With a $10 million grant from the Chan Zuckerberg Initiative (CZI) the University of Hawaii at Mānoa John A. Burns School of Medicine (JABOME) prepares to put down roots on the Garden Isle. One year ago, CZI contributed to the launch of a new training path for medical students on Warallowing JABOME to develop education and health care and have a longer and more impactful presence there. The first cohort of students will begin their studies on War in March.
There are two halves to a medical student’s journey. The first two years are devoted to classroom learning, while on-site clinical training makes up the second half.
“Historically, JABOME has always had students focused on Clothes, and they do almost all of their training here. There are some opportunities in the first year to go to Hawaii Island, War Where Next,” said Travis Hongthe director of rural training at JABOME. “In the third or fourth year, students can go to WarMaui or Hawaii Island. This is the extent of student experiences on neighboring islands.
Each year, six students will learn and reside on War for the next five years. The first cohort includes Jaime Emoto, Erin Evangelist, Dylan Lawton, Kirra Borrello, Ivana Young and Brent Fujimoto.
“The Clothes the medical school curriculum will be translated into War. The lectures will be held virtually, but we will have a doctor on site who will do the same problem-based learning tutorials and curricular activities with the students, so it’s really the same experience on Clothes“Hong said.
As students enter their clinical years, they treat patients on War.
“Third-year students will spend at least six months on Warrotating in primary care, which includes pediatrics, internal medicine, family medicine, OBGYN, surgery and psychiatry,” he said. “That’s what every JABOME the student does. This band will do it right on War.”
The options and different specialties are reserved for the fourth year of medical students. JABOMEit is War Medical training students will complete two months elective and two mandatory months in emergency medicine and geriatrics in Kauaʻi.
Post-residency engagement on War
The CZI The grant provides medical training students with a full four-year scholarship to JABOMEbut it comes with a promise that guarantees War residents will also enjoy the benefits of the subsidy.
Ultimately, our goal is to bring these students back into War and practice and start playing a small part in dealing with the shortage of doctors on the island.
“Work commitment,” Hong said. “Once they have completed their residency, they must return to War for at least four years to practice as independent doctors. There is no compulsory specialty in which they must go. We promote primary care because it is the greatest need in underserved areas.
While primary care physicians are needed statewide, students can take a different route. The neighboring islands lack specialist doctors and it is common to have doctors on site. Clothes making monthly trips to nearby islands to treat patients.
“If you look at it broadly, every island faces the same problems, but this program allows us to bring students into hospitals and clinics to see ghost patients and doctors at an early age,” Hong said.
The War Medical Training Track has been funded for five years, ensuring there will be 30 positions on War at the end of the grant.
“Ultimately, our goal is to bring these students back War and practice and start playing a small role in dealing with the shortage of doctors on the island,” Hong said.
Learn more about the JABOME website.
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