ETSU's Quillen College of Medicine

  • The book was published this year by Cambridge University Press. Two ETSU Faculty Members Co-author Book Chapter on Depression, Suicide
    The book was published this year by Cambridge University Press.
  • The TNAFP supports and advocates for Tennessee family physicians as leaders and providers of quality, comprehensive, patient-centered medical care. ETSU’s Dr. Beth Fox Installed as TNAFP President
    The TNAFP supports and advocates for Tennessee family physicians as leaders and providers of quality, comprehensive, patient-centered medical care.
  •     “Where have you been all this time?”
    “Color My World Healthy” is a hidden jewel.”
    “Thank you for helping me understand how to take care of myself.” Share Your Success: A College of Medicine Library Creates a Bridge with “Color My World Healthy”
    “Where have you been all this time?” “Color My World Healthy” is a hidden jewel.” “Thank you for helping me understand how to take care of myself.”
  •  “I’m proud to be an ETSU alum and I’m very happy to not only be practicing here, but also teaching the students who will be taking care of others as doctors one day.” Dr. Anna Gilbert Returns to Her ETSU Roots with Physician Role in Internal Medicine
    “I’m proud to be an ETSU alum and I’m very happy to not only be practicing here, but also teaching the students who will be taking care of others as doctors one day.”
  • “Integrative medicine is a new way of looking at an old form of medicine.” Borja Helping Patients Get Best of Both Worlds Through Integrative Medicine Clinic
    “Integrative medicine is a new way of looking at an old form of medicine.”
  • Dr. Stoots was assisted in teaching the “Tortilla Experience” by fellow faculty members Aimee Rowe and Randy Wykoff, and by students Beth O’Connell, Kristy Turner, and Felicia Williams. The Global Health Interest Group (GHIG), from ETSU Quillen College of Medicine participated in a “Tortilla Experience.”
    Dr. Stoots was assisted in teaching the “Tortilla Experience” by fellow faculty members Aimee Rowe and Randy Wykoff, and by students Beth O’Connell, Kristy Turner, and Felicia Williams.
  • “The American College of Physicians has been a huge part of my professional identity,” he said. “This is such a big honor.” Dr. Ken Olive Elected to Mastership by American College for Physicians
    “The American College of Physicians has been a huge part of my professional identity,” he said. “This is such a big honor.”
  • Drs. Joseph Florence and Beth Fox taught physicians in the south central part of the country valuable lessons in how to treat and respond to emergencies related to the heart. Two ETSU Doctors Return From Medical Outreach Trip to India
    Drs. Joseph Florence and Beth Fox taught physicians in the south central part of the country valuable lessons in how to treat and respond to emergencies related to the heart.
  • ETSU Physician Reflects on 10 Years of Outreach in Iraq Dr. Martin Olsen Teaches OB/GYN in Iraq
    ETSU Physician Reflects on 10 Years of Outreach in Iraq
  • Participants Obtained Hands-on Experience in the Simulation Lab and Gross Anatomy Lab. ETSU's Quillen School - a Training Ground for Medical Students and Professionals.
    Participants Obtained Hands-on Experience in the Simulation Lab and Gross Anatomy Lab.
  • Grant will enable Drs. Chuanfu Li and David Williams to continue their research on heart failure ETSU Scientists Receive $2.66 Million in Grants to Continue Heart-Related Research Projects
    Grant will enable Drs. Chuanfu Li and David Williams to continue their research on heart failure
  • Ning named senior scientist with Division of Infectious Diseases at ETSU
  • Center will focus on the study of inflammation, infectious disease and immunity. Tennessee Board of Regents Approves Proposal to Create Multidisciplinary Research Center
    Center will focus on the study of inflammation, infectious disease and immunity.
  • Dr. Singh receives a Veterans Affairs Merit Grant. Physiologist receives nearly $1M in VA funding to study heart failure.
    Dr. Singh receives a Veterans Affairs Merit Grant.

    Quillen is unique in many ways. Every school can accurately make that same claim. Some of the assets that make Quillen most attractive to some are the small class size, the collegiality, camaraderie and team work between students faculty and staff, the location in the beautiful foothills of the Smokies, the smaller town environment, the individual attention available from faculty and staff, the smaller but modern and well equipped hospitals, the excellence of the training and the “Quillen experience” or the safety and serenity of the environment. The PRIDE we take in our students and graduates. Any or all of these things might make Quillen “the best school for you” or maybe not.

    We invite and encourage all prospective students to visit our campus, talk with our students and graduates, look around the Tri-Cities and just see how the school feels to you. Ask lots of questions. Find out the answers to the questions that are important to you — and don’t let anybody tell you what is important. Four years after matriculation at any school, most all students are awarded two new initials after their name (M.D.) and a new first name that goes with them for the rest of their life (Doctor). All schools teach Anatomy, Biochemistry, Surgery and Pediatrics — most use many of the same text books. Thus it seems to follow that you will cover much of the same information wherever you choose. The differences come not in what you get, but in how you get it, who you get it from and who you get it with. You need to be comfortable in your medical education environment---it makes a huge difference. Find out for yourself!
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