One of Jennifer Umeugo's childhood role models was her pediatrician. Now a first-year medical student, Umeugo plans to pursue primary care, ideally in a rural or underserved area.
Edward Kobayashi understands the significance of being part of the medical school's inaugural class. "It is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity," he said. "We are the first-ever class here. That, in itself, is really exciting and I'm humbled to be here."
For Dr. Doodnauth Hiraman, MD, medicine is not only a professional calling, it’s an honor. The emergency medicine doctor looks forward to training the next generation of medical students at Quinnipiac.
Quinnipiac medical students will learn about how environmental and social factors can play a role in healing.
Stephen K. Wikel spent the better part of 40 years teaching medical and graduate students, performing administrative duties and serving as a laboratory researcher before coming to the School of Medicine.
The Clinical Experience
Learn more about the medical school clinical experience from Dr. Stuart Marcus, president of St. Vincent’s Medical Center, the school’s principal clinical affiliate.
View a photo gallery of St. Vincent's Medical Center in Bridgeport, Conn., the School of Medicine's principal clinical partner.
An eye-opening experience in rural India led Sharmila Jai Kumar to study medicine. The first-year medical student is interested in improving nutrition as a means to curb obesity and diabetes.
A learning community where the faculty's primary mission is to teach, where diversity and inclusivity are paramount and where cultural competence and social engagement are inherent are all part of the School of Medicine's vision.
Interested in learning more about the Frank H. Netter MD School of Medicine? Attend one of our upcoming recruitment events. We're traveling to health fairs and other events across the country and hosting several information sessions on campus.
Who is Frank H. Netter?
"As a medical illustrator, Dr. Netter provided generations of students with scientific and medical information that was simply not available before his works were widely published," said Dr. Bruce Koeppen, founding dean. A major gift from Barbara and the late Edward Netter made possible this tribute to Edward's first cousin. "Frank was known as 'Medicine's Michelangelo,' creating atlases of the human anatomy that are to this day at the center of medical education throughout the world," said Barbara Netter.