School of Osteopathic Medicine

A longtime leader in the field of geriatrics, RowanSOM has become just the 13th medical school in the United States - and the first in New Jersey - to establish a distinct department of Geriatrics and Gerontology.
hand drawn poem written by child
If a picture is worth a thousand words, then the words in the pictures that adorn the offices of the CARES (Child Abuse Research Education and Service) Institute of RowanSOM could fill a library with stories of pain, suffering and, ultimately, recovery.
With the help of a five-year, $2.8 million grant from the National Institute on Aging and a unique data panel of close to 6,000 older people in New Jersey, Rachel Pruchno, PhD, of RowanSOM, has begun a study that will examine how disasters affect functional limitations of older people, measure the health care expenses associated with those limitations, and develop strategies that increase the likelihood that older people will flourish despite the stress of natural disasters.

Nationally recognized educator Dr. Arthur Levine will give the address and prominent Philadelphia-area team physician Dr. Arthur R. Bartolozzi will receive an honorary degree during Rowan University’s main Graduate Commencement ceremony on Thursday, May 15, at 10 a.m. in Coach Richard Wackar Stadium.

Most people wouldn’t be happy to hear they are going to a hospital, but for the graduating medical students at RowanSOM that news was among the best they had ever received. 

US News & World Report has named Rowan University School of Osteopathic Medicine as one of the country’s best medical schools for geriatric medical education. This marks the 13th time that the school has been included in the publication’s annual rankings of America’s medical schools. 

The Rowan University Foundation, the philanthropic and fundraising arm of Rowan University, committed to allocate $5 million to a new venture capital fund to fuel new research initiatives by faculty, students and alumni.
 

By Phil Davis, South Jersey Times - For one second-year medical student at RowanSOM, her typical Tuesday afternoon class didn't end with an exam or with working on a group project. Instead, it ended with her clutching an oversized boarding pass to Port Au Prince, Haiti.

By Elana Gordon, WHYY - To many a bright-eyed first year medical student, there's one experience that marks a real turning point or 'rite of passage' into the medical field. That moment when textbook studies leave the stage, and actual flesh and bone take the spotlight.

Rowan University has appointed long-time higher education administrator and innovator Carl “Tobey” Oxholm III as executive vice president for Administration and Strategic Advancement.

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