Read article – Features a new study co-authored by Julie Bynum, associate professor of medicine and of The Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice, that looked at 2012 Medicare administrative claims data and identified four unique spending trajectories.
Deborah Hogan, PhD, an associate professor of Microbiology and Immunology at Geisel, has received the 2016 Dr. Thomas Maciag COBRE Independence Award from the National Institutes of Health.
At the Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth’s annual Class Day ceremony on June 4, faculty, staff, students, and families celebrated the accomplishments of 85 new graduates of the school’s MD program.
We are so saddened to inform you that Dennis McCullough, MD died unexpectedly, Friday June 3rd in Bar Harbor, Maine while attending a conference.
Dennis was a beloved and deeply engaged member of both the Department of Community and Family Medicine and the larger Upper Valley community for over thirty years as a practicing family physician and geriatrician.
On Monday, May 23, seven Geisel faculty members were honored for their contributions to medical education as Interim Dean Duane Compton inducted them into the Geisel Academy of Master Educators.
Please save the date for the next Geisel/Dartmouth-Hitchcock Town Hall, with a specific focus on academic affairs post realignment.
We are proud to extend congratulations to the 2016 SYNERGY Community Engagement Research Pilot Grant awardees. Following a review of 17 letters of intent, SYNERGY invited 10 full applications from which three awardees were selected.
A world-renown researcher in the field of endocrinology, and considered by many to be the father of glucocorticoid receptors, which he discovered in the 1960s, Allan U. Munck, PhD, an active emeritus professor of physiology and neurobiology at Geisel, died unexpectedly on April 29.
Learn about recent Dartmouth Institute research on ER visits for “non-urgent” conditions, physician knowledge of the FDA-approval process, the possible overuse of CT scans in the ER, patient recording of clinical encounters, and a more patient-centered approach to statistical modeling.
Charisma—we can’t always define it, but we know it when we see it. And by all accounts Ron Taylor was charismatic. A professor of microbiology and immunology at Geisel School of Medicine, Taylor died on March 26 at age 62 of a heart attack. His good-natured personality and intellectual assets, beloved by faculty, students, and staff alike, were well suited to academe.