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News

Topics: Medicine
Rowan School of Osteopathic Medicine student Roma Anjali Padalkar and 2018 alumna Imani Pressley both received Fulbright grants. They are the 24th and 25th Rowan students to land Fulbrights since 2001.
Christian Bruni is on a fast track to become a pediatrician – a career that combines his love of science, passion for helping others, and appreciation of children. He is one of the first two students set to graduate from CMSRU’s accelerated, three-year program, known as “PC3.”
By Michelle Caffrey – Reporter, Philadelphia Business Journal | When the idea to reorganize higher education in South Jersey was first introduced more than six years ago, Jack Collins knew executing the plan wouldn’t be easy. The former longtime state Assembly speaker was asked to lead the effort as chairman of the new Rowan University/Rutgers-Camden Board of Governors, which was tasked with leveraging the schools’ combined strengths in the health field, but he was well-acquainted with universities' reputation for not playing well with others.
Fourth-year medical students at Cooper Medical School of Rowan University (CMSRU) learned where they will begin the next phase of their medical education as resident physicians around the nation during Match Day, an annual rite of passage for graduating medical students across the country. CMSRU's overall Match Rate was 100 percent!
Lori Feldman-Winter, MD, MPH, professor of pediatrics at Cooper Medical School of Rowan University in Camden, NJ, was co-author on a new paper published in Pediatrics that links successful implementation of Baby-Friendly™ practices in the southern U.S. with increases in breastfeeding rates and improved, evidence-based care. The changes were especially positive for African-American women.
Russell J. Buono, PhD, and Thomas N. Ferraro, PhD, professors in the department of biomedical science at Cooper Medical School of Rowan University (CMSRU), collaborated on an important study published December 10 in Nature Communications that identifies 11 new epilepsy genes not previously linked to the disease. The discovery triples the number of known susceptibility genes for epilepsy and provides critical clues for further research.
Accreditation allows medical school to provide physicians with advanced training.

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