then what uses the facility will serve are determined by the director. Any personnel at the facility must be well trained and also approved by core personnel before they can handle equipment without any supervision. Furthermore, there is an online scheduling calendar for all equipment

    Neuroscience, Cell Biology, and Physiology:

    This is an interesting facility that deals with research in the thematic interests of cellular signaling processes. The research labs are acutely interactive letting students study many critical concepts of human health and disease. Research on other topics such as Cancer, Cardiovascular and Respiratory Disease, Gastrointestinal Disorders, Immunity, and Infectious Disease, Neurological Conditions, and Pregnancy are carried out at this facility.

    Neuroscience institute:

    The Wright State University & Flagship Health Neuroscience Institute offers a promising framework for completely combining an academic institution’s biomedical research experience with the clinical capabilities of a pioneering medical system. Neuroscience is an extraordinarily large sector, in which thousands of institutes worldwide are involved. Premier Neuroscience Institute is also aiding this research. They vitally emphasize movement-influencing disorders, which brings forward large multidisciplinary teams from different departments to accelerate the transfer of scientific findings from the laboratory to hospital beds.

    Proteome Analysis Laboratory:

    This facility is devoted to or the analysis of protein/peptide expression in cells, tissues, and body fluids. PAL aims to proteomic services to everyone who is a part of WSU. It also provides support for intramural and extramural grants to any external researchers.

    At the core of PAL lies Mass spectrometry (MS). It acquired its first mass spectrometer, a Ciphergen SELDI-TOF MS via grant support from the Department of Defense.


After admission:

Getting admitted at Boonshoft isn’t the end of the road, managing the years you study at this institute are going to shape your career and future. It is important to know some of the basics of how to do this. Some of the techniques used by generally all medical students are listed below for your aid.

    Take help from your mentors:

    Instructors offer the help and recommendations you need to direct your professional life towards success. In addition, they can help you create the industry contacts that open doors to residences, fellowships, as well as other career opportunities. Be aware that mentoring arrangements need to be mutually beneficial, therefore stay ready to arouse the curiosity of your coaches in supporting your progress by displaying your skills & abilities.

    BE AN ACTIVE student

    Talented medical students are diligent and gain more training and expertise outside what is incorporated into the education system of medical schools. It could include engaging in a particular research, doing group service, or figuring out ways to change campus culture. Why leaders stand out is the extra work and enthusiasm they put into each task.

    Dr. Najeeb Lectures:

    If at any instance you find that you need some extra assistance with your lectures, course work, practical tasks, or research you can go to Dr. Najeeb’s Lectures for help. You will find many video lectures which are excellent for reviewing and even self-studying. Dr. Najeeb’s Lectures are very famous amongst the medical world individuals, they cover vast and extensive medical topics which include Gross Anatomy, Neuro-anatomy, Embryology, Histology, Physiology, Biochemistry, Genetics, Pharmacology, Microbiology, Immunology, and Pathology. You will find almost any lecture relevant to the current curriculum of your medical college. There are even hand-drawn illustrations that come in aid when trying to understand difficult concepts. You can avail of these lectures anytime, anywhere on the website, or even download the app for quick easy access.

    Find a balance:

    Attaining an equilibrium between medical college’s expectations and other facets of life by prioritizing, setting boundaries, and improving stress management is important for medical students. Perform activities that will help you to relax and then coordinate them with your weekly lectures and research. Have some ‘me-time’. Depression symptoms are popular in medical students due to the high academic workload. Do not hesitate to ask for help if you feel you need it.

    Managing people:

    Whenever it comes to handling folks, you need to remain cautious. Evaluate all individuals in your environment, and cherry-pick your mates. Stay away from unnecessary disputes, if you get into one, try fixing the issue as soon as you can, this will be good because you have to remain with these people for years to come. Identify any individuals that might take advantage of you and your good abilities and keep away. Be a little clever when it comes to managing people.

    Explore career options:

    Many graduates use the first- and second-year vacation and obtain enrichment experiences in science, health care policy, volunteer work, public safety, or a hospital setting. Several specialization societies provide scholarships also an increasing number of internships aid medical students in fulfillment of their fees. Really take into account taking one or more rotations away to disclose your inner self to any extra expertise you might have. Similarly, engage in special interest groups and profession-advising opportunities presented at your med school whenever possible.

    Other tips to excel in medical students are

  • Gave go-to shorthand notes for exams.
  • Make lists and figures to help with memorization.
  • Do not leave today’s work for tomorrow, there’s no time to be lazy.
  • Go with the intention of learning something new every day despite the many problems you will have to face.
  • Skim material to make a bigger chapter and then go into details.
  • Do not cram everything, try to find the reason being concepts and facts.
  • Try to connect information, interlink processed, and find parallels.
  • Do not worry about the future, you will do fine.
  • For more information you can visit the university’s official website.

 

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Kathryn Giroux
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Maryam Moradi The University of Texas, Austin
Maryam Moradi
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Jackson David Reynolds University of North Georgia
Jackson David Reynolds
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Ann Ilaria Mayrhofer
I'm grappling with my online studies in Infectious Disease at London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine. It's made me realize what a visual learner I still am. So these vids are making what was murky crystal clear. While I am easily distracted when I have to do hours of straight reading, I am glued to the videos. I've looked for a series of such videos for months. A million thanks - Dr Najeeb has a true passion for teaching and can convey highly complex topics in an understandable and fun way.

 

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