Geisel researchers Dror Ben-Zeev, PhD, and Rachel Thompson, received awards to support their comparative clinical effectiveness research.
Articles by: Susan Green
Steve Bensen, an associate professor of medicine, had long wanted to get involved in global health work. He recently got his chance when he spent two months helping to train physicians and residents at two hospitals in Rwanda.
A team-teaching collaboration between a Dartmouth College anthropologist and a Geisel School of Medicine infectious-disease expert turned out to be an educational experience for both the students and the faculty.
Over the course of the World Cup, young soccer fans representing Grassroot Soccer, a nonprofit organization founded by Tommy Clark (D’92, Med’01), have had the chance to learn about creating positive change in their community and, of course, to play some soccer.
For nearly five decades, Geisel research Miguel Marin-Padilla has followed in the footsteps of Camillo Golgi by creating painstaking images that unravel the secrets of the brain.
A cooking elective led by Julia Nordgren (’99) teaches students about different diets—and about how to cook healthy, delicious food.
One day, while Michaela Staley (’17) and other volunteers with a local nonprofit organization were out in the Arizona desert providing food and water for undocumented immigrants crossing the border, something unusual happened.
As a field of study, global health didn’t exist when Lisa V. Adams, MD ’90, was a Dartmouth medical student. After finding her own path, she is now using her more than 20 years of global health experience to help students coordinate international service-learning experiences through Geisel School of Medicine’s Center for Health Equity.
Every year, the Medical School welcomes students to the profession in the White Coat Ceremony. In an increasingly informal age, what does it mean to wear a white coat? Geisel students and faculty talk about the history of the ceremony and what it means to them.
As an adventure-loving college student in Iowa, Kristen Jogerst knew she wanted to do three things with her life. As a second-year medical student, she’s well on her way to accomplishing all three.