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 Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Table of Contents
 Main
 Back Cover














Title: University record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00602
 Material Information
Title: University record
Uniform Title: University record (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ; 24 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of the State of Florida
University of Florida
Publisher: University of the State of Florida,
University of the State of Florida
Place of Publication: Lake city Fla
Publication Date: June 1976
Frequency: quarterly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: College publications -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Universities and colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Agricultural education -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
University extension -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Teachers colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Law schools -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 1906)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issue for Vol. 2, no. 1 (Feb. 1907) is misnumbered as Vol. 1, no. 1.
General Note: Title from cover.
General Note: Imprint varies: <vol. 1, no. 2-v.4, no. 2> Gainesville, Fla. : University of the State of Florida, ; <vol. 4, no. 4-> Gainesville, Fla. : University of Florida.
General Note: Issues also have individual titles.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075594
Volume ID: VID00602
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEM7602
oclc - 01390268
alephbibnum - 000917307
lccn - 2003229026
lccn - 2003229026

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page i
        Page ii
    Front Matter
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Table of Contents
        Page 8
        Page 9
    Main
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
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        Page 19
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        Page 22
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        Page 102
        Page 103
    Back Cover
        Page 104
Full Text

















































137&8


THE


UNIVERSITY


RECORD


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1976-1977 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE CATALOG-UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


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The University of Florida College of Medicine is an equal opportunity employer within the meaning
of Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964.
Volume LXXI, Series 1, No. 2, June, 1976.
Published quarterly by the University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32611. Office of Publications,
Gainesville, Florida 32611. Seond-class postage paid at Gainesville, Florida 32601.








1976-


1977


THE UNIVERSITY RECORD
J. HILLIS MILLER HEALTH CENTER
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE


COLLEGE


OF


MEDICINE


CATALOG






















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STATE


OF


FLORIDA


Reubin O'D. Askew
Governor


BOARD


OF


REGENTS


Marshall M.


Criser


E. W


Hopkins, Jr.


Chairman/Palm Beach


J. J. Daniel
Jacksonville
Chester H.


Pensacola


Jack McGriff
Gainesville


Ferguson


Julius


F. Parker


Tampa


James J.


Tallahassee


Gardner


Vice Chairman/Ft. Lauderdale


Betty Anne Staton
Orlando


Marshall


Harris


York, Jr.,


Miami


Chancellor,


Ph.D.


State Unive


rsity System


UNIVERSITY


OF


FLORIDA


Robert Q.
President


R. H.


Marston


M.D.


Chandler A.


Stetson, M.D.


President for Health


Whitehead


Dean, College


Affairs


of Medicine


Registrar


MEDICAL


ADVISORY


COMMITTEE


Russell B. Carson, M.D.
Fort Lauderdale


Steve H.
Ocala


Gilman


M.D.


James W.
Daytona Be


Lower, Jr.,


M.D.


Sam H.


Tallahassee


Moorer, Jr.,


M.D.


Yank D. Coble, Jr., M.D.
Jacksonville


Samuel M.
Jacksonville


Day, M.D.


Charles K. Donegan, M.D.
St. Petersburg


Richard M.
Miami Beach


Fleming, M.D.


Louis C. Murray, M.D.
Chairman/Orlando
John H. Whitcomb, M.D.
Pensacola
Robert E. Windom, M.D.
Sarasota


Paul N.


Unger, M.D.


Miami Beach














































































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ACADEMIC


CALENDAR


1976-1977


ALL CLASSES


Registration
Homecoming


Tuesday


Friday Noon,


September 14, 1976


November 19, 1976


Saturday,


November 20, 1976


Veterans D
Thanksgivi


Thursday, November


11, 1976


Wednesday, 6:30 p.m., November 24


to Monday


November 29,


1976


FIRST YEAR [Class of 1980]

Phase A
1st Quarter


Orientation


sses


Thursday


Begin


- Saturday


Monday, September 13,


Quarter Ends


Friday


December 17


september 9-11. 1976
1976


,1976


2nd Quarter
Classes Begin
Quarter Ends


Monday,
Friday, /


anuary 3,


9, 1977


3rd Quarter


sses


Begin


Monday
Saturday


Quarter Ends


une 18,


1977
1977


SECOND YEAR [Class of 1979]

Phase B


Classes Begin
Clinical Rotations


Monday
Sunday,


August
January


, 1976
1977


THIRD YEAR [Class of 1978]

Phase B (continued)
Clinical Rotations End


Saturday


December 18,


1976


Phase C


asses


Begin


Monday


anuary 3,


1977


FOURTH YEAR (Class of 1977]


Phase C (continued
Classes End
Commencement


Friday,
Sunday


june 3,
, June 5


1977
, 1977









TABLE OF CONTENTS



10 Dean's Staff
12 Departmental Chairmen

13 GENERAL CONSIDERATIONS

13 Educational Concerns
15 Students
15 Faculty
15 Research
16 Facilities

17 ACADEMIC CONSIDERATIONS

17 The Continuum of Medical Education
18 The Art and Science of Medicine
18 Flexibility of Programs
19 Junior Honors Medical Program
22 Program in Medical Sciences (PIMS)
22 Jacksonville Hospitals Educational Program (JHEP)
23 Pensacola Educational Program (PEP)
23 Community Medicine
27 Preprofessional Education
27 The Applicant Pool
28 Basic Science Requirements
29 Medical College Admission Test
29 Application and Acceptance Procedures
31 Professional Education Leading to the M.D. Degree
31 Phase A
32 Phase B
34 Phase C
35 Evaluation
36 Graduate and Postgraduate Programs
36 Graduate Education in the Medical Sciences
36 Programs Leading to the Ph.D. and M.S. Degrees
38 Medical Scientist Training Program (Combined M.D.-Ph.D. Degree)
39 Graduate Medical Education
(Internships, Residencies, and Fellowships)
40 Licensure
41 Continuing Education









43 STUDENT INFORMATION

43 Financial Considerations
43 Scholarships
44 Scholastic Awards
46 Loan Funds
49 Fellowships
49 Living Accommodations

53 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

53 Phase A
53 Phase B
55 Phase C
55 Graduate Courses in the Medical Sciences
56 Anatomy
57 Biochemistry
59 Immunology and Medical Microbiology
61 Neuroscience
64 Pathology
66 Pharmacology and Therapeutics
67 Physiology
69 Undergraduate Courses
70 Interdisciplinary Major in Biochemical and
Neural Sciences

73 ACADEMIC PERSONNEL

73 Faculty

97 STUDENTS

97 Medical Students
101 Graduate Students










DEAN'S


STAFF


CHANDLER A. STETSON, M.D.


WILLIAM B. DEAL, M.D.


Vice President for Health


Dean. College


Affairs


Associate


Dean


of Medicine


HUGH M. HILL. M.D.


JAMES P. McLEAN, M.B.A.


Associate


Dean for Student and


Associate


Dean for Administration


Alumni Affairs





























LAMAR CREVASSE,
Assistant Dean for


M.D. JAMES A. DEYRUP, Ph.D.
Assistant Dean for


Continuing Medical Education Preprofessional Edu


cation


MELVIN FRIED, Ph.D.
Assistant Dean for Graduate
Medical Education


I'* ** '
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R. DIXON WALKER, M.D.
Chairman Medical Selection


Committee


GEORGE H. MILLER, MD.
Assistant Dean for VA
Hospital Relations


GEORGE SINGLETON, M.D.


Assistant
Affairs


Dean


for Clinical


PAUL R. ELLIOTT, Ph.D.
Assistant Dean for
Tallahassee Program


MAX


MICHAEL, JR., M.D.


Assistant Dean for
Iacksonville Programs
















&h-Th.'


DEPARTMENTAL CHAIRMEN


First Row
ROSS, MICHAEL H., Ph.D.
Acting Chairman, Department of Anatomy
MODELL. JEROME H., M.D.
Chairman, Department of Anesthesiology
CERUTTI. PETER A.. M.D., Ph.D.
Chairman, Department of Biochemistry
REYNOLDS, RICHARD C., M.D.
Chairman, Department of Community
Health and Family Medicine
BERNS, KENNETH I., M.D., Ph.D.
Chairman, Department of Immunology
and Medical Microbiology
McGUIGAN, JAMES E., M.D.
Chairman, Department of Medicine

Second Row
GREER, MELVIN. M.D.
Chairman, Department of Neurology
KING, FREDERICK A., Ph.D.
Chairman, Department of Neuroscience


SPELLACY. WILLIAM N.. M.D.
Chairman, Department of Obstetrics & Gynecology
KAUFMAN, HERBERT E., M.D.
Chairman, Department of Ophthalmology
ENNEKING. WILLIAM F., M.D.
Chairman, Department of Orthopaedic Surgery
SMITH, RICHARD T., M.D.
Chairman. Department of Pathology

Third Row
SCHIEBLER, GEROLD L., M.D.
Chairman, Department of Pediatrics
MAREN, THOMAS H.. M.D.
Chairman, Department of Pharmacology and


Therapeut
OTIS, AR'
Chairman,
ADAMS, J


ics
I'HUR B., Ph
Department
OHN E., M.]


.D.
of Phy
D.


siology


Chairman, Department of Psychiatry
WILLIAMS, CLYDE M., M.D., Ph.D.
Chairman, Department of Radiology
WOODWARD. EDWARD R., M.D.
Chairman, Department of Surgery








GENERAL CONSIDERATIONS
The College of Medicine, a component college of the i. Hillis Miller Health Center
of the University of Florida, opened its doors to medical students in September,
1956. The various programs rapidly expanded to include a curriculum leading to the
M.D. degree, a Ph.D. program in the basic medical sciences, internships and
residency programs in the various specialties and subspecialties of medicine, and
numerous special fellowship programs of clinical or scientific orientation.
The College of Medicine aspires to serve as an academic center of scientific and
educational excellence and leadership in medicine and allied health fields, and highly
specialized medical care services to patients referred by practicing physicians. The
faculty is dedicated to programs of research, education, and patient care, while
providing the student educational experiences of the highest quality. Located in
Northcentral Florida, the College of Medicine is engaged in intramural programs
with the Gainesville Veterans Administration Hospital and extramural programs
involving neighboring communities as well as a network of educational services
in Daytona Beach, Jacksonville, Tallahassee, Pensacola, and other Florida cities.
Situated at the southeast corner of the 2000-acre campus of the University of Florida,
the College of Medicine enjoys the benefit of strong ties with other programs within
the University. The relationships to engineering, biological sciences, social sciences,
education, psychology, and other disciplines are of particular importance.

EDU NATIONAL CONCERNS
The educational concerns of the College of Medicine begin with preprofessional
counseling, and include the program leading to the M.D. degree, the internship,
residency, and continuing medical education for the practicing physician. Each phase
of this educational continuum has particular emphasis and significance.
Educational offerings for the student of medicine must draw on the humanities,
natural and biological sciences, and on technology to provide a well-balanced
educational experience. The graduates of the program must have an appreciation
both for the breadth of the arts and skills of medicine and the highly specialized
and fundamental nature of scientific medicine. The graduates of the M.D. degree
program must have sufficient experience to be able to choose from the many career
opportunities in medicine. Also, they must have acquired an attitude of continuing
self-education and must have learned to adhere to the highest scientific and ethical
standards of the medical profession.
The College of Medicine and its programs received full national accreditation
first in 1960 and again in 1970 by the Liaison Committee on Medical Education
of the Association of American Medical Colleges and the American Medical
Association. The residency programs are accredited individually by the respective
Specialty Boards.













































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STUDENTS

The College aspires to attract into the various programs students of the highest
caliber. High standards of scholastic achievement, moral character, and motivation
are demanded of the student. The highly personal relationship between patient
and physician places the latter in a position of trust, which demands maturity,
integrity, intellectual honesty, and a sense of responsibility. Because of the vast
area of science which must be mastered by the physician, the student of medicine
must possess a high basic aptitude supplemented by academic preparation of
the highest order. Through an active recruitment program, a broader representation
of the ethnic mixture of the state is sought in the student body. The College adheres
strictly to the principle of ethnic, racial, religious, sex and social equality among its
student body and faculty.

FACULTY

The student is accepted into a fellowship of learning that should mark the beginning
of an educational and personal relationship of long duration. To meet the
requirements of modern medical education, the faculty must be representative
of a wide area of academic experience. In addition to the demand for highest
competence in a chosen field of specialization, the faculty must be interested in
education and in students. It must attempt to develop and maintain close
faculty-student relationships through personal, professional, and social contacts.
The nature of investigative and clinical training demands close interaction between
faculty, students, and the problem at hand, be it the patient or the object of scientific
study.


RESEARCH

Individual and cooperative investigations constitute an important aspect of the
activities of faculty and students. Facilities and equipment are made available
through state, private, and federal funds. In addition to the research laboratories
and animal facilities in the i. Hillis Miller Health Center and the Veterans
Administration Hospital, there are animal research facilities at the Health Center
Animal Research Farm.
Research projects of the faculty of the College of Medicine range from problems
of molecular and cellular biology to all phases of basic and applied clinical
investigations including behavioral sciences, epidemiology, and many other
disciplines. Collaborative projects are in process with veterinary science,
engineering, biology, nuclear sciences, psychology, sociology, education, and many
other disciplines.


15









In view of the nature of modern biomedical investigation, it is natural that many
interdepartmental efforts have evolved. Most of these involve faculties from the
basic and clinical sciences, and frequently from other colleges in the University.
In general, these groups are organized along categorical lines such as the Center


for Neurobiologica


1 Sciences, the Cardiovascular Group, the Tumor Biology Group,


the Divisions of Infectious Diseases, Genetics, Endocrinology and Metabolism, and
Gastroenterology, to mention a few. These groups serve a specific research need
for the faculty and comprise very strong educational units in the new curriculum.


The Clinical Research Center in the Shands Teaching Hospita


and Clinics is a focus


for clinical investigation. Very active collaboration in both research and education is
developing between faculties of the College of Medicine and the College of


Engineering. Educational opportunities in biomedical


all levels; pre-bachelor, graduate and pos


FACIL


engineering are available at


graduate.


TIES


Most programs and faculty are housed


in the


Hillis


Miller Health Center.


Health Center


's facilities include


the Medical Sciences Building, the Communicore


Building, the Colleges of Dentistry, Health Related Professions,
Pharmacy, Veterinary Medicine, the Shands Teaching Hospital


Medicine, Nursing,
and Clinics, and the


Gainesville VA Hospital.
The Shands Teaching Hospital and Clinics, which has a capacity of 464 beds, has
some 15,000 inpatient admissions recorded each year. The Clinics record over 140,000


outpatien


visits per year. The VA Hospital, located across the street from the Health


Center, has a capacity of 480 beds and provides additional clinical and research
sources. Both institutions offer ample opportunity for hospital-based bedside and
ambulatory teaching. Formal educational affiliations have been established in
Tallahassee, Pensacola and Jacksonville as well, thus providing additional basic
science and clinical science resources.
Construction of the Communicore, a facility unique to the College of Medicine, was


completed in December, 1973.


This building houses lecture and seminar rooms,


multidisciplinary teaching laboratories designed to be flexible enough to
accommodate the wide variety of laboratory teaching programs of the different
disciplines, study areas, and a center for development and utilization of audiovisual
and automated learning aids. In addition, the Health Center Library has a collection


of 140,000 books and periodicals. Computer-based bibliographic retrieve


services,


such as MEDLINE, are available to support teaching and research activities. Th<
Library participates in a regional network of medical libraries to supplement its
information resources.





16


I


1








ACADEMIC


CONSIDERATIONS


Medicine as a profession deeply rooted in the culture of the society it serves must
be responsive to social needs and demands. Deficiencies in the medical system
developed slowly in recent decades and assumed critical proportions in the last few
years. Both the consumer and the provider of medical care now are expecting major


changes in the practice of medicine and its capacity to serve a


population. Medica


elements of our


education, although somewhat isolated from the day-to-day


problem of medical care, has been drawn into the mainstream of crisis and change.


In response to this challenge,


he faculty of the College of Medicine has been deeply


concerned with the adaptation of the education


programs


to the needs


today and


tomorrow.


THE


CONTINUUM


OF


MEDICAL


EDUCATION


The curriculum of the College of Medicine has


several


sic objectives.


First, it is


designed to instill in the medical student early in his firs


year the attitude of a


physician. By presenting the student with a clinical problem and sufficient basic


science data to understand the organic malfunc


ion, it is hoped the learning process


will assume a meaningful significance for him. Second, the curriculum is designed to
acquaint the student with the different facets of medicine in such a fashion as to
permit him to make an early choice from the many career offerings in medicine.
Third, the study plan permits the student to assume the responsibility for developing


an educational program relevant to his particular needs


- a program which will


permit him to derive maximum benefit from the learning process.
The present medical curriculum is the product of a trend over the last 50


ears in


which the medical school and its mother university have established close academic
ties. This trend has had a great impact on the quality and character of medical
education. It has facilitated the emergence of scientific medicine and increased
sophistication of patient care (including preventive medicine). The price paid for


these advances has been a rising cost of medical education and medical care,


as well


as an alienation of medical schools and their faculties from organized medicine and


the practitioner


As our society approaches an important juncture in the development


of health and medical care systems, the conflict between education and practice is
becoming the cause of increasing concern for involved parties. Medical school
faculties now are studying carefully the long-range aspects of their educational


endeavors, as well


as their position


as proponents or intermediaries between


opposite points of view. As a result of this review process, significant proposals
far-reaching change are being made, which will have a long-lasting impact on
medical education and medical schools.









THE ART AND SCIENCE OF MEDICINE
The scientific basis of medicine universally is accepted as a prerequisite for medical
practice at least on an intellectual level. Too often, however, we are confronted
with the idea that the practice of medicine is an art rather than a science; and
furthermore, that too much science in medical education renders the future physician
insensitive to the human needs of his patients. Frequently medical students complain
that entrance into medical school really does not bring about the expected change in
fulfillment of their motivational desires. Often they feel removed from the art of
medicine to the point where they cannot experience satisfaction or gratification of
their emotional needs. As a result, a cynical attitude may emerge toward medical and
patient problems, with a subsequent loss of motivation toward learning. The
educational experience must help the student to achieve a high quality blend of
humanism and science, which will enable him to render optimal medical care to his
patients. The faculty hopes some of the new programs will provide a blending of the
art and the science of medicine.
Through careful planning an effort will be made to use the fundamental knowledge of
the basic sciences in a meaningful relation to career goals in medicine. While during
Phase A (first year) the emphasis will be on sciences, it will focus on clinical
medicine during Phase B (second year and first half of the third year). The
opportunity to advance in both fields in a correlated fashion then will be offered in
Phase C. It is hoped this program will contribute toward a resolution of the
ambivalence between science and the practice of medicine.
The effect will be enhanced by an earlier beginning of clinical rotations by the
student (second quarter of the second year), thus eliminating prolonged frustration.
These two features are of special significance for modern medicine, since there is
widespread recognition that delay between scientific discovery and its clinical
application is too long and must be shortened. We expect the graduates of our new
program to have less difficulty in retaining a true feeling for a close relationship
between science and practice.


FLEXIBILITY OF PROGRAMS
For many years, medical faculties attempted to adhere to a principle of completeness
in spite of the increased volume of knowledge in the basic medical and clinical
sciences. They added new courses and condensed old ones until the deluge of factual
material over-extended the student's capacity for retention, as well as his facility
for mental integration. In addition, the assumption was made that a single standard
program of instruction would be adequate for all students accepted into the medical
program. Experience at the University of Florida has since prompted consideration
of the varying backgrounds of medical students and an elastic curriculum which will
be relevant to the individual's needs and will permit incorporation of further


18









developments in medical education. Consequently, the new program at the
University of Florida differs from the previous curriculum in the following ways:
1.) The basic or core program no longer is designed to transmit the total knowledge
presumed necessary for the practice of medicine. The emphasis has changed from
presentation of content to the transmission of an educational process, whereby the
student largely is required to seek out for himself the necessary content. Admittedly,
the student will have wide gaps in his knowledge of basic sciences and the practice
of medicine, but he should have sufficient information to make a rational and well-
informed decision regarding his further education.
2.] Although students in a medical school all share the desire to become physicians,
their backgrounds and specific goals vary greatly. By permitting greater
individualization the new curriculum will enable the student to adapt his personal
program to his previous educational experience, his individual learning speed, and to
his career plans for the future. In providing for this flexibility, the medical curriculum
will become an educational continuum beginning with preprofessional education and
culminating with continuing medical education for the practicing physician.
3.) The new medical program will endeavor to free the student from the classroom
and provide him with the opportunity to pursue his studies in the library or
laboratory. While the regular course load for the first year of the medical student
previously consisted of 34 to 36 hours per week, it has been reduced. The student
with more time to devote to individual studies will require greater support also -
through guidance, counseling, teaching aids such as computer assisted instruction,
and others.
4.] It is anticipated that the length of study in the medical program can be adapted
naturally to the needs of the individual student. In some instances first year courses
may be used to fulfill undergraduate degree requirements. In others, a student may
embark on an early residency program or pursue a combined M.D.-Ph.D. degree
program. The prime emphasis of the new curriculum will be on providing a program
which has the elasticity to encompass individual needs and interests.
In addition to the change in structure of the curriculum, two new programs for
entrance into medical school besides the traditional route, have been developed.
They are:


JUNIOR HONORS MEDICAL PROGRAM
The Junior Honors Medical Program allows the highly motivated and qualified
student to integrate the latter portion of premedical education with preclinical basic
science medical education. Application to the program takes place during a student's
second year of college. Students accepted into the program are simultaneously
accepted into the College of Medicine. Third year Junior Honors students take one


19






















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seminar each quarter


MED-BCH 436


MED 437


and MED 438). These seminars


provide the student with a solid background in biochemistry and other areas of basic
preclinical basic science. Emphasis in these seminars is placed on student
participation in a relatively non-structured and informal format. In addition to the
seminars, students continue to register for course-work within the College of Arts
and Sciences. Many students in the program also become involved in research


projects. The fourth year, the participants


merge into the standard Phase A medical


program. Since the College of Arts and Sciences grants credit for the third year
seminars and most of the Phase A work, program participants are able to receive a
B.S. degree at the end of Phase A.


Year 1
University
College

Year 3
Seminar
A&S


Year 2
University
College [A&S)
I I
Year 4
Phase A


Year 5


Year 6


Year 7


Students are eligible to apply if they have


completed at least one year (three


quarters) of zoology; (2) completed two courses


(quarters) in calculus;


completed


freshman chemistry and organic chemistry;


4) completed University of Florida


general educational requirements, English, institutions and humanities either via
course or placement credit and (5) have a 3.5 or higher grade point average. Students
who have also completed their foreign language and or physics requirements during
their first two years are in a favored position with respect to application to this
program. Although primarily intended for second year students at the University
of Florida, applications are also considered from students not enrolled at the
University of Florida who meet the above requirements and who are Florida
residents.









Additional information about the Junior Honors Medical Program and the application
procedures may be obtained by writing Dr. James A. Deyrup, Assistant Dean for
Preprofessional Education, College of Medicine, University of Florida, Gainesville,
Florida 32610.

PROGRAM IN MEDICAL SCIENCES [PIMS]
The Program in Medical Sciences (PIMS), an inter-university approach to medical
education, began in the fall of 1971 on the Florida State and Florida A & M
University campuses in Tallahassee. In this program, the two Universities in the
state capital have combined efforts to provide instruction in the preclinical medical
sciences parallel to the Phase A curriculum of the University of Florida College of
Medicine. Since this instruction is integrated with traditional undergraduate degree
programs in a college such as Arts and Sciences, the time permitted to achieve
competency in the preclinical sciences is flexible. While it is expected that most
students will spend five years in reaching this level, a number of accelerated
students may do so in four years, others in six.
Participation and enrollment in PIMS courses is limited to full-time undergraduate
students at Florida State and Florida A & M Universities. From among the
participants in the program, an evaluation committee determines which students
are to be awarded secured status. This status assures the student of entrance into
Phase B at the University of Florida College of Medicine, assuming acceptable
academic performance and professional growth during completion of the program
requirements.
The curriculum is designed around a nucleus of existing courses in the social,
biological and physical sciences at Florida State and Florida A & M Universities,
and contains all of the traditional basic science disciplines, short of physical
diagnosis and systemic pathology. Clinical seminars and other clinical experiences
are furnished by the community of practicing physicians in Tallahassee with the
cooperation of Tallahassee Memorial Hospital, The Florida State University Health
Service, and Sunland Training Hospital.
Detailed information on the Program in Medical Sciences can be obtained by writing
the Office of the Director, Program in Medical Sciences Florida State University,
Tallahassee, 32306.
The College of Medicine also offers students and housestaff the opportunity to train
in cities other than Gainesville in such programs as:

JACKSONVILLE HOSPITALS EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM [JHEP)
Nine hospitals in nearby Jacksonville formed the Jacksonville Hospitals Educational
Program (JHEP) with the goal of improving medical education in the community. In









1969, by action of the Board of Regents, JHEP became a division of the I. Hillis Miller
Health Center. An assistant dean and a full-time faculty for the College of Medicine
are in residence in Jacksonville.
There are elective and required assignments in a variety of clinical areas available
in Jacksonville. These afford the opportunity to observe patients in a community
hospital setting and to become acquainted with the many problems of health care
delivery in the urban area. In addition to exposure to a large full-time faculty, the
student works with practitioners and can learn of the many nuances of practice
removed from the academic center.
A number of residencies are conducted in Jacksonville. Residents participate in the
teaching of students. JHEP conducts a number of programs for continuing education
of practicing physicians to which students are welcome.
A nationally copied medical library system supports the teaching and research
activities with extensive periodic holding; bibliographic services and audiovisual
collections.

PENSACOLA EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM (PEP]
A unique academic affiliation between the College of Medicine and the Pensacola
Educational Program (PEP) has been established. This affiliation provides the
undergraduate medical student from the University of Florida an opportunity to
obtain a variety of clinical elective experiences in Pensacola. In addition, numerous
opportunities exist for graduate and postgraduate educational programs between the
two institutions.


COMMUNITY MEDICINE
The development of the University of Florida's Shands Teaching Hospital and Clinics
has played an important part in accelerating the emergence of scientific medicine by
providing ideal conditions for certain aspects of clinical teaching. The student in the
teaching hospital, however, is confronted with highly selected types of patient
problems, which in the outside world are exceptions rather than the rule. He gains
little insight into the day-to-day problems of minor and major illnesses as they occur
in the community.
The College of Medicine has developed educational programs in various community
settings to provide medical students and physicians-in-training with experiences
in the common medical problems of ambulatory health care. The rural health
activities of the College of Medicine are renowned for their contributions to patient
care and medical education.




23









By extending the education of medical students into
also provided the opportunity to view and understai
family and community groups and institutions that
medical student will participate in a community heal
an opportunity for a brief preceptorship with a prac
community experiences the faculty and students tog
the common medical ills seldom seen in a hospital.


the community, stl
nd the non-clinical
affect medical care
th clerkship which
ticing physician. T
ether will become 1


udents
factors
. Every
also in
through
Familiar:


are
of

eludes
these
r with


A basic premise in the community health programs of the College of Medicine is that
they will direct the talents of the faculty toward the problems of health care delivery
and engage the interest and enthusiasm of the medical students toward their future
resolution.














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PREPROFESSIONAL EDUCATION

The undergraduate college years are uniquely important to the education and
training of a physician. The role of the physician in his community, as well as the
quality of the health care he delivers, will reflect the breadth of his liberal education
as much as it does the depth of his professional education. It is difficult to overstate
the importance to the future physician of a strong background in the social-cultural
area of study as increasing recognition is paid to the environmental and behavioral
aspects of disease and the continuity of health care within the community.
This does not imply that the student's knowledge of physical and biological sciences
is of less importance; on the contrary, the scientific basis of our understanding of
disease processes is rapidly expanding. Rather, it emphasizes the desirability of a
carefully selected program in liberal education with a strong core of understanding
of the principles of physical and biological science.
The preprofessional student's educational program, as well as his selection of
activities, should lead to the development of intellectual maturity and judgment,
efficient study habits, and effective powers of reasoning. These goals of personal
development, added to the importance of basic knowledge obtained in the social,
cultural, and natural science areas of study, emphasize the significance of the liberal
arts for the education of a physician.


THE APPLICANT POOL
Generally, students applying for admission should plan to complete the requirements
for a bachelor's degree. However, a limited number of well qualified students may be
accepted without fulfilling the degree requirements, provided they show evidence of
sufficient preparation for the study of medicine.
Personal qualities of a high order, a genuine concern for human welfare, and
superior intellectual achievement are the primary requirements for admission. Such
intellectual achievement is indicated in part by performance in undergraduate
courses. Applicants with an overall "B" average as a minimum will receive strongest
consideration for admission to the College of Medicine.
The College of Medicine admits both men and women to its entering classes;
members of minority groups are strongly encouraged to apply. A limited number of
out-of-state students, in proportion to the number in the University as a whole, may
be admitted. Applicants over the age of thirty rarely will be given strong
consideration.
Applications from students presently enrolled in another medical school will be
considered provided (1) the student is eligible to continue in his present medical









school, and (2) the school he is now attending is accredited by the Association of
American Medical Colleges.


Specia


programs of study leading to graduate degrees in the basic medical


sciences


and admission requirements for these programs


are outlined on page 36 of this Catalog.


BASIC SCIENCE REQUIREMENTS


The minimum science admission requirements
and laboratories in the following subjects:
Biology-8 semester hours (12 quarter hours)


include basic introductory courses


General [Inorganic


Chemistry-8 semester hours (1


quarter hours)


Organic Chemistry-8 semester hours (12 quarter hours)
Physics-8 semester hours (12 quarter hours)
Although additional science courses beyond the minimum wil


chances for an applicant'


not enhance


s acceptance, many students desire an additional


background in science. For this purpose courses in physiology, biochemistry,
embryology, physical chemistry, microbiology and genetics should be considered. It
is not necessary to chose one of the sciences as a college major.
No specific requirement is set in the area of mathematics, since at most colleges some
mathematics is prerequisite to physics and chemistry. In general, some college
level work in calculus is strongly recommended. Familiarity with the principles of


statistics and their application to the analysis of data is an important


asset for any


medical student. A knowledge of computers and computer programming would be
valuable for the application of these tools in medical education and in all forms of the
delivery of health care.
Consideration should be given by the student to participation in honors courses,
independent study and scientific research. These activities present opportunities for


unstructured learning experiences
depth.


and explorations of certain areas in considerable


Electives: The remainder of the college work should be distributed throughout


humanities and social, biological, and behavioral sciences.


The student should


select subjects which stimulate him intellectually, challenge him to a maximum


performance and contribute to his overall development and maturation.


The courses


may aim toward a thorough study of a single area with a general background in
many areas, or may group in several related areas in the sciences or humanities.


The d


iscriminate selection by the student of elective courses will not only increase


his sore of knowlec
career in medicine.


dge, bu


will help him form attitudes


basic to a professional


Development of certain skills will place the student at ease in a


professional school.









Extracurricular Activities: Extracurricular activities and employment both during
the academic year and the summers can make important contributions to an
individual's development. Experience in medical and paramedical areas often
contributes toward an understanding of health care delivery problems and helps


to solidify the basis of the student
Discipline in study is essential. Ef


's motivation toward a career in medicine.
ficient skill in accurate, rapid, interpretive reading


should be mastered. Methods of observation and collection of data, evalualion,


deduction, and interpretation of findings are taught in psychology, ph


V SICS.


other sciences. The analysis and organization of a


set of observations into its


simple


components and the synthesis of many fragments of data into a working hypothesis


on which a plan of action can be based are taught in many courses.


The student


should keep these objectives in mind throughout his preprofessional training.


A high degree of skil


in the use of spoken and written language should be developed


accurately to extract a story, systematically to record facts for the use of others, and
precisely to transmit instructions. These techniques are taught in courses in English
literature and composition. The study of foreign languages also illustrates the exact
meaning of words and the use of subtle differences in shading.
Communication through symbols is taught in chemistry, physics, and mathematics.
Proficiency in typing increases the speed and accuracy of communication and will
aid the student in his professional work.
Medicine deals with individuals who react to their physical, social, and cultural
environment. Functional derangement induced by the interplay of emotional factors
in the individual or by external influences from the environment can be detected by
subtle methods. The study of emotional factors is taught in philosophy, religion,
psychology, and the fine arts, while the study of social forces is considered in


history, literature, economics, sociology, and law. Since all of


these


factors may


induce reactions during physical illness which


exceed that produced by the disease


itself, the study of principles


in these areas is most


important


to the education


of a physician.


MEDICAL COLLEGE ADMISSION TEST


Every applicant must take the Medical College Admis


sion Te


spring preceding the submission of his application. The test is


, preferably in the
given twice yearly in


many colleges and universities. For further information about the test, write to The


American College Testing Program, P.


O. Box


414, Iowa City, Iowa


52240.


APPLICATION AND ACCEPTANCE PROCEDURES


Admis


sion to the College of Medicine is highly competitive and the applican


appraised on the basis of information gained from previous academic records,


scores









on the Medical College Admission Test, recommendations by premedical advisors
and teachers, and personal interviews. The College of Medicine endeavors to select
those students who appear by present standards the most qualified for a career in
medicine. Similarly, the student is expected to make a careful choice of that
institution which offers an environment and program most suited to his interests
and personality. A personal visit to the school of his choice should be most helpful.
1.) The College of Medicine is a participating institution in the American Medical
College Application Service (AMCAS). The AMCAS application form may be
obtained after June 1 from any of the participating institutions or from the Office of
the Registrar, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32611.
2.) After careful screening of the initial applications by the Medical Selection
Committee, promising applicants will be sent an additional formal application
requesting information not included on the AMCAS application. The completed form
should be returned directly to the University of Florida and arrangements made for
submission of a preprofessional committee evaluation or letters of recommendation.
This second phase requires an application fee of $15 from all students not previously
enrolled in the University of Florida. This fee is not refundable. All materials should
be submitted as early as possible, but no later than December 1 of each year.
3.) Following committee review of all of the application materials, interviews with
members of the Medical Selection Committee will be arranged for competitive
applicants. These interviews are usually held on Saturdays at the University of
Florida College of Medicine campus in Gainesville.
4.) After receipt of an acceptance, a written reply to the College of Medicine is
expected within two weeks. There is wide variety in acceptance dates of different
medical schools and therefore some students may wish to reconsider after filing a
declaration of intent. This is a perfectly acceptable procedure, provided the student
promptly sends written notification to every school holding a place for him.
5.) No deposit is required from accepted applicants, but if they accept the offer of a
place, they have an obligation to matriculate unless they are released by the school.
Such release is granted automatically upon request by the student.
The above procedures are approved by the Association of American Medical
Colleges.











30








PROFESSIONAL


EDUCATION


LEADING


TO


THE


M.D.


DEGREE


Once a decision has been reached by both the medical school and the applicant, the
student enters the professional portion of the educational continuum. From this point
on, the student will pursue his educational endeavors from the vantage point of a


physician striving to achieve well-rounded capacities
scientist in his profession and community.

PHASE A


Phase A will occupy the entire first year,
quarter. The fall quarter will be devoted 1


as a physician-humanist


followed by vacation in the summer
o a study of cellular and molecular biology


and biomorphology.


Teaching in the


second and third quarters will he of an


interdisciplinary, interdepartmental nature, with teaching teams drawn from both
the basic and clinical departments. The course schedule may be broken down in the
following manner:
Cellular and Molecular Biology will consist of lectures and discussion sessions
designed to increase the student's basic knowledge of cellular structure and function.
The structural aspects, metabolism and molecular biology of the mammalian cell are
stressed. Topics covered include macromolecular structure, biocatalysis, cell
surfaces, inborn errors of metabolism, biomembranes, and an introduction to
molecular genetics. Emphasis is placed on the aspects of biochemistry and molecular
biology which are related to the pathophysiology of disease. A voluntary
biochemistry exemption examination is given prior to Phase A.


YEAR


FALL QUARTER SECOND QUARTER THIRD QUARTER
CELL HUMAN SYS. I HUMAN SYS. II
BIOLOGY (MED 545) (MED 546)
(MED 540) Neuroscience Gastrointestinal
(MED 541) Respiratory Renal
Cardiovascular Endocrine & Reproductive
Hematology Immunology
General Pathology
BIOMORPHOLOGY
(MED 535)
INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN BEHAVIOR
(MED 542) (MED 543)









Students successfully completing the examination may elect to pursue other basic
science disciplines during the fall quarter of Phase A.
Biomorphology represents an introduction to microscopic and gross anatomy of the
human body. Microscopic anatomy will include the organization of the basic tissues
and their structure-function relations. Gross anatomy will serve as an introduction
to the anatomy of the entire body and will emphasize topographical anatomy as well
as interrelations of various body compartments and systems. Both gross and
microscopic portions of the course will consist of lecture, laboratory, and discussion
periods.
Human Systems I will briefly introduce general physiology and pharmacology and
will proceed with in depth interdisciplinary studies of systems including the nervous
system, the hematopoietic system, and the respiratory and cardiovascular systems.
Human Systems II will consider the gastrointestinal, renal, endocrine and
reproductive systems, and will also consider microbe-host interactions and the
pathological consequences of infection. Again the approach will be an
interdisciplinary one.
Introduction to Human Behavior will be offered one afternoon a week and will deal
with the human life cycle and the different psychosocial factors affecting the
physician and the patient. Individual students or groups of students will
interview patients under the supervision of the psychiatry and general
medical-surgical faculty.
The scheduling of Phase A also allows time for the student to participate in elective
programs. During the entire first year, the College of Health Related Professions
offers special electives to medical students in the field of physical therapy,
occupational therapy, clinical psychology, speech therapy, and hospital
administration. Electives also are available in laboratory medicine. In addition, the
first year student has the option to perform investigative work with a member of the
faculty.

PHASE B
Phase B is designed to give a broad experience in clinical medicine. It will occupy all
of the second year and approximately half of the third. Diagrammatically, it may be
represented as follows:









YEAR II


YEAR III


Initial course


work will consist of Systemic Pathology


Physical Diagnosis.


Laboratory Diagnosis. Systemic Pathology will emphasize the effects of disease on
the human organism and the correlation of disease with symptoms, signs, and the
course of illness. Physical Diagnosis will be taught emphasizing anatomic and
radiologic characteristics of children and adults. Experience in patient interview
(psychiatry) will be provided. Laboratory Diagnosis will be taught concomitantly
and will familiarize the student with clinical laboratory procedures and their
interpretations.
The major portion of Phase B will be devoted to the clinical clerkships, in which
groups of students will rotate among the major clinical services receiving direct
patient contact. During the clerkships, the student will become an integral member of
the medical team and will be responsible for his patient during all hours of the day
or night.


Each clinical service conducts a variety of seminars and conferences.


These are


considered to be part of the clerkship and should be attended.
A six-week clinical pharmacology course will be taught at the conclusion of Phase B.
This will be taught as a combined lecture and laboratory course and will occupy the


part-time attention of the student.
laboratories at this time.


The student will return to the multidisciplinary


FIRST, SECOND, THIRD
AND FOURTH QUARTERS

SYS. PATH.
(MED 562) SPECIALTY SEMINARS


PHYS. DIAG.
(MED 580)
CLERKSHIP ROTATIONS
DISORDERS
(MED 572)


FIRST QUARTER


SEMINARS




CLERKSHIP
ROTATIONS









PHASE


Phase C occupies the last 18 months of the curriculum and consists of elective
experiences. The principal requirement placed on the student is that he devote at
least one-third of this period to significant basic science study and one-third to
clinical study.
The student thus will be able to design an experience which could permit a full year


in a clinical or basic


science area, an early experience related to his career choice, or


an exploration of his interests among several career choices. Considerable freedom


will be permitted the student in designing his program,


carefully in conjunction with the student'


but the choices must be made


faculty and advisors. Remediation may


take place in Phase C upon recommendation by the Academic Status Committee,
appropriate department, and faculty advisor.


The science requirement can be met by several different methods:


in formal courses in the basic science departments,


laboratory project


by registration


2) by engaging in a research


with a member of the faculty, and (3) by engaging in a group


project supervised by the faculty. The student also may elect to satisfy the science


requirement in one of the other college


s, provided he receives prior approval from his


advisors and the dean.
Clinical assignments are available in all of the major disciplines of medicine. The
student may work as an advanced clerk, assuming greater responsibilities than if


Phase B. or in


special


cases he may qualify for intern


ship a


an earlier time.


YEAR III
SECOND, THIRD AND
FOURTH QUARTERS
I I


ELECTED TOPICS OF AT LEAST
1/3 BASIC SCIENCE STUDY AND
1/3 CLINICAL SCIENCE STUDY
(MED 588) (MED 589) (MED 596)

...-. ._.-i OPTIONAL
I OPTIONAL :


YEAR IV
FIRST, SECOND, AND
THIRD QUARTERS
V I


ELECTED TOPICS OF AT LEAST
1/3 BASIC SCIENCE STUDY AND
1/3 CLINICAL SCIENCE STUDY
(MED 597) (MED 598) (MED 599)
OPTIONAL I
i

I OPTIONAL I
!_


*Clinical Pharmacology is offered the first six weeks of the Second Quarter (Year III).









The curriculum is constantly undergoing evaluation and refinement. Minor changes
may occur from year to year in order to improve the educational program of the
undergraduate student of medicine.
The provisions of this Catalog are not to be construed as an irrevocable contract
between the student and the College of Medicine. The College reserves the right to
effect policy and regulatory changes at any time.


EVALUATION
Students entering the program of the College of Medicine are highly motivated and
are considered graduate students in a program of professional education. They are
preparing themselves for a career requiring excellence of scholastic endeavor, moral
integrity, sound judgment, intellectual curiosity and above all, a drive to continue
their education vigorously after graduation. It is hoped that the system of evaluation
will assist them in attaining their objectives.
Since the evaluation of the student must provide information on both the student and
the educational program, new policies for evaluation were instituted at the same time
the new curriculum was implemented.
There are three major components of the evaluation system, namely project tests
given by the various teaching units throughout the program, National Board
Examinations Parts I and II to be administered during the first six months of Phase C
and progress reports prepared by the members of the faculty.
Grades submitted by the faculty of the various curricular units, and the scores of
the National Board Examinations will be the information used by the Academic
Status Committee in preparing recommendations regarding promotion, graduation,
and general ranking of students. National Board Examinations Parts I and II must be
passed before the student is graduated.
Students may, at their request, receive grades as submitted to the Office of Student
Affairs. Grades submitted to the registrar will consist of "P" (pass) or "U"
(unsatisfactory).
At the end of each quarter, the Academic Status Committee will review each
student's performance on the basis of his grades and the comments by the faculty and
recommend to the Dean a suitable course of action. 1) A grade of P- is passing, but
connotes unsatisfactory progress. 2) PROBATION: Probationary status occurs when
a student's performance is marginally passing as determined by the Academic Status
Committee. A student may be removed from probation after he or she demonstrates
improvement in subsequent course work. Failure to improve performance may result
in dismissal or continuing probationary status at the discretion of the Academic
Status Committee. 3) Any student receiving unsatisfactory grades in fifty percent or
more of the hours in a quarter, or P- grades in two thirds or more of the total phase


35









course work will be automatically dismissed. 4) A student has a right to appeal
dismissal to the Academic Status Committee within two weeks after receiving
written notification. The Academic Status Committee will prepare a ranking of the
students to be used for recommendations for internship applications and for Alpha
Omega Alpha membership.
The Academic Status Committee will recommend to the Dean those students who
have satisfactorily met its requirements and are eligible for graduation. Superior
students may be recommended for graduation with honors. Nomination and selection
of students will be made by the faculty. Excellence of different types in varied
fields will be considered, such as superior academic work, outstanding student
research and thesis, and other special achievements.



GRADUATE AND POSTGRADUATE
PROGRAMS
GRADUATE EDUCATION IN THE MEDICAL SCIENCES

Programs Leading to the Ph.D. and M.S. Degrees
The educational continuum of the medical sciences is designed to provide flexibility
in terms of the type of degree which may be earned as well as the type of subject
matter which may be included in the individual curriculum.
Programs leading to the Ph.D. degree in medical sciences are offered by the College of
Medicine through the Graduate School of the University. The programs offered in
anatomy, immunology and medical microbiology, neuroscience, pathology,
pharmacology and therapeutics and physiology are intended to give talented
individuals an opportunity to engage in careers of research and teaching in the
basic scientific medical disciplines. The Department of Biochemistry also offers a
program leading to the Ph.D. in biochemistry.
The M.S. degree in medical sciences is offered by the Departments of Immunology
and Medical Microbiology, Neuroscience, Pathology, Pharmacology and Therapeutics
and Physiology. The Department of Biochemistry offers the M.S. degree in
Biochemistry.
The prime requirements for admission to these programs are personal integrity,
motivation, and general scholastic achievement. Candidates must satisfy the general
requirements for admission to the Graduate School and produce a satisfactory score
on the Graduate Record Examination. Candidates should have an undergraduate
major in a biological or physical science, but other undergraduate areas of
concentration appropriate for study in the basic medical sciences are engineering
and mathematics. In order to remedy deficiencies in their backgrounds, some




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candidates may find it necessary to take additional undergraduate courses even


though they hold the A.B.


.S. degree required for Graduate School admission.


The completion of a satisfactory dissertation based on original research is the most
important single requirement of the Ph.D. program. Most of the work involved in the
dissertation ordinarily will be done in the last two years of residence, but candidates
will be encouraged to begin their research in a preliminary exploratory fashion
toward the end of their first year. Graduate education in the basic medical sciences
is planned from an interdisciplinary point of view, but with a major in the fields of
anatomy, biochemistry, immunology and medical microbiology, neuroscience,
pathology, pharmacology and therapeutics or physiology. A minor is not required but
may be elected in any relevant discipline approved for graduate study in the
University.
Graduate students have the opportunity of assisting in the teaching of medical and


undergraduate courses and most students


are advised to do this


as a part of their


training.


Teaching assistantships and nonresident tuition scholarships are available


to a limited number of students.


Individuals interested in graduate study should write directly to the Ass


stant


Dean


for Graduate Education or to the appropriate departmental chairman, who wi


further details
scholarships.


regarding the programs, fellowships, assistantships, and


Medical Scientist Training Program


Combined M.D.-Ph.D.


Degree]


The Medical Scientist Training Program is designed for highly qua


lifted


students


who are strongly motivated toward a career in the medical sciences. Thi
seven year program, which attempts to provide, for a limited number of


s is a five to
students, an


in depth education in a basic science disc


ipline


as well as an in-breadth experience


in human biology. Successful completion of this program will enable the student
to enter a career of teaching and research in a basic medical science department
or pursue an internship and residency program leading to a research and teaching
career in clinical medicine. It is hoped students in this program may bridge the
gap between basic science and clinically-oriented careers in the medical sciences.


Candidates for


his program must satisfy admission requirements of both the College


of Medicine and the Graduate School. These include satisfactory scores on both the


Graduate Record Examination and the Medical College Admission Test,


qualities of high order, and superior intellectual


persona


achievement. A strong


undergraduate background in the physical and chemical sciences as well as


mathematics is desirable.


A genuine interest in human welfare is essential.


The student will enroll in all courses for the M.D.


degree.


In addition, special


graduate courses and seminars will be required, as determined by the student's


38








Graduate Advisory Committee. The Graduate Advisory Committee also will assist
the student in planning his curriculum, determining his progress, and guiding his
research.
In most cases the student will complete the first year of medical school while
initiating a research experience. During the summer quarter before beginning a 16-18
month clinical clerkship program, the student will take graduate courses and
commence a research project. Graduate studies may be integrated into an extended
Phase B (Basic Clinical Clerkships) and a lengthened Phase C (Elective Studies).
However, the program is designed to be flexible and in all cases the program will be
determined by the needs and progress of the student.
Students will be evaluated by examinations similar to those in the separate M.D. and
Ph.D. programs. The Committee on Academic Status of the College of Medicine will
evaluate the student's performance and recommend promotion to the next class or
awarding of the M.D. degree. The Graduate Advisory Committee, in conjunction with
the basic science department from which the student will receive the Ph.D. degree.
will assess his graduate performance.
Applications for this program are coordinated through the Dean's Office of the
College of Medicine. Candidates should specify the basic science department to
which admission is sought.



GRADUATE MEDICAL EDUCATION [INTERNSHIPS, RESIDENCIES, AND
FELLOWSHIPS]
All programs of internship and residency training offered in the Shands Teaching
Hospital and Clinics and the VA Hospital are fully accredited and approved by the
American Medical Association's Council on Medical Education and Hospitals, and
are listed in the Directory of Approved Internships and Residencies. In addition, the
Senate of the University formally recognized these programs as academic non-degree
programs of the College of Medicine at its meeting of June 26, 1969. The Hospitals
hold maximum certification from the Joint Commission on Accreditation of
Hospitals. Each of the various residency and fellowship specialty training programs
has been accredited by the respective Specialty Board under the Joint Commission.
Internships: Straight internships, each 12 months in duration, are offered annually,
beginning July 1, in the services of medicine, pathology, pediatrics, and surgery.
Residencies: Residencies vary in length with each of the services (between two and
four years). Formal residencies are offered in anesthesiology, medicine (internal
medicine), neurology, obstetrics and gynecology, ophthalmology, orthopaedic
surgery, pathology, pediatrics, psychiatry, radiology and its subspecialties, and
surgery (general, plastic, thoracic, neurosurgery, otolaryngology, and urology).








Stipends accompany each internship and residency. Housing at moderate cost is
adjacent to the Health Center and is described on page 49.
Fellowships: A limited number of clinical fellowships are available in the various
subspecialties of anesthesiology, medicine, pathology, pediatrics, psychiatry,
radiology, and surgery to qualified applicants with some previous residency training
and/or research pursuit. There are some traineeships which are at a slightly more
advanced level pointing toward basic training for academic careers in clinical
disciplines and the basic medical sciences. A postgraduate training program in
laboratory animal medicine is also available.
Opportunities also exist for selected fellows to work towards the M.S. degree in the
medical sciences in one of the basic science departments offering such programs.
Applications: Detailed program information and applications for these programs may
be obtained by writing the appropriate departmental chairman, chief of service, or
the Office of the Dean, College of Medicine.



LICENSURE
Licensure to practice medicine and surgery in Florida can be obtained by
endorsement if the applicant has been certified by licensure examination of the
Federation of State Medical Boards of the United States, Inc. (FLEX) or is certified
by the National Board of Medical Examiners as having completed its examination;
provided that said examination required shall have been so certified within the eight
years immediately preceding the filing of the application for licensure. Such a license
is good only if the recipient engages actively in medical practice in the state within
three years after the date of issuance and continues hi's practice for a minimum of
one year. Graduates of approved medical schools in the United States and Canada
are eligible for this endorsement. In addition, graduates of foreign medical schools
who otherwise are qualified and whose credentials have been evaluated by the
Educational Council for Foreign Medical Graduates (ECFMG), and who have passed
the American medical qualification examination for foreign medical graduates may
be considered for endorsement. The applicant must have completed at least one year
of approved internship or five years in private practice in the United States, its
territories or Canada. He also must be a citizen of the United States or legally have
declared intention to become a citizen and have been a resident of the United States
for a minimum of one year.

Since various state laws differ in regard to licensure requirements, it is the
responsibility of the medical student to become familiar with the qualifications for
licensure in the state or states which he or she might consider as potential locations
for the practice of medicine.


40








CONTINUING EDUCATION
The physician's proficiency in the practice of medicine depends on his continuing
education. The College of Medicine recognizes its role in assisting with this aspect
of education and has designated to a member of the academic staff the responsibility
for inaugurating an effective means of strengthening the educational continuum
through postgraduate medical education. To facilitate such a program, a Division of
Postgraduate Education has been created with office space and secretarial assistance
in the Lakeshore Towers.
The Division of Postgraduate Education has surveyed the needs of the practicing
physician and formed a Continuing Education Council to establish priorities in
continuing education for the practicing physician. These priorities have been defined
and a series of two-day workshops have been designed to meet the specific needs of
the practicing physician at the community hospital level. A physician from the
University, along with a practicing physician, coordinate these programs to bring
both academic and practical benefits to the practicing physician. In addition,
national seminars based on current relevant topics are conducted with national
speakers, University personnel, and practicing physicians. The interest of the
practicing physician in this program has been most encouraging, and is a tribute to
the desire of the medical profession to keep abreast of the current trends in medicine.
Physicians are encouraged to participate in the Postgraduate In-Service Education
Program which is designed to meet the needs of the practicing physician as he
perceives them. The practicing physician, in conjunction with the University
preceptor, designs a program to meet his individual needs. Pre-programmed material
is available to assist in his selection of an area for concentration. In this role, he acts
as both teacher and student in the school's medical education program. The
practicing physician usually spends one to two weeks in this program for which a
small tuition is charged.
Postgraduate Education personnel are available for consultation in the program design
of educational techniques, chart audit, and peer review as they relate to educational
objectives of an individual hospital. Other programs in continuing medical education
are conducted in cooperation with the Florida Board of Regents, the Florida Medical
Association, the Florida Academy of Family Physicians, and a variety of medical
specialty groups.











41




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STUDENT

FINANCIAL


INFORMATION

CONSIDERATIONS


For enrollment in the M.D. program of the College of Medicine, registration and
course fees are $449 per registered quarter for Florida residents and $1,017 for
nonresidents. Students are registered for three quarters during their first and fourth
years and for four quarters the second and third years. Fees and method of payment
are subject to change and are payable in accordance with University regulations.
The Registration Fee includes a Student Health Fee and a Student Activity Fee for
each of the quarters. Most of the service and facilities of the Student Health Services
are available to students without charge. A group insurance program sponsored by
the Student Government is available at a very reasonable cost. The Activity Fee


covers the student'


s attendance at a wide variety of socia


, athletic, and cultural


events which are offered by the University.


Registration dates for each class in the College of Medicine are


set by the Registrar


Office and the students are notified when their group is expected to complete
registration. These fees must be paid in accordance with dates published in these
instructions or they are increased by $25.


Students who are interested in doing work toward an advanced degree


in the medical


sciences should consult the Bulletin of the Graduate School for information
concerning tuition and fees.
Textbooks and instruments needed by a first-year student will require an
expenditure of about $400-$600. Purchase of a microscope will not be required as
the College of Medicine, through a special fund, has established a microscope bank
and provides each entering student with a microscope on a loan basis. If desired,
a student may purchase a used microscope from an upperclassman or a new one


through the Medical Book Store, a branch of the University Book


Store.


The minimal annual


cost for a


single Florida re


sident is $4,500.


SCHOLARSHIPS


Avalon Foundation Scholarship Fund: This


fund, made possible by grants


from


Avalon Foundation


, is available for a few non-refundable grants to outstanding


medical students, and to outstanding candidates for medical


school who have been


accepted for admission. These grants are usually made in the form of tuition
scholarships.
Bythewood & Baker Memorial Scholarship for Women Medical Students: This
endowed fund, established in 1968 by Miss Martha Isabel Mays, is to be used to
provide financial assistance to selected women medical students.









Alumni Scholarship Fund: This unrestricted scholarship fund was established by the
Florida Medical Alumni Association from donations by its members and is awarded
to students in the College of Medicine at the discretion of the Student Affairs Office.
The Maurice H. Givens Scholarship Fund: An endowed fund established in 1975 to
provide financial assistance to students in the College of Medicine.
Molly and Mitchell Glick Scholarship Fund: Established in 1968 to assist worthy
medical students in need of financial aid.
Health Professions Scholarship Program: Scholarships to enable talented students
from low-income families to undertake the course of study required to become
physicians are provided under the Health Professions Educational Amendments of


1965 (Public Law 89-290).
who without this financial


These scholarships are available only to such students
assistance would not be able to pursue the required


studies, and who have previously received this assistance in medical school.
The George Graham Hunter Scholarship Fund, is awarded each year to an
undergraduate medical student in the field of orthopaedics. The recipient of this
scholarship shall be designated by the orthopaedic faculty and approved by the Dean
of the College of Medicine.


Avonelle C.


Noah Scholarship Fund: An endowment fund was established in 1968


under the terms of the will of Mrs.


Avonelle C. Noah. The income from this fund is to


be used to assist worthy students in


the Coll


ege of Medicine.


Wheat Medical Scholarship Fund: An endowment fund was established in 1967


under the terms of the will of Mrs.


Eva H.


Wheat.


The income from this fund is to be


used to assist worthy male medical students (who are selected by the College of
Medicine) to continue their education.


Joseph and Lee Wolfe Medical Scholarship: Established


in 1968, this annual


scholarship award is to be given at the discretion of


the faculty


to assis


worthy


students in the College of Medicine.

SCHOLASTIC AWARDS
Alpha Omega Alpha Honor Medical Society: The Beta Chapter of Florida was


installed at the University of Florida College of Medicine on May 9,


1960.


A small


number of students of the junior and senior classes


are eligible for membership.


Selection is based upon high academic standing, personal and professional character.
and promise for future contributions to medicine.
The John Gorrie Award, donated by Dr. Theodore F. Hahn, Ir., is presented each year
to the graduating medical student who, in the opinion of the faculty of the College of
Medicine, is the best all-around student showing promise of becoming a practitioner
of the highest type.









Upjohn Achievement Award is offered through the Upjohn Company Achievement
Award program to the graduating medical student who achieves the highest
academic standing during the four years in medical school.
The William C. Thomas, Sr. Award is given each year to an outstanding student with
an interest in obstetrics and gynecology. The award is made by the Florida Obstetric
and Gynecologic Society.

The Faculty Award for Research is given to the graduating medical student who has
made the most outstanding contribution through research during the course of
medical school.

The Luther W. Holloway Award was established by the Florida Pediatric Society in
honor of the late Dr. Luther W. Holloway to be awarded to the medical student
showing the greatest proficiency in child health.
The Hugh and Cornelia Carithers Award, an endowed award established by Drs.
Hugh and Cornelia Carithers of Jacksonville, is presented each year to a graduating
student on the basis of over-all accomplishments and aptitudes in child health and
human development.

The University Medical Guild Scholarship Awards are presented each year by the
University Medical Guild to a medical student who, at the end of his third year, is
judged to be outstanding scholastically and to an entering student on the basis of
need and scholastic merit.
The University Medical Guild Graduate Research Awards are presented each year to
three graduate students in the basic medical sciences who are judged to have
performed the best research during their graduate studies.

Genevra Todd and Henry E. Meleney Memorial Award, established originally by the
late Dr. Henry E. Meleney in memory of his wife, is to be given to a medical student
for outstanding achievement during the first year of medical study.

The Watson Clinic Award is to be presented each year by the Watson Clinic of
Lakeland to the medical student chosen for productive effort and scientific
contribution. The research must have been presented at a Medical Student Research
Conference during the academic year.

The Dean Mitchell Baker Award, established by Dr. and Mrs. Roy M. Baker of
Jacksonville in memory of their son, is awarded each year to the graduating medical
student for excellence in the field of pediatric cardiology.

Joel Cohen, Patricia Ann Maddalone Memorial Award was established in memory of
Joel Cohen who demonstrated superior skill, imagination, and industry in the
laboratory research of drug hypersensitivity, and is to be presented each year to that


45









student demonstrating outstanding proficiency in clinical or laboratory investigation
in the field of immunology.
Most Noble Order of the Flea Award is donated by this organization, composed of
past and present chairmen of the Department of Medicine, chiefs of the Medical
Service at the Veterans Administration Hospital and chief residents in medicine, to
the graduating medical student who, in the opinion of this group, has demonstrated
outstanding proficiency and excellence in the field of internal medicine.
Book Awards consisting of presentations each year to outstanding members of the
four classes in the College of Medicine are made by Lange Medical Publications,
Merck & Company, and C. V. Mosby Company.
Roger G. Schnell Neurology Book Award, established by Dr. Roger G. Schnell of Ft.
Lauderdale, is to be given to a medical student who has shown excellence in the field
of clinical neurology.


LOAN FUNDS
College of Medicine Loan Funds: Loans from these funds are available to students
enrolled in the College of Medicine who are in good academic standing, have
completed one quarter of academic work, and can show sufficient evidence of
financial need. Long-term loans are limited to $1,000 per year. Interest (at four per
cent) begins at graduation and continues until repayment is completed. Repayment
ordinarily begins two years after graduation, but deferment can be arranged if
further medical training is planned. Short-term loans are available for emergencies,
but must be repaid within the school year. Equipment loans can be made to spread
over a period of four years.
These funds have been made possible by grants from the Avalon Foundation; the
W. K. Kellogg Foundation; the Selby Foundation; the Patrick I. O'Shaughnessy
Memorial Fund; the John J. Tigert Memorial Fund; the Frederick F. Kumm, M.D.,
Memorial Loan Fund; the Helen Stargardt Memorial Loan Fund; the George M. Green,
M.D., Memorial Loan Fund; the Algia Collins, Jr., M.D., Memorial Fund; the Publix
Scholarship Loan Fund; the University of Florida College of Medicine Alumni
Association; Alachua County Medical Auxiliary; and by gifts from several
organizations and individuals within the State of Florida. Loans are administered by
the College of Medicine's faculty-comprised Loan Committee.
AMA-ERF Medical Education Loan Guarantee Program: The goal of the American
Medical Association Education and Research Foundation is to help eliminate the
financial barrier to medicine for all who are qualified and accepted by an approved
training institution. It is designed to provide a means of financing a substantial
portion of the cost of a medical education for students who have performed
acceptably in the first year of medical study. The Loan Program for medical students,


46









interns, and residents is the result of a cooperative effort by American medicine and
private enterprise. As much as $1,500 may be borrowed annually. These loans are
repayable, with interest, after medical training is completed.
Health Professions Educational Assistance Act: The Health Professions Educational
Assistance Act of 1963 provides student loans up to a maximum of $3,500 in one
academic year. The loans are based on financial need, and are repayable within ten
years after graduation. This period begins three years after the student ceases to
pursue a full-time course of study at a school of medicine. Interest rates, specified
by the Secretary of the Treasury during June of each year, are three per cent per
annum, or the designated federal rate at the time the loan is made, whichever rate is
the greater.

Florida Medical Foundation Loan Guarantee Plan: Established in 1965 to provide
readily available financial aid to Florida medical students, interns, and residents, the
Plan is designed to permit maximum flexibility for the borrower's needs, and
simplified administration for the lender. To be eligible, borrowers must be citizens
of Florida and have completed their first year in an approved medical school. A
maximum of $2,000 per year for three years may be borrowed with repayment to
begin the fifth month after completion of internship or residency.
Bernard J. Wagner Loan Fund: Established in 1968, this trust fund is for the purpose
of assisting students of accredited medical schools to continue with their education.
Preference shall be given to those who have completed the most years in medical
school. Loans are repayable with interest at a rate never to exceed that prevailing
rate at the time the loan is made on student loans enacted by Congress.
United Student Aid Funds: Participation in this loan fund is made possible through
the use of the Ronald A. Julian Memorial Fund. USA Funds is a private, nonprofit
corporation which endorses low-cost loans made by hometown banks to needy
college students. Graduate students may borrow up to $2,000 per year up to a
combined total of $4,000 with repayments beginning the fifth month after
completion of graduate education. Interest starts when the loan is made.
Hugh and Mable Wilford Scholarship Loan Fund: This trust fund was established in
1970 for the purpose of making loans available to assist worthy and needy students
to attend the University of Florida College of Medicine. This loan fund will be
administered in accordance with procedures established for the Health Professions
Student Loan Program.
Marie Rosa Valicenti Loan Fund: Established in memory of Mrs. Valicenti by the
Carmen Valicenti Trust to provide loans for students from the northern part of
Brevard County and to students from Orange County.
Dudley Beaumont Scholarship Loan Fund: This fund was left to the College of
Medicine early in the school's history as a memorial loan fund to assist in meeting




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the financial needs of its students. It is administered in accordance with the
procedures established for the College of Medicine Loan Fund.
The George Graham Hunter Loan Fund: This trust fund, established in 1968, is for
the purpose of making loans available to qualified undergraduate medical students
or residents in orthopaedics.


Other Sources: Many students have received financial


These may be discovered by inquiries


support from local sources.


addressed to voluntary health agencies,


medical


organizations,


service clubs


, church organize


ions, or


departments of


banks.

FELLOWSHIPS


Student Research Fellowships:


These fe


owships


are made possible by


gran


from


voluntary health agencies in Florida, pharmaceutical firms, the National Institutes c
Health, and other agencies. Medical student research holds a high priority in the
College of Medicine with the primary objective being that of involving the
inquisitive student in a self-learning experience in which he is encouraged to ask a
specific question and to seek an answer. As an incentive to become involved in
research, students are offered an opportunity to apply for fellowship support which


is available on a part-time basis


during the academic year and on a full-time basis


during summer vacations. Fellowships are awarded on a competitive basis with a
progress report and continuation application required for each quarter. In addition to
providing fellowships for research, this program also sponsors a conference series
for medical students to report the findings of their research and will contribute funds
(when available) to the travel expenses of medical students who are selected to
present the results of their research at national conferences. On the basis of the


results of the research projects and their presentation, medical


students are eligible


for the annual Faculty Research and Watson Clinic awards,


and gradua


student


may also be considered for Graduation with Honors based on re


VING


search.


ACCOMMODATIONS


Housing on campus should be arranged through the Office of the Director of Housing.
University of Florida, Museum Road at S.W. 13th Street, Gainesville, Florida


(392-2181).


Beaty


Towers have been reserved for upper division and graduate


students with suites at $225 per quarter per student. For married students,
apartments in Corry, Diamond, Schucht Memorial, University Villages and
Tanglewood are available. These are modern two-story buildings of brick
construction containing one, two and a few three-bedroom apartments $80-$16


month (All prices subject to change).


The 104 units comprising Schucht Village are


adjacent to the Shands Teaching Hospital and Clinics and priority is given, when









possible, to housestaff and upperclass medical students who have clinical
responsibilities requiring immediacy to the Health Center. To secure favorable
consideration, application for on-campus housing should be made immediately upon
acceptance to the College of Medicine.
Private homes and privately operated rooming houses and apartments provide many a
accommodations for students. The University's Division of Housing also offers a
referral service through the Off-Campus Housing Section where current listings are
available. These listings are not compiled for mailing since they are subject to
constant change, and mutually satisfactory rental arrangements can be made
normally only by the student after a personal inspection of facilities and a conference
with the landlord. Initial contacts should be made at least thirty days before school .
begins.



































50







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COURSE
DESCRIPTIONS


PHASE


The following courses comprise the basic medical


science background (Phase A


the curriculum for the M.D. degree, and are offered to medical and dental student


during the first year. Many are a
although the number of students
facilities.


available to graduate students in the University,


who can be accepted


is limited by laboratory


MED


535 BIOMORPHOLOGY


12 credits. An introduction to microscopic and


gross


anatomy of the human body. Microscopic


anatomy


will include organization of basic


tissues,


their structure-function


relations with


gross


anatomy


serving


introduction to anatomy of entire body and emphasizing topographic anatomy


as well


as interrelations


various body compartments and


systems.


Course


consist


of lecture, laboratory,


and discussion


periods.
MED 540 CELL AND MOLECULAR BIOLOGY


9 credits. Lectures and discu


ssion


sessions to


increase


the student's basic knowledge


of cellular


functions


in health and


disease.


The nutrition, physical biochemistry, metabolism and molecular biology of the


mammalian cell


are stressed, including such subjects


as glucose


homeostasis,


inborn


errors


of metabolism.


and o


ncogenic viruses.


MED 542 INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN BEHAVIOR


3 credits. Patients' interactions with


disease.


treatment, family, and community are explored.


Interviews


with patients to develop skills in communication along with appreciation of subjective


patients and doctors. Community program developments and selected behavioral


health care are included.


Creative


collaboration between students and faculty en


experiences


science co


courage


of both


ntributions


to meet


increasingly urgent psychosocial concerns of medicine.
MED 543 INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN BEHAVIOR II
3 credits. Continuation of MED 542.


MED 545 HUMAN SYSTEMS


15 credits. Interdisciplinary study of the


nervous,


respiratory, cardiov


ascular.


renal, and body


systems.


Concepts of physiology and pharmacology are presented.


Some


clinical applications


are included.


MED 546 HUMAN SYSTEMS II
15 credits. A continuation of MED 545


with attention


to the


gastro-intestinal, endocrine,


reproductive


hematopoietic


systems.


Concepts of


general pathology,


immunology and inflammation


are introduced.


PHASE B


Most of the following courses involve detailed d


ay-to-day care of patients in the


Shands Teaching Hospital and Clinics.


They require highly specialized profe


ssiona


preparation


as well


as large amounts of time which must, of necessity, be somewhat


irregularly scheduled


as particular patients are available. These courses, therefore,


are limited to candidates for the M.D. degree. The individual clinical courses offered


are integra


parts of the teaching program in the Phase B portion of the curriculum.


With the exception of MED 562,


566, 572 and 580, these courses are offered to parts of


the class in rotation for periods of approximately two months.


fluid











MED 562 SYSTEMIC PATHOLOGY
3 hours lecture and conference, and 8 hours laboratory. 11 credits. Prerequisites: MED 561 and completion
of first year of medical school. Functional and anatomical pathologic changes are correlated with etiology.
pathogenesis and clinical manifestations of human disease. Participation in the autopsy program is
required.
MED 566 ADVANCED PHARMACOLOGY
One month. 6 credits. Lectures, conferences and laboratory. Fundamentals of drug action are studied with
emphasis on cardiovascular, neurological, and endocrine systems. Joint teaching in basic aspects of
appropriate clinical areas (e.g., anesthesia, ophthalmology) will be conducted.
MED 572 DISORDERS OF THINKING, EMOTION AND BEHAVIOR
4 credits. This course enables second year medical students to improve interviewing techniques to learn
symptomatic psychopathology, to conduct comprehensive examinations and interrelate symptoms and to
become familiar with descriptive and dynamic aspects of common clinical syndromes and diagnostic
categories. Small group teaching is devoted to lecture-demonstrations and clinical work.
MED 579 NEUROLOGY CLERKSHIP
4 credits. Participation on the inpatient and outpatient services of the Neurology Department at Shands
Teaching Hospital, VA Hospital and affiliated teaching services at regional centers. The student will learn
how to evaluate patients by assuming ongoing responsibility while appreciating various physiologic.
psychologic, chemical and pathologic aspects of neural function.
MED 580 BASIC CLINICAL CLERKSHIP
Two months. 7 credits. With the participation of all clinical departments the student is introduced to the
common and basic components of physical and laboratory examinations, techniques of interview and
history taking, and care of the patient in all fields of medicine.
MED 583 COMMUNITY HEALTH CLERKSHIP
8 credits. This is a five week clinical rotation in which students participate in health care in various
community settings. Experiences in rural areas, big city ghettos, or preceptorships with practicing
physicians will be individually arranged. Whenever possible the student will live in the community he
serves so he can see first hand medical and health problems as they exist in different communities as well
as the success and shortcomings of present day care in meeting them. The community health clerkship will
be coordinated with the medicine and pediatric clerkship.
MED 584 ANESTHESIOLOGY CLERKSHIP
2 credits. One week. Intensive lecture and laboratory instruction in life support systems. including
practice in the skills necessary to approach and treat the patient suffering from acute cardiopulmonary
collapse of varying etiology.
MED 585 PSYCHIATRIC CLERKSHIP
Two months. 12 credits. Observation and supervised treatment of psychiatric patients in the Shands
Teaching Hospital and VA Hospital inpatient, outpatient and consultation services. Weekly didactic
seminars, experience and instruction are given in the application of this material to the practice of
medicine.
MED 586 OBSTETRICAL AND GYNECOLOGICAL CLERKSHIP
Two months. 12 credits. Participation in obstetric and gynecologic management of women in the Shands
Teaching Hospital and Clinics provides a learning experience with an appropriate degree of responsibility.
The student focuses attention on the subject of biology and reproduction.
MED 591 MEDICAL CLERKSHIP
Two months. 12 credits. Active participation under supervision in ward and clinic care of patients. Close
tutorial relationship with staff in lectures, conferences and teaching rounds. A program in clinical
therapeutics is conducted jointly with the Department of Pharmacology and Therapeutics.
MED 592 PEDIATRIC CLERKSHIP
Two months. 12 credits. Active participation in inpatient and outpatient medical and surgical management
of infants and children. Teaching occurs in Pediatric Clinic. Emergency Room at Jacksonville's UIniversity
Hospital and the Shands Teaching Hospital, the latter serving as the major referral center for children in



54









north and central Florida. Focus


is upon diagnosis, management and consequences of illness


in children


and among their families.
MED 593 SURGICAL CLERKSHIP


Two months. 12 credits. Experience in the care of surgical patients in the


ward and in


the opera ingp


room.


Instruction in surgical biology


is provided by a


series


of daily seminars


and 1


lectures.


PHASE


Within the general framework of Phase C, a student wil


register for


20 credit


hours


of which 4-20 hours are chosen from Elected Topics and the balance from other
offerings in the College of Medicine and the University. The total curricular program
must be approved by the College of Medicine prior to registration.

MED 588 ELECTED TOPICS I


4-20 credits. Offered by all medical science and clinical departments of the College


as an opportunity


concentrated work in a field of particular interest to the student. Individual research, a preceptorship,
or clinical clerkship in the College or in another medical center in this country or abroad may be elected.
MED 589 ELECTED TOPICS II


4-20 credits. Same


as MED 588.


MED 590 SELECTED TOPICS


12 credits. Same


as MED 588.


MED 594 SELECTED TOPICS II


12 credits. Same


as MED 588.


MED 595 SELECTED TOPICS III


6 credits. Same


as MED 588.


MED 596 ELECTED TOPICS III
4-20 credits. Same as MED 588.


MED 597


ELECTED TOPICS IV


4-20 credits. Same as MED 588.
MED 598 ELECTED TOPICS V
4-20 credits. Same as MED 588.
MED 599 ELECTED TOPICS VI


4-20 credits. Same


as MED 588.


GRADUATE


COURSES


THE


MEDICAL


SCIENCES


Programs leading to the M


and Ph.D.


degrees in the medical sciences (with a major


in anatomy, immunology and medical microbiology, neuroscience, pathology,
pharmacology and therapeutics, or physiology) are offered by the College of


Medicine. The M.S.


and Ph.D. degrees in biochemistry are offered by the Department


of Biochemistry. Training in these scientific disciplines is planned to give experience


in research and teaching, rather than in clinical practice for which the M


.D. degree


program is designed.
Although no graduate major may be completed without adequate course work at the


600 level or higher, the 500


level courses listed for each individual department also are


available for graduate credit as part of the candidate's major.










The following general courses are offered by each participating department. Most of


these courses,


as well as others listed below, are also available to qualified graduate


students from other divisions of the University.

MED 696 RESEARCH IN MEDICAL SCIENCES


1 to 15 credits.


thesis


May be repeated for credit. Supervised


resea


rch other than that


or dissertation research in Departments in Biochemistry. Immunology


toward fu


and Medical


Ifillment of the
Microbiology.


Neuroscience. Pathology. Pharmacology
MED 697 SUPERVISED RESEARCH


& Therapeutics


and Physiology.


1 to 5 credits.


Credit not applicable toward degrees. May be repeated.


MED 698 SUPERVISED TEACHING
1 to 5 credits. Credit not applicable toward degrees. May be repeated.
MED 699 MASTER'S RESEARCH: BIOCHEMISTRY, IMMUNOLOGY AND MEDICAL MICROBIOLOGY,
NEUROSCIENCE, PATHOLOGY, PHARMACOLOGY & THERAPEUTICS, AND PHYSIOLOGY
1 to 17 credits.
MED 799 DOCTORAL RESEARCH: BIOCHEMISTRY, IMMUNOLOGY AND MEDICAL MICROBIOLOGY,
NEUROSCIENCE, PATHOLOGY, PHARMACOLOGY & THERAPEUTICS, AND PHYSIOLOGY
1 to 17 credits.



ANATOMY


The Department


offers pro


grams


leading


to the Doctor of Philosophy


degree aHI


special c


ases,


the Master of Science degree. Areas of research and training include


cellular, developmental and reproductive biology, and mammalian morphology.
Prospective students should have a strong background in biology, and have taken
undergraduate courses in inorganic chemistry, organic chemistry, calculus, and


physics.


Deficiencies can be made up during the first year of graduate study.


MED 501 GROSS ANATOMY
6 credits. The basic structure and mechanics of the human body a
but supplemented with lectures, conferences, and demonstrations,
MED 502 APPLIED GROSS ANATOMY


re laught primarily in the laboratory
as needed.


7 credits. A continuation in depth of MED 501 with emphasis
MED 503 MICROSCOPIC ANATOMY


on applied and correlative


6 credits. The microscopic structure of the cells, tissues and organs of


the human body is


aspects.


caught.


Correlation of the structure and function is strongly emphasized. Fresh tissues are used when profitable


and each student


is issued a loan collection of prepared


slides. Recent advances in knowledge of


cellular


structure, acquired by the use of the phase and electron microscopes, are included.
MED 604 ADVANCES IN SUBMICROSCOPIC ANATOMY
4 credits. Prerequisites: Histology or cytology; approval of the staff. Ultrastructure in cells and


tissues


of vertebrate forms. Current research trends and functional connotations where pertinent.
MED 605 RESEARCH METHODS IN ANATOMY
I to 6 credits. Research techniques of histochemistry, radiation biology, experimental embryology.
teratology, endocrinology, or electron microscopy under supervision of a staff member. May be repeated
with change of content up to a maximum of 12 credits.
MED 606 ANATOMY SEMINAR
1 to 3 credits. Research reports and discussions of current research literature by departmental staff
and graduate students. May be repeated with change of content up to a maximum of 12 hours.










MED 608 SPECIAL TOPICS IN ANATOMY
1 to 6 credits. Readings in the recent literature of anatomy and allied disciplines. May be repeated
with change of content up to a maximum of 15 credits.
MED 609 EMBRYOLOGY AND ORGANOGENESIS


4 credits. Prerequisite: ZY 309 or MED 501. Human and higher mammalian development, with


on maldevelopment. Physiological and clinical considerations


emphasis


stressed where pertinent.


MED 632 TECHNIQUES IN ELECTRON MICROSCOPY
3 to 5 credits. Prerequisites: courses and/or experience in histology and cytology.


Theory and practice


of electron microscopic techniques including tissue preparation,
and photography. Offered every other year (not given in 1975).
MED 678 ADVANCED MICROSCOPIC ANATOMY


sectioning, use of


ectron mi


croscope.


4 to 6 credits. Prerequisites: MED 503 or ZY 521; consent


of instructor. Histological approaches and


techniques relevant to selected research


areas.


Lectures, microscopic study, and laboratory project


relating structural and functional aspects of a problem.
MED 679 ADVANCED GROSS ANATOMY


3 to 6 credits. Prerequisite:


Permission of instructor. Regional and specialized anatomy


of the human


body taught by laboratory dissection, conferences, and demonstrations. May
of content up to a maximum of 9 credits.
MED 760 MEMBRANE BIOLOGY


be repeated with change


3 credits. The structure, composition and turnover of plasma and intracellular membranes will


examined.


Topics relating to membrane function will also be considered including pinocytosis,


intracellular exchange, cell recognition, cell communication, and
MED 761 MEDICAL INFORMATION SYSTEMS


3 credits. Systems analysis techniques, both theoretical and practice
Communications for health care delivery are studied.


BIOCHEMISTRY


regulation of


virus formation.


to the medical data


The Department offers programs


leading to the Ph.D.


and M


degrees


biochemistry. Ordinarily, candidates for the M.S.


Prerequisites:


degree alone will not be accepted.


Since biochemistry is a multi-disciplinary field, the undergraduate


major may be in related biological and physical sciences. Required courses include
general, organic, quantitative and physical chemistry and at least 8 credits in physics
and in biology. Calculus is recommended. Pre-baccalaureate courses in biochemistry
are not accredited for the graduate program. Any deficiency in the prerequisites must
be satisfied as soon as possible after entering Graduate School. Doctoral candidates
are required to take a core of biochemistry courses which include BCH 601, BCH


602, BCH 603


MED 615


, MED 616, MED 617. Depending upon the interests and


background of the student additional courses are recommended from the following


list: BCH 578


BCH 579


, BCH 606, BCH 612, MED


MED 723


and MED 724.


The course of graduate study for doctoral candidates also includes advanced organic
and physical chemistry, physiology, microbiology and genetics.


MED Courses


Available for Graduate Major Credit in Biochemistry:


MED 615 RESEARCH METHODS IN BIOCHEMISTRY
2 to 6 credits. Prerequisites: BCH 601, BCH 602, BCH 603. Only by special arrangement. Biochemical










research in which the student refines his research techniques in physical biochemistry, intermediary
metabolism, radioisotopes, etc. under supervision of a staff member. May be repeated with change of
content up to a maximum of 12 credits.
MED 616 BIOCHEMISTRY SEMINAR


1 credit. Required of graduate students in biochemistry; open to others
reports and discussions of current research literature are given by the


by special arrangement. Research


departmental


staff, invited


speakers, and graduate students.
MIED 617 SPECIAL TOPICS IN BIOCHEMISTRY
2 credits. Prerequisite or corequisite: BCH 601, BCH 602, or BCH 603. Supervised study in publications in


specific areas of biochemistry, with informal weekly conferences, reports and lectures;


in charge of the course on


a rotating basis. May be repeated with change of content up


individual faculty
to a maximum of 12


credits.
MED 721 BIOCHEMISTRY OF DISEASE
3 credits. Prerequisites: General courses in biochemistry. The molecular basis


biochemical mechanism underlying selected disease

The following courses are being offered as
(See Graduate Catalog)


MED


of human pathobiology. The


states.

s part of the Program in Molecular Biology


722 MOLECULAR BIOLOGY 1


4 credits. Prerequisites: General course in biochemistry. Chemical and physics
the molecules concerned with heredity, gene replication, and mutation, and of


chemical


characteristics


their biosynthesis and


function.
MED 723 MOLECULAR BIOLOGY 2
4 credits. Prerequisites: General course in biochemistry. Biochemistry of nuclei, ribosomes, mitochondria.
chloroplasts, Golgi bodies, lysosomes, cell walls and membranes; compartmentation and integrated
cellular function.
MED 724 MOLECULAR BIOLOGY 3
4 credits. Prerequisites: General course in biochemistry. The relationship between cell structure and


function: 1) organization of chromosomes, RNA synthesis,
functional entities; 2) organization of cellular membranes;


and translation of the genetic code into
13) ultrastructure, function, and biosynthesis


of subcellular organelles; 4) regulatory mechanism of the cell; correlation in vitro and


in viva experiments.


MED courses numbered 615 through 617, and


721 through


724 are identical


with


BCH courses of the same number.

BCH Courses Available for Graduate Major Credit in Biochemistry:
BCH 511 PHYSICAL BIOCHEMISTRY AND MOLECULAR BIOLOGY
5 credits. Prerequisite: Organic chemistry. Structure, function and metabolism of cellular components.
Topics considered will include: structure, biosynthesis, and function of macromolecules: bioenergetics;
enzyme mechanisms.
BCH 512 INTERMEDIARY METABOLISM
5 credits. Prerequisite: BCH 511. Intermediary metabolism: transport processes: biological control
mechanisms.
BCH 513 BIOCHEMISTRY LABORATORY
2 credits. Corequisites: BCH 511 and 512.
BCH 521 CURRENT TRENDS IN BIOCHEMISTRY I
2 credits. Corequisite: BCH 511.
BCH 522 CURRENT TRENDS IN BIOCHEMISTRY II
2 credits. Corequisite: BCH 512.
BCH 578 CHEMISTRY OF BIOLOGICAL MOLECULES


4 credits. Same


as CY 578.


Mechanistic organic biochemistry. Emphasis


on model systems.


enzyme active










sites, and physical and organic chemistry of biomacromolecules.
BCH 579 BIOCHEMICAL GENETICS
4 credits. Prerequisites: BCH 511, 512, 521, 522, or consent of instructor. A presentation of classic and
contemporary experiments in bacterial, plant, and mammalian systems.
BCH 601 BIOCHEMICAL STRUCTURE AND FUNCTION
4 credits. Prerequisite: Organic chemistry; corequisite: Physical chemistry. Structure, function and


metabolism of cellular constituents. Topics considered will include: structure, biosynthesis


and function


of macromolecules; bioenergetics; enzyme mechanisms; intermediary metabo
biological control mechanisms.
BCH 602 METABOLISM
4 credits. Continuation of BCH 601.
BCH 603 PRINCIPLES OF MOLECULAR BIOLOGY AND GENETICS
4 credits. Continuation of BCH 602.
BCH 606 RECENT ADVANCES IN BIOCHEMISTRY


lism: transport pr


ocesses:


2 credits. Prerequisites: BCH 601 or equivalent. Areas of biochemistry and molecular biology


ected bv


the faculty will be discussed critically and in depth. Emphasis on current controversy and theory, data
interpretations, and scientific writing. Classes held informally in small groups during each quarter,
involving all biochemistry faculty on a rotating basis.
BCH 612 PHYSICAL BIOCHEMISTRY


4 credits. Prerequisites: General course in biochemistry (BCH 601 or BCH 5111 and in physic


al chemistry


Physical chemistry and molecular structures of proteins, enzy
physical biochemistry techniques.
BCH 614 BIOGENETICS AND ENZYME MECHANISMS


4 credits. Prerequisites: BCH 601, BCH 602, BCH 603. Mechanisms


mes. and nucleic


enzyme


acids.


action and


Fundamentals of


energy


transformations occurring in biological


systems.


IMMUNOLOGY AND MEDICAL MICROBIOLOGY


The Department offers a program leading to the Master of


Science and Doctor of


Philosophy degrees in medical sciences with specialization in immunology and
medical microbiology, including the fields of parasitology and virology. Through
individual planning of course work, research and teaching, the graduate student
offered an educational atmosphere which permits him to develop skills and gain


intellectual independence and initiative.


The program is closely related to that of


the Department of Microbiology in the College of Arts and Sciences.

The undergraduate preparation for graduate study in immunology and medical


microbiology should be wide in scope and should include general biology,


chemistry (2 to 3 years including organic and quantitative analysis


physics,


with statistics,


calculus, physical chemistry, genetics, and bacteriology recommended. A bachelor's
degree in bacteriology or microbiology is not required. In Graduate School the
student will at first obtain a general background in microbiology as preparation for
research and teaching. The remaining course work should be arranged according to


the student


s interest and competence. Specialization in the following areas is offered:


virology, immunology, immunochemistry, cellular immunology, infectious diseases.


microbial genetics


and parasitology.











MED


551 INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF MICROORGANISMS


credits.


MED


554 MEDICAL PARASITOLOGY


2 credits.


Introduction to the major groups


of animal parasites


infection


man with


special emphasis


on life


history, epidemiology, and laboratory


diagnosis.


MED 650 PUBLIC HEALTH MICROBIOLOGY


l to 6


credits. Maximum 18 credits.


Identical


with MCY


650. Prerequisites:


Permiss


ion of chairman of


department and director of laborat


ornes.


References study and labo


ratory practice


of diagnostic techniques


in the Microbiology Diagnostic Laboratories of the Shands Teac


ing Hospital. Uni


versil v


of Florida


Hillis


Miller Health Center, or in residence at the Bureau


of Laboratories.


State Department


of Health,


acksonv


MED 651 SPECIAL TOPICS


IN MICROBIOLOGY


I to 6 credits.


ot contemporary


Identical with MCY 651. Prerequisite:


research


a particular


aspect


6 credits


genera


duate


micro


major


May be


courses.
repealed


Organized
with chan


content.


MED


652 VIROLOGY


5 credits. Identical


with MCY


nature


viruses


and mechanisms


of viral


location.


MED


653 VIROLOGY LABORATORY


credits. Identical


on the nature of


with MCY 653. Prereq


viruses


uisite or corequisile:


and mechanisms of viral replication,


MED
as well


652,


Selected laboratory


as other


consequences


experiments
it viral


infections.
MED 654 RESEARCH PLANNING


5 credits. Identical with MCY 654. Prerequisite:


20 credits


progressive


study


of mi


crobiology.


outline of the processes involved in


scientific


research,


including


initial tin


g a problem.


experimental


techniques.


analysis


and evaluation of data. and reporting.


illustrated by bacteriologica


examples.


MED


655 EXPERIMENTAL MICROBIOLOGY


2 to 5 credits. Prerequisites:


chemical


12 credits


in microbiology andti


and biological techniques to experimental problem


consentl


s in micro


instructor,


ogy.


Individ


cation of phy


ual lab


oratory


sical.
study


under


supervision.


May be repeated with


change


content utip to


a maximum of 8 credits.


MED 656 THE LITERATURE OF MICROBIOLOGY


3 credits.


Identical with MCY 656. Prerequisites: 12


Bibliographic method in searching the literature of


credits


spect


of mic
I areas


robiology and consent of instructor.
of the discipline.


MED


657 MICROBIAL METABOLISM


5 credits. Identical with MCY 657. Prerequisite: BCH 603. The intermediary


metabolism


microorganisms;


emphasizes those metabolic


pathways


are unique


or ch


aracteristic


primarily


microorganisms.
MED 658 MICROBIAL PHYSIOLOGY


5 credits.


Identical


with MCY 658. Prerequisite: MED


657 or consent of instructor. The structural and


functional elements


of microorganisms and the mechanics of their regulatory


system.


Mechanisms


control
norma


I of microbial DNA


replication, cell division, ribosome and cell-wall form


ation: kinetic studies


I and abnormal growth.


MED 659 PRINCIPLES OF IMMUNOLOGY
5 credits. Identical with MCY 659. Consent of staff


required for


registration. Biological and biochemical


aspects of host resistance


and immunity, with


special


emphasis on the chemical and ph


ysicochemical


properties


of the proteins of immune


reactions.


MED 660 IMMUNOLOGY LABORATORY
3 credits. Identical with MCY 660. Corequisite:


MED


659.


Consent


of staff


is required for registration.


MED 661 BIOLOGY OF UNCOMMON MICROORGANISMS


5 credits. Identical with MCY 661. Prereq


uisites:


MCY 302 and consent


of instructor. Natural distribution.


metabolic activities, isolation and culture of selected groups of mi


croorganisms.


I











MED 662 MICROBIAL GENETICS
5 credits. Identical with MCY 662. Prerequisites:


MCY 520. MCY 521. general genetics


including mutation, selection, transformation, transduction, conjugation and
structure and function of genes.
MED 663 PARASITIC DISEASES OF THE TROPICS AND SUBTROPICS


5 credits. Identical with MCY 663, and VY 663. A course in animal parasitology


Microbial genetics.


episomal factors,


covering the


molecular


mechanisms


of parasitic infections, the physiology of parasites and the immune responses of the host: public


veterinary and general aspects of various parasites affecting man and animals. Laboratory


work


health.
includes


experiments showing the effects of nutrition of pa
transmission; life cycles; morphology.
MED 664 VIRAL DISEASES


rasites;


immune responses.


factors


and modes of


3 credits.


Identical with MCY 664. Prerequisite:


MED (MCY)


652. Pathoge


nesis


of viral disease


including


cytopathic and oncogenic viruses. Diagnostic and preventive
MED 665 MICROBIAL INFECTIONS


measures.


5 credits. The pathogenesis of selected bacterial and fungal diseases
pathological aspects of human infection.
MED 666 MICROBIOLOGY 1


emphasizing


clinical and


6 credits. Identical with MCY 666. Intensive


review of principles of


immunity,


physiology


elics of


bacteria, virology, infection, and ecology (see


also MED 667).


MED 667 MICROBIOLOGY 2
3 credits. Identical with MCY 667. Continuation of MED 666.
MED 668 REGULATION IN BIOLOGICAL SYSTEMS
5 credits. Identical with MCY 668. Prerequisites: MCY 520, 521: MED


657; BCH 601, 602.


Control of


enzyme activity; kinetic control (allosteric and non-allosteric),


control at the


energy


Control of enzyme synthesis: positive and negative: repression, induction, catabolic
AMP. Regulation in higher organisms; hormonal control.
MED 669 SEMINAR


level, perm
repression,


eases.
cyclic


1 credit. Identical with MCY 669. Attendance is required of


all graduate


majors


at one research


presentation and one graduate report each week
Graded S/U.
MED 750 JOURNAL COLLOQUY


as scheduled. May be repeated with change


content.


1 credit. Identical with MCY 750. Critical presentations and discussion of


recent


origin


al articles


in the


microbiological literature. May be repeated with change
MED 751 RESEARCH CONFERENCE


of content. Graded S/U.


1 credit. Identical with MCY 751. Critical discussion


and appraisal of


research


h programs


of the facu


students of the department. May be repeated with change of content. Graded S/U.


MED


752 CLINICAL IMMUNOLOGY


2 credits. Principles of basic immunology and immune


reactions important in human disease


immediate


and delayed hypersensitivity,


immune


comply


exes,


the Arthus


phenomenon, and


graft rejection.


NEUROSCIENCE


The Department offers programs


leading


to the M


and Ph.D.


degrees


in medical


sciences with specialization in the basic neural and neurobehavioral sciences.
there are no fixed entrance prerequisites, prospective students should obtain a
reasonable undergraduate background in biochemistry, physiology, statistics,


While


behavioral science. Students admitted with deficiencies in these areas will be
required to obtain remedical training. All students will receive core training in
neuroanatomy, neurophysiology, neurobehavioral science, neurochemistry,


such











neuroendocrinology, neurohistology, and neuropharmacology.


program will consist of laboratory research and ad
this and other departments.




MED 504 NEUROHUMORS AND BEHAVIOR


vanced


The remainder of


courses


and seminars from


4 credits. Prerequisite: PSY 416 or equivalent.


Actions


of putative


neurotransmitters


and neuromodulators


and drugs on animal behavior. The localization, metabolism,


storage,


release


and physiological


action of


each group of neurotransmitters will also be
MED 518 VISION


4 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. The


visual process


and supporting


systems


approached from


the orientation of human


vision.


MED 600 HISTORY OF THE NEUROSCIENCE
3 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. History of the discoveries.


concepts.


and technical


advances


in the nervous
neuroscience


system


disciplines from ancient to modern limes.


as experimental disciplines


that provide


The em


ergence


a foundation for rati


of the


several


onal medical applications.


MED 601 PAIN AND SOMESTHESIS
4 credits. Current research on central nervous


system coding and information tran


er. using


somesthesis


a model with particular emphasis on pain.
MED 603 COMPARATIVE NEUROANATOMY AND NEUROPHYSIOLOGY
4 credits. Prerequisite: MED 741 or equivalent. The phylogenetic development


of vertebrate animals considered from the behavioral,


anatomical.


and elect


oa the central
physiological


nervous


points


system
f view.


MED


622 PHYSIOLOGY OF THE CENTRAL NERVOUS


SYSTEM


3 credits.


Special


and current problems in brain and spinal


cord function


covered in


seminars


MED 623 NEUROPHYSIOLOGY


3 credits. Physiology of nerve and muscle, central nervous
MED 633 NEUROBIOLOGY


system, and the special


senses.


5 credits. Prerequisite: Background in biological or behavioral


sciences.


Structure


and ph


vsioloayv


ol the


nervous


system


as it pertains to control of behavior.


MED 635 NEUROENDOCRINOLOGY


4 to 6 credits. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Neural reg
animals. Correlative study of neuroanatomical. neurophysiologi
endocrine control.
MED 676 NEUROHISTOLOGY


ulations of endocrine
cal and neurochemical


systems
I aspects


verlebrate


4 credits. Prerequisites:


MED 741 and consent of instructor. Histological approaches and techniques


the study of the neuronal, neuroglial, and


mesenc


hymal cellular


components of the central and periphera


nervous


system.


MED 677 NERVE AS A TISSUE


2 credits. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Seminar on current research problems in


area ol


cellular interactions in the nervous


contributing to the


system.


physiology, chemistry


Readings and discussion from articles in


and anatomy of the nervous


fields


system.


MED 704 PHYSIOLOGY AND PHARMACOLOGY OF EXCITABLE MEMBRANES


3 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructors. Membrane


ionic permeability changes underlying action


and synaptic potential generation. Application of electrophysiological and radioactive tracer techniques to


the analysis of drug action on excitable membranes. Offered joinlly by the Departments of
and Therapeutics and Physiology.
MED 711 NEURAL-BEHAVIORAL-ENDOCRINE INTERACTIONS


activity, and behavior. Sample topics include the role of hormones in sexual behavior.
parental behavior, learning and memory, mood, and target organ physiology.




62


4 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Interrelationships


Pharmacol


of endocrine hormones, nervous


aggressilo


system
n, stress.


review


wed.











MED 712 NEUROBEHAVIORAL RELATIONS
4 credits. Identical to PSY 775. Prerequisite: MED 741 or consent of instructor. Theories and data on the


central


nervous


system


basis of higher order function. Emphasis


will be on


arousal, purposeful behavior.


and learning.


MED 713


INFORMATION STORAGE: A NEUROBIOLOGICAL APPROACH


4 credits. Identical with PSY 776. Prerequisite: MED 741 or consent of instructor.


Consideration


ol data


dealing


with basic


their central


nervous


issues


concerning the nature and behavioral plasticity and information


system foundations. Particular emphasis will be paid to


memory


storage


disrupt ion


facilitation


as an experimental tool in the


study of memory processes.


MED 714 DEVELOPMENTAL NEURAL-BEHAVIORAL-ENDOCRINE INTERACTIONS
2 to 4 credits. Interrelationships and roles of endocrine hormones, behavior and nervous


system


activity


during the perinatal period on the development of adult patterns of neuroendocrine activity


MED


and beha


715 NEURAL MECHANISMS OF INGESTION AND ENERGY REGULATION


2 to 4 credits. Identical with PSY 770. Neuroanatomical, neurobehavioral, and neuroendocrin


olonical


mechanisms


involved in the regulation of food and water consumption


nation


of body


MED


716 COLLOQUIUM IN NEUROBIOLOGY


1 to 3 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Current theoretical


I issues


neurophysiological, physiological, chemical and behavioral approaches to
May be repeated with change of content up to a maximum of 16 credits.


relate to the


the study of the nervous


system.


MED


717 PHYSIOLOGICAL BASIS OF BRAIN RHYTHM


3 credits. Prerequisite:


Consent of instructor. An analysis of the structural, physiological


pharmacological substrates for electrical


activity of the


normal electroencephalogram including the development


central nervous sysi
and relationship to


tern as manifested in
evoked potentials.


MED


718 NEUROSCIENCE SEMINAR


1 to 3 credits. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Reading and discussion of


current


topics


neuroscience.


May be repeated with change of content up to a


maxim


um of 16


credits.


MED 719 SPECIAL TOPICS IN NEUROSCIENCE


1 to 6 cre


dits. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Intensive reading


and lectures


in speci


a ized fields


neuroscience


and allied disciplines. May be repeated with change


of content


a maximum o


credits.


MED 720 RESEARCH METHODS


IN NEUROSCIENCE


1 to 10 credits. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Research techniques in neurohistory.
neurophysiology, neuroendocrinology, neurochemistry, neuropharmacology, neurobehavioral science.


experimental


neurology, neuroscience


instrumentation, or electron microscopy under super


member. May be repeated with change of content up to a maxi


MED 741 MEDICAL NEUROSCIENCE
6 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. A comprehensive


mum of 16


overview


vision


of a staft


credits.


of human neuroanalonmv


subcellular to the


gross


tissue


level. Lectures will also cover neurochemistry, neuropharmacology.


neurophysiology, neuroendocrinology and neurobehavioral biology. Clinical
will be given.
MED 742 RECENT ADVANCES IN NEUROSCIENCE


correlations


and applica


1 to 2 credits. Prerequisite:


Consent


of instructor. Seminar and


group discus


sons


of recent


wivnces


in one


or more


areas


neuroscience.


These


areas


include neuroanatomv,


neurophysiology.


neuroc


hemistrv,


neuropharmacology, neuroendocrinology and neurobehavioral biology. May be repeated up to
of 16 credits.
MED 743 MOLECULAR NEUROBIOLOGY


a maximum


4 credits. Function of biochemicals in


nervous


tissue.


Including the function and metabolism


neurotransmitters and other neurohumors, the structure and properties of membranes, metabolism


function of macromolecules, axoplasmic transport and the development of nervous


systems.


vior.


weli


I ions











MED 744 MOTOR SYSTEMS
4 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. A study of the


basic mechanisms


involved in motor activity


including


a detailed analysis of the muscle spindle system and its central control by spinal cord


supraspinal mechan


isms. Emphasis is on normal rather than abnormal


proctesseIs


MED 745 FUNCTIONAL NEUROCHEMISTRY


credits. Prerequisite: Biochemistry.


survey


of molecules that play


a special role in n


nervous


system


function or respond to neural stimulation. Included will be


studies of nucleic


acids, proteins.


glycoprotei
associated


ns,


glycolipids, phospholipids, cyclic nucleotides and neurotransmitters


with their metabolism. Results from simple


systems


will be


related


and the


to those


enzymes
iuher brain


function,
MED 746 STRUCTURE AND FUNCTION IN THE AUDITORY SYSTEM
4 credits. Prerequisite: MED 741 or consent of instructor. Laboratory seminar on the anatomy and


physiology of the auditory system.


Stress


on brainstem nuclei and their interconnections.


MED 765 INTEGRATIVE NEUROBIOLOGY I: CELLULAR AND MOLECULAR NEUROBIOLOGY


4 credits.


Cellular and


subsellular structure of nervous


tissue.


Development


of the nervous


svste


m and


factors involved in


its differentiation. Nervous system biochemistry including metabolism and function


neurotransmitters. Axoplasmic transport. Degeneration and


regeneration


trophic functions


nervous


tissue.
MED 766 INTEGRATIVE NEUROBIOLOGY II: COMPARATIVE NEUROANATOMY


8 credits. Lecture and laboratory course concerning general principles of
brain and spinal cord organization. Mammalian neuroanatomy stressed.


vertebrate neuroanatomy and


MED 767


INTEGRATIVE NEUROBIOLOGY III: SYSTEMS


NEUROBIOLOGY


8 credits. Lecture course concerning neurobiological


systems;


specifically


the motor


systems,


non-specific


systems,


sensory


systems


and neurotransmitter-neuroendocrine


systems.


MED 768 INTEGRATIVE NEUROBIOLOGY IV: BEHAVIORAL NEUROBIOLOGY


8 credits. Lecture and laboratory


course


concerning


the neurabiologi


cal substrates


of behavior, and


neurobehavioral


techniques.


PATHOLOGY


The Department offers programs


leading


to the M


and Ph.D.


degrees in the medical


sciences with specialization in experimental pathology.

Areas of specialization in experimental pathology include immunobiology, tumor


biology


molecular biology


immunopathology, infectious diseases, immunohematology,


clinical chemistry, electron microscopy, virology


pathology, clinical pathology,


comparative pathology, nutrition


renal pathology, and neuropathology.


New graduate students in the experimental pathology program should have adequate


undergraduate training in general chemistry, organic chemistry, general phy


S1CS.,


general biology, and two or more advanced courses in the areas of physiological,
developmental, or cellular biology, or in the case of students in clinical chemistry,
courses in analytical, inorganic, and physical chemistry. Students may find it
necessary to remedy deficiencies in their background by taking some undergraduate
courses after admission to Graduate School. Courses in the major program will be


determined by the student's


advisory committee. The minor may be taken in any


appropriate area.











MED 610 MECHANISMS OF DISEASE
5 credits. General principles of pathology and the mechanisms


responsible for disease


processes.


be taken by advanced undergraduates with
MED 611 SYSTEMIC PATHOLOGY


consent


of staff.


6 credits. Prerequisites: MED 610 and consent of staff. Pathol


ogical pro


cesses


affecting


organ


organ


system.


MED 640 CLINICAL CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY
3 credits. Chemical techniques undertaken for the diagnosis
MED 641 SPECIAL CYTOLOGY


of disease. Methods


5 credits.


Types


of cells such


as nerve,


secretary,


muscle, connective


tissue,


blood.


and lymphoid.


MED 642 IMMUNOHEMATOLOGY
3 credits. Immunologic, genetic, and anthropologic


significance of blood group antigens


and antibodies.


with emphasis


on their


serologic


and immunochemical characteristics.


MED 643 CLINICAL CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY ROTATION I


10 credits.


Participation in all phases of practical clinical


chemistry


and toxicology.


emica


I methodology.


clinical interpretation, and


significance


of laboratory measurements for the d


iagnosis


of the sick.


Individual investigative


project


in clinical chemistry and


toxicolo


Students


specializing


clinical


chemistry must spend three terms on this rotation.
MED 644 CLINICAL CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY ROTATION II
10 credits. Prerequisite: MED 643. Continuation of MED 643.
MED 645 CLINICAL CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY ROTATION III
10 credits. Prerequisite: MED 644. Continuation of MED 644.


MED 646 SPECIAL TOPICS


IN PATHOLOGY


1 to 6 credits. Prerequisite: Permission of department.


Supervi


conferences


and lab


oratory


Topics selected to meet each student's n
of 18 credits.
MED 647 SEMINAR IN PATHOLOGY


eeds.


1 credit. Required of graduate students in pathol
Current research literature and research reports
speakers.
MED 648 COMPARATIVE PATHOLOGY
4 credits. Prerequisites: MED 561, MED 511. The


May be repeated


with change of content


ogy; open to others by


graduate


diseases


students,


various


permission
department


organ


systems


a maximum


of the department.
staff, and invited


of domestic


laboratory animals compared and contrasted with spontaneous
MED 649 NUTRITIONAL AND BIOCHEMICAL PATHOLOGY


diseases of


4 credits. Prerequisites: MED 561, MED 511. The relationships bet
microscopic lesions in spontaneous and experimentally induced di
or biochemical etiology.
MED 690 TUMOR BIOLOGY


ween
seases


biochemical


alterations


having a defined nutrition


4 credits. Pathobiology. biochemistry,


carci


nogenesis; immunology and th


and molecular biolo


erapy


cancer


in man


gy of neoplasia;
and animals.


viral


and chemical


MED 691 IMMUNOPATHOLOGY


3 credits. Abnormalities and


diseases


with immunological


basis


or component. Clinical


experimental


specimens for analysis by modern immunological techniques.
MED 692 EXPERIMENTAL TUMOR BIOLOGY
3 credits. Prerequisite: MED 690 or consent of staff. The development of laboratory


techniques in the study of


various


phenomena in tumor biology.


Students


skills and fundamental


work in direct


association


with members of the MED 690 staff.
MED 693 IMMUNOBIOLOGY
5 credits. Biological aspects of the defense


systems,


specific and nonspecific, cellular and humoral,


amplification systems involving immune interactions; normal and abnormal conditions and seq


uellae.


pathologic aspects of immunologic phenomena; phylogenetic and developmental aspects of immunity.


man.










MED 694 IMMUNOBIOLOGY LABORATORY


3 credits. Prerequisite: Consent


of staff. Corequisite: MED 693. Project oriented. Laboratory


students


will work in close


techniques in immunobiology. Each student or small group of
with a faculty member.



PHARMACOLOGY AND THERAPEUTICS


skills and


assoc


nation


Students entering the course of study for the degree of Ph.D.


in medical


sciences


with a major in pharmacology and therapeutics should present


undergraduate course


credits in chemistry, including quantitative analytical, organic and physical


chemistry; elementary physics and biology, and mathematics


through the caiuhlus.


Otherwise well-qualified students with certain deficiencies in preparation may be
allowed to make these up during the first year of graduate study. In addition to


elementary and advanced study in pharmacology


candidates will pursue courses


in biochemistry, physiology,


and other medical


sciences


as determined by


consultation with their advisory committees.



MED 566 ADVANCED PHARMACOLOGY


One month. 6 credits. Lectures,


conferences, and laboratory. Fundamentals


with emphasis on cardiovascular, neurological, and endocrine
of appropriate clinical areas (e.g., anesthesia, ophthalmology)
MED 670 INTRODUCTION TO PHARMACOLOGY


5 credits.


of dru


action are


systems. loint teaching in basic
will be conducted.


Prerequisites: Elementary courses in biochemistry and physiology.


field of pharmacology as the study of the interactions between living


systems


studied
aspects


An overview of the entire
s and foreign chemicals.


Intended to prepare major for advanced courses or to familiarize non-majors with the area.
MED 671 THEORETICAL PHARMACOLOGY
5 credits. Prerequisite: CY 342. Physical, physiochemical, and mathematical aspects of pharmacology.


including the theory of drug-receptor complexes, transport and distribution kinetics.
of enzyme inhibition by drugs.
MED 672 CHEMICAL PHARMACOLOGY


5 credits. Chemical aspects of several special areas of modern pharmacology,


and the kinetics


such as metabolism of


foreign compounds, structure-activity relationships, and the biochemistry of drug activity.
MED 673 PHYSIOLOGICAL PHARMACOLOGY
5 credits. Prerequisite: MED 670. Influence of drugs upon physiological systems. Cholinergic


Adrenergic mechanisms in autonomic pharmacology, renal and endocrine pharmacology.
vasculature and smooth muscle in respiratory pharmacology.
MED 674 SEMINAR IN PHARMACOLOGY


control of


1 credit. Research reports and discussions of current literature by graduate students, faculty.
speakers.


and invited


MED 701 RESEARCH METHODS IN PHARMACOLOGY I
1 credit. Readings, discussions, and practical experience with modern
instrumental and biological, used in pharmacology.
MED 702 RESEARCH METHODS IN PHARMACOLOGY II
1 credit. Continuation of MED 701.
MED 703 TOPICS IN PHARMACOLOGY


resea


rch methods.


0 to 4 credits. Seminars, informal conferences, and/or laboratory work on the use


of drugs in biochemical


and physiological investigations. May be repeated with change of content up to a maximum of 12 credits.



66










MED 704 PHYSIOLOGYANDPHARMACOLOGY OF EXCITABLE MEMBRANES
3 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructors. Membrane ionic permeability changes underlying


and synaptic potential generation. Applicat


action


ion of electrophysiological and radioactive tracer techniques


to the analysis of drug action on e


xcita


ble membranes.


Offered jointly


by the Departments


of Pharmacolo


and Therapeutics


and Ph


ysiology.


PHYSIOLOGY


The Department offers


programs


leading to the M


and Ph.D.


degrees


in the medical


sciences


with specialization in physiolog


y. Prerequisites: Undergraduate majors


that are appropriate foundations for the study of physiology are: biology, chemistry.


engineering, mathematics, or physics.


The following courses are especially useful as


background for the study of physiology: general biology, vertebrate biology, general
chemistry, analytical chemistry, organic chemistry, physical chemistry, general
physics, calculus, and statistics. Students usually find it necessary to remedy
deficiencies in their backgrounds by taking a few undergraduate courses after
admission to Graduate School.

Course requirements: Most students will be advised to take the following, unless
equivalent courses have been taken elsewhere: MED 503, 520, 521, 741, BCH 601,
602, 603, and 605. Additional courses will be elected from those listed below and from
those offered by other departments. A minor field of study is not required but may be
elected in another department of the College of Medicine such as Neuroscience or


Immunology and Medica


Microbiology, or elsewhere in the University in such


Departments as Biochemistry, Physics, Psychology, or Zoology.

Dissertation: Research for the dissertation may be carried out in any of a number of
areas of physiology including neurophysiology, endocrinology, respiration,
circulation, physiology of muscle, environmental physiology, comparative
physiology, and neonatal physiology.


MED 518 VISION


4 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor
the orientation of human vision.
MED 520 PRINCIPLES OF PHYSIOLOGY


The visual process and


supporting


systems


approached from


5 credits. Prerequisite


MED 331 or equivalent. Mechanisms of phy


siological processes with special


reference to the human body. Bioelectricity,


excitabilit


muscular


r contractions,


circulation of blood.


homeostasis of body fluids, renal function, respiration, digestion, hormones.


central nervous


svslem, and


special


senses


are studied.


MED 521 LABORATORY IN PHYSIOLOGY
2 credits. Laboratory course for MED 520.
MED 619 PHYSIOLOGY OF RESPIRATION


3 credits.


Gas exchange in lungs and tissues. Ventilatory mechanics.


Respiratory functions


of bodily


fluids. Physiological regulations. Comparative


physiology of respiratory mechan


isms.


MED 620 PHYSIOLOGY OF THE CIRCULATION OF BLOOD


3 credits. Physiology of the component parts of the circulation, relation of structures
emphasis on control mechanisms.


and function.











MED 621 RENAL PHYSIOLOGY


3 credits. Comparat


physiological aspects of renal structure and function


are covered in


seminars.


MED 625 BODY TEMPERATURE REGULATION
3 credits. Neural and endocrine aspects of temperature regulation, hypo- and hyperthermia, adaptation to


cold and heat, and hibernation will be covered. Comparative physiology
stressed.
MED 626 RECENT ADVANCES IN PHYSIOLOGY


3 credits. Content varies from year to year but


covers


of temperature


recent advances in physiol


ulalion


will be


ogy. May be repeated


with change of content up to a maximum of 15 credits.


MED 627


RESEARCH METHODS


IN PHYSIOLOGY


2 to 6 credits. Maximum 9 credits. The special needs of e
laboratory work.
MED 628 SEMINAR IN PHYSIOLOGY
1 credit.
MED 629 NEONATAL PHYSIOLOGY
3 credits. Physiological regulations in newborn mammals
MED 636 A SURVEY OF SENSORY SYSTEMS
4 credits. Identical with PSY 623. Prerequisite: MED 623


student


will be met


or PSY 600. Th


reception and encoding. Audition, vision, and chemical and cutaneous


MED 637


by cont


eories and data


erences


on human


sensory


senses.


SEMINAR ON VISION


4 credits. Identical with PSY 629.


Prerequisite:


MED 623 or


PSY 600. Selected current research and theory


in visual function.
MED 638 PHYSIOLOGY OF THE MAMMALIAN THYROID GLAND


3 credits. Production.. secretion, control, and function of the


with other hormones will be


stressed.


thyroid hormones will be


3 credits. Study of normal cardiac cellular electrophysiology and changes which
dysrhythmias. New techniques in diagnosis and management of dysrhythmias.


















68


covered: interaction


MED 704 PHYSIOLOGY AND PHARMACOLOGY OF EXCITABLE MEMBRANES
3 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructors. Membrane ionic permeability changes underlying action
and synaptic potential generation. Application of electrophysiological and radioactive tracer techniques


to the analysis of drug action on excitable membranes.
Pharmacology and Therapeutics and Physiology.
MED 731 CARDIAC ELECTROPHYSIOLOGY


Offered jointly by


3 credits. Study of the normal electrophysiology and ionic mechanisms
heart.


MED


732 BASIC CARDIAC ELECTROPHYSIOLOGY


the Departments of


involved in various


regions


3 credits. Basic introduction to cardiac electrophysiology and current research and techniques on
and control of cardiac cell potentials.
MED 733 ELECTROPHYSIOLOGICAL BASIS OF CARDIAC DYSRHYTHMIAS


of the


genesis


result in cardiac











UNDERGRADUATE

These courses are offered by the Colle


COURSES


ge of Medicine for students majoring in other


colleges.

MED 300 LABORATORY TOPICS IN PSYCHOPHYSICS
2 credits. Identical with PSY 379. Prerequisite: PSY 201 or


consent


of instructor.


A practicum in


experimental methodology. Students will collect,


analyze,


and evaluate


on specific problems


related


to brain mechanisms of skin


sensation.


MED 331 BASIC ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY


3 to 5 credits.


Identical with HRP 331. Prerequisite:


ZY 201


Open to students


in the College


of Nursing


and Health Related


Professions


and to others by permission of in


structor.


The structure and physiologi


function of selected human


systems.


MED 351 INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN MOLECULAR BIOLOGY
3 credits. Identical with BCH 351. Prerequisite: ZY 202, CBS 231, or equivalent;


CY 204


Introduction to molecular biology of normal and abnormal human systems for students


or equivalent.
in the Life


Sciences.


Relationship of biochemistry


to advances


in medical


sciences,


organization of human


cells.


duplication and mutability of the human genome, nutrition and metabolic diseases.
growth and proliferation (cancer, aging].
MED 400 BIOCHEMICAL AND NEURAL SCIENCES SEMINAR


viral di


seases,


and cell


1 credit. Discussion of topics of current interest in the biochemical and
MED 405 INTRODUCTION TO THE NEUROSCIENCE


neura


I sciences.


4 credits.


Prerequisite: ZY 202 or equivalent and consent of instructor. St


ructure and basic functions


of the


mammalian


nervous


system. Human neuroanatomy, including peripheral and central structures from


spinal cord to cerebral cortex. Fundamental concepts of neurophysiology,


including


initiation, propagation


and synaptic


transmission of the nerve impulse. Sensory, motor, and inte


grative


activities.


Elements


neurochemistry and neuropharmacology.
MED 406 INTRODUCTION TO NEUROCHEMISTRY


4 credits. Prerequisite:


Biochemistry. Discussion of current


topics


in neurochemistrv.


To include


metabolism of carbohydrates, lipids, amino


acids,


proteins


and nucleic


acids,


metabolism


function


of neurotransmitters. and axoplasmic flow.
MED 496 MEDICAL SCIENCES SENIOR RESEARCH


2 to 5 credits.
investigations


Prerequisite:


Senior


standing and consent of instructor. Laboratory


of problems of current interest in the medical


or lite


ralure


sciences.


Enrollment for the following courses restricted
Biological and Medical Sciences Program:

MED 436 CELL BIOLOGY SEMINAR


to students accepted into the Basic


7 credits. Cellular functions in health and


disease.


structure


and molecular


biolo


of the mamma


cell are stressed including such things


as virus-cell interactions.


inborn


errors


metabolis


m, and


bacterial growth. Identical to BCH 436.
MED 437 INTRODUCTION TO MEDICAL SCIENCES SEMINAR


4 credits. Patient


care presentations dealing primarily


with problems


relating to metab


olic diseases


followed by in depth discussions of the basic phenomena


pathophysiology of the


ned to help students understand the


diseases.


MED 438 INTRODUCTION TO MEDICAL SCIENCES SEMINAR
4 credits. Continuation of MED 437.


man










INTER DISCIPLINARY


BIOCHEMICAL


AND


MAJOR

NEURAL


SCIENCES


This program is designed to educate students qualified to enter graduate research


programs in biochemistry


neuroscience and other related medical sciences.


Graduates of this program should be excellent candidates for either Graduate or


Medical School. A strong background in b
required.


asic chemistry and zoology courses


Specific prerequisites are:


Mathematics


(MS 301, 302), Chemistry (complete freshman sequence. CY 231,


232 and 330 recommended).


Organic Chemistry (CY 387 and 388 recommended), Zoology


(ZY 201. 202).


The requirements for the major are:


Lecture


courses; -


Biochemistry (BCH 411. 412, 4 credits each).


Neuroscience


(MED 405,


4 credilsl.


Neurochemistry (MED 406, 4 credits), Cell Biology (ZY 301. 5 credits, or equivalent).
(2) Research in neurochemistry, neuroscience or biochemistry (MED 496. 12 credits required].
(3) Elective courses selected from offerings of the Departments of Biochemistry. Botany. Chemistry.


Immunology and Medical Microbiology, Neuroscience. Physiology,
(4) A student/faculty seminar (MED 400, 1 credit) for the last four


Psychology and Zoology.


quarters.


Because of the individualized nature of the program, only a small number of students
selected by the sponsoring faculty will be accepted annually.
Application may be made at any time to the Department of Biochemistry, the
Department of Neuroscience, or to the Assistant Dean for Preprofessional Education in the
College of Medicine and Dentistry.






















70


















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M
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** !M' 9. ^"











FACULTY


(Effective as of March 1, 1976)


* ANATOMY


* FELDHERR, CARL M., Ph.D.,


Associate Professor
* KALLENBACH, ERNST A., Ph.D.,
Associate Professor


* LARKIN, LYNN H., Ph.D.,
Associate Professor


(Univ. of Penn


sylvania]


(McGill Univ.)


(University of Colorado)


GRAVES, SHIRLEY A., M.D., (Univ. of Miami)
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor in Pediatrics
KLEIN, E. F., M.D., (University of Missouri)
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor in Surgery
LEE, PETER K., M.D., Ch.B., (Moukden Med. Col.)
Visiting Research Professor


MODELL, JEROME H., M.D.,
Professor and Chairman


MUNSON, EDWIN
Professor


M.D.,


(Univ. of Minnesota)


(Univ. of Tennessee)


O'RAND, MICHAEL G., Ph.D., (Temple Univ.)
Assistant Professor


* REITH, EDWARD
Professor
ROMRELL, LYNN


Ph.D., (New York Univ.)


Ph.D., (Utah State Univ.)


Assistant Professor
* ROSS, MICHAEL H., Ph.D., (New York Univ
Professor and Acting Chairman


SANDERS, WILLIE


B.S., (Univ. of Florida)


Assistant Professor and
Director of Office of Minority Affairs
* SELMAN, KAY E., Ph.D.. (Harvard University)
Assistant Professor



ANESTHESIOLOGY


PERKINS, HAVEN M.,
Professor


SAGA, SEGUNDINA
Assistant Professor


M.D., (Univ. of Louisville)


A., M.D., (Univ. of Philippines]


SAVIELLO, GEORGE M., M.D., [Northwestern Univ.)
Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Obstetrics and Gynecology
* SHAH, DINESH O., Ph.D., (Columbia University]
Professor and
Professor in Chemical Engineering


THAM, MIN K., Ph.D
Assistant Engineering


., (University of Florida)


Assistant Engineer in Chemical Engineering




Volunteer Faculty


ANDERSEN, THORKILD W


M.D., (U. of Copenhagen)


Professor
ANNIS, JOSEPH P., M.D., (Marquette Univ.)
Instructor


AUSINSCH, BAIBA, M.D.,


(Univ. of Florida)


Assistant Professor
CALDERWOOD, HUGH W., V.M.D., (Univ. of Penn.)
Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor of Veterinary Medicine and
Assistant Professor of Comparative Medicine
CHAPMAN, ROY L., M.D., (Univ. of Tennessee)
Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor of Surgery


DE PADUA, CONSTANT B., M.D.,


(U. of Philippines)


Associate Professor
DOWNS, JOHN B.. M.D., (University of Florida)
Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Surgery
GIBBS, CHARLES P., M.D., (Indiana University)
Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Obstetrics and Gynecology

* Attained department status August 1, 1976.


ADEEB. ALLAN


M.D.,


(Univ. of Tennessee)


Clinical Instructor/lHEP/ acksonville


DRURY, WILEY LA DON, M.D., (Med. Col. of Georgia)
Clinical Instructor/Valdosta, Georgia
KRUSE, JOHN C., M.D., (George Washington Univ.)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/iJacksonville
PHILLIPS, DARWIN D., M.C., (San Marcos Univ.)
Clinical Instructor/IHEP/Iacksonville
RACKSTEIN, ANDREW D., M.D., (Chicago Med. Sch.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Clearwater
RILEY, jOSEPH L., M.D., (Loma Linda Univ.)
Clinical Instructor/Orlando
SANCHEZ-SALAZAR, ANIBAL, M.D., (San Marcos U.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/IHEP/Jacksonville
SEAGER, ORIN A., M.D., (Univ. of Pennsylvania)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
SKORA. IRENA A., M.D., (Jagiellonski University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


STAGE, JOHN T., M.D.,


(Ohio State Univ.)


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville

* Members of the Graduate Faculty











TETLOW, ALAN G., M.D., (Univ. of Manchester)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
TUAZON, JAIME G., M.D., (University of Santo Tomas)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando
YOST, WILLIAM F., M.D., (Univ. of Tennessee)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


* RENNERT, OWEN M., M.D., (University of Chicago]
Professor and Professor in Pediatrics and Neuroscience
* ROBERTS. R. MICHAEL, Ph.D.. (Oxford University)
Associate Professor


* SANDER. EUGENE
Professor


G., Ph.D., (Cornell University)


* STEIN, GARY


Associate Professor


S., Ph.D., (University of Vermont]


BIOCHEMISTRY


* ALLEN, CHARLES, M..
Associate Professor


JR., Ph.D.,


(Brandeis


University)


* TSIBRIS, JOHN C.M., Ph.D., (Corn
Assistant Professor and Assistant
Professor in Biological Sciences


University


(Yale University)


Professor
* CERUTTI, PETER A., M.D., Ph.D., (Univ. of Zurich)
Professor and Chairman
* CHUN, PAUL W., PH.D., (University of Missouri)
Associate Professor
* COHEN, ROBERT JAY, Ph.D., (Yale University)
Assistant Professor
* DUNN, BEN M., Ph.D., (University of California)
Assistant Professor
* FELDHERR, CARL M., Ph.D., (Univ. of Pennsylvania]
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor in Anatomy
* FISHER, WALDO R., M.D., Ph.D., (Univ. of Penn.)
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor in Medicine
* FRIED, MELVIN, Ph.D., (Yale University)
Professor and Assistant Dean for
Graduate Medical Education
* GABBAY, EDMOND J., Ph.D., (Columbia University)
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor in Chemistry
* GURIN. SAMUEL, Ph.D., (Columbia University)
Professor and Director, Whitney Marine Laboratory
HARIHARAN, P. V., Ph.D., (University of Toronto)
Research Assistant Professor


* LAIPIS. PHILIP


Ph.D., (Stanford University)


Assistant Professor
LARKIN. ANN R., Ph.D., (University of Colorado)
Associate Professor and Assistant Professor/VA


* MANS, RUSTY,


Ph.D., (University of Florida]


Professor
McCUIRE, PETER M., Ph.D., (Univ. of North Carolina)
Assistant Professor
* NOONAN, KENNETH D., Ph.D., (Princeton University
Assistant Professor


* O'BRIEN, THOMAS W
Associate Professor


REMSEN,


Ph.D., (Marquette University)


JOYCE, Ph.D., (Rutgers University)


Research Assistant Professor


COMMUNITY HEALTH AND
FAMILY MEDICINE


* ARIET, MARIO, Ph.D., (University of Florida)
Associate Professor and Associate
Professor in Industrial Systems Engineering


BAGGETT, JAMES


C., M.D., (Med. Col. of Georgia)


Assistant Professor and Assistant
Director of Family Practice Medical Group, Inc.
BLAXALL, BRIAN j. W., M.D., (Univ. of Ottawa)
Instructor/JHEP and Acting Chairman


CARANASOS. GEORGE
Associate Professor and


M.D., (Johns Hopkins)


Associate Professor in Medicine


CARSON, RONALD A., Ph.D., (University of Glasgow)
Assistant Professor
COGGINS, WILMER I., M.D.. (Duke University)
Professor, Director of the Division of Rural Health
EVANS, WILLIAM C., Jr., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Associate Professor
GREEN, J. RUSSELL, M.D., (University of Virginia)
Professor, Clinical Director of
Family Practice Medical Group, Inc.
HENRY, RICHARD A., M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Professor and Director of the
Family Practice Residency Program; Associate Chairman
HILLING. HELEN C., Ph.D., (New York University)
Professor
JERNIGAN, JAMES A., M.D., (Washington University)
Assistant Professor
KILPATRICK, KERRY E., Ph.D., (Univ. of Michigan)
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor in Industrial Systems Engineering
LEWIS, DAVID E., Ed.D., (Duke University]
Assistant Professor, Director of the Physician's
Assistant Training Program
McLEAN, JAMES P., M.B.A., (University of Florida)
Assistant Professor and
Associate Dean for Administration


* BOYCE, RICHARD P.. Ph.D.,










* MASE, DARREL J., Ph.D., (Columbia University
Professor, Dean Emeritus, Professor of
Health Related Professions


BARRICK, HARRY W., JR., M.D., (Duke University)
Preceptor/Tallahassee
BARROW, GEORGE W., JR., M.D., (Emory University)


MOSS, H. GENE, Ph.D.,
Assistant Professor
MURPHREEI ALICE H.,
Assistant Professor
REYNOLDS, RICHARD
Professor and Chairman


PROBERT, WALTER,


(University of Michigan)

M.A., (University of Florida)

C., M.D., (Johns Hopkins]
. Professor in Medicine


I.S.D.,


(Yale University)


Professor and Professor of Law
SCHULKIND, MARTIN L., M.D., (Chicago Med. Sch.)
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor in Pediatrics
* SLOAN, FRANK A., Ph.D., (Harvard University)
Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Economics
STEIN, GERALD H., M.D., (Univ. of Pennsylvania)
Assistant Professor
* VON MERING, O. OTTO, Ph.D., (Harvard Univ.)
Professor, Professor in Anthropology and Urban Sciences



Volunteer/Preceptor/Faculty
Preceptors provide students an exposure
to private practice within the community.

ABEL, MARLING L., M.D., (Ohio State University)
Preceptor/Cocoa Beach
ALDERBERG, HOWARD M..M.D.. (Chicago University)
Preceptor/Miami
ALFORD, SAMUEL J., JR., M.D.. (Loma Linda Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
ALLENDE, NICHOLAS, M.D., (Universily of Chile)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
ALSUP, FRED W., M.D.. (Howard University)
Preceptor/St. Petersburg
ALTEKRUSE, JOAN M., M.D., M.P.H., (Stanford Univ.)
Preceptor/Crestview
ANDERSON, G. A., M.D., (Bowman Gray)
Preceptor/Jacksonville
ANDREWS, FREDERICK C., M.D., (Tufts University)
Preceptor/Mt. Dora
ANDREWS, W. W., M.D., (Meharry Medical College)
Preceptor/Tampa
APPEN, RAYMOND C., M.D., (Duke University)
Preceptor/Cocoa
ASHLEY, ROBERT G., M.D., (University of Florida)
Preceptor/Gainesville
AUGUSTUS, CHARLES A., M.D., (Howard University)
Preceptor/Pensacola


Preceptor/Crestview
BARROW, MARK V., M.D., (Unive
Preceptor/Gainesville
BARRS, JACK L., M.D., (Universit3
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/
BASS, LEONARD C.. M.D.. (Mehar


rsity of Florida)

y of Miami)
Jacksonville
'ry Med. College)


Preceptor/Ft. Lauderdale
BAZ, RICHARD. M.D., (American University of Beirut)
Clinical Assistant Professor/VAH/Gainesville
BELISLE. CHARLES, M.D., (University of Vermont)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/ acksonville
BERMAN, DONALD A., M.D., (Tulane University)
Preceptor/Hollywood
BLACKBIURN, JOHN, M.D., (Bowman Gray)
Preceptor/Melbourne
BLAXALL, BRIAN J. W., M.D., (Univ. of Ottawa)
Inst ructor/jHEP/Jacksonville
BOMHARD, JAMES S., M.D., (Tulane University)
Preceptor/Jacksonville
BOORAS, WILLIAM P., M.D., (University of Miami)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
BORK, DUANE L., M.D., (University of Iowa)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
BORLAND, JAMES L., M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Preceptor/Jacksonville
BRASHEAR, BILLY, M.D., (University of Louisville)
Preceptor/Gainesville
BRAUN, WILLIAM E., M.D., (University of Florida)
Preceptor/Winter Park
BRICKLER, ALEXANDER D., M.D., (Meharry Med. Col.)
Preceptor/Tallahassee
BRIDGES, JAMES W., M.D., (Meharry Med. Col.)
Preceptor/Miami
BROWN, JOHN O., M.D., (Meharry Medical College)
Preceptor/Miami
BURKE, CHARLES H., M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
BUTLER, MICHAEL B., M.D., (Howard Univ.)
Preceptor/Altamonte Springs
BUTSCHER, WILLIAM C., JR., M.D., (Jefferson)
Preceptor/Ocala
CAMPBELL, ROY E., M.D., (Emory University)
Preceptor/Palatka
CARDUCCI, ALEXANDER T., M.D., (Wayne State)
Preceptor/Orlando
CARLTON, BARBARA C., M.D., (Med. Col. of Georgia]
Preceptor/Wauchula
COLE, BEN M., M.D., (Medical College of S.C.)
Preceptor/Orlando











COLLETTE, JOHN W
Preceptor/De Land


COOPER, GARY C.,


M.D., (Emory University)


M.D., (Tulane University)


Clinical Associate Professor/AGH/Gain


esville


GOFF, R. DALEY, IR., M.D.,
Preceptor/lacksonville


GOUCH, DAVID A., M.D.,


Clinical


(Univ. of N.C.)


(Univ. of Tennessee)


Assistant Professor/lHEPilacksonville


COX,


MARK, M.D.,


(Loma Linda University)


Preceptor/Orlando
CRANKSHAW, WILLIAM E., M.D.,


(Univ. of


GREENBERG. ROBERT A.,
Preceptor/Gainesville


Miami)


Preceptor/Arcadia
CROW, C. ROBERT. M.D.. (Emory Univ.)
Preceptor/Mt. Dora
CULLINS. EARL T., M.D., (Meharry Med. Col
Preceptor/Jlacksonville


M.D.,


(Chicago


GRIER, ARNOLD, M.D.,
Preceptor/Tampa
GROGAN. ROBERT F.,
Precep or/T'l'equesta


GULLATT, VICTOR R., M.D.,


(Univ. of Florida)


University)


M.D., (Univ. of Louis


(Med. Col.


of Georgia)


Clinical Assistant Professor/VAH/Gainesville


DAILEY, JAMES O., M.D.,
Preceptor/Williston


(University


DEMBROW, VICTOR D., M.D., [Long
Preceptor/Miami


DESKY, MICHAEL, M.D.,
Preceptor/Hollywood


IDEVITO. JAMES


of Miami)


Island U


versity of Miami)


M.D., (Boston Col.


of Ph


ys. & Surg.


Preceptor/St. Augustine


GUYNN, CYRUS


H., M.D.,


Preceptor/Ft. Walton Beach
HANCOCK, W. ROY, M.D.,
Preceptor/jacksonville


HANDWERKER, JOHN V., JR.,
Preceptor/Key Biscayne
HARDGRAVE. NEWT L.. M.D..
Preceptor/Clearwater


(Duke University)

(Med. Col. of Georgia)


M.D., (U. of Tennessee)


(Oklahoma Univ.


DICKEY


JAMES W.,


M.D., (Duke Universityl


Preceptor/Ft. Lauderdale
DONOVAN. DANIEL, M.D.,
Preceptor/Melbourne


DRAPER. ARTHUR D., M.D.,


Clinical


Instructor/lHEP/Jackso


(Loyola Univ


(Emory Univ


HARPER, JOSEPH M.,
Preceptor/Ft. Walton Be
HARRELL, H. L., M.D.,
Preceptor/Ocala


ersity)


ersity)


nville


HARRISON, WILLIAM H.,
Preceptor/Daytona Beach


IR.. (Univ. of Florida)


(Vanderbilt


JR., M.D.,


University)


(Emory)


DUFRENSE, MAURICE J., (Univ. of
Instructor/JHEP/jacksonville


DYAL, JOHN A.,
Preceptor/Perry


EISSMAN, ROBERT C.,
Preceptor/Lakeland


Ottawa]


M.D., (Med. Col. of Georgia)


M.D., (Indiana Univ


HAYNES, RONALD E., M.D.,
Preceptor/Dunedin
HENDRIX, IOSEPH P.. M.D..
Preceptor/Port St. Joe


HERBERT. CARL M., M.D.,
Preceptor/Gainesville


(Unive


rsity of Miami)


(Emory Uni


(Johns


versity]


Hopkins)


ESTRADA, ROBERT, M.D.,
Preceptor/Tampa


(University


of Havana)


HOFFMAN, CRAIG B., M.D.,
Preceptor/Palmetto


(Indiana Uni


versity)


EVANS,


WILLIAM C.,


M.D., (Duke Univ


ersity)


HOUSE, E. K., M.D.,


(University


of Florida)


Preceptor/CGainesville
FAIN, NORMAN F., |
Preceptor/Melbourne
FARQUHAR, IOHN S


Assistant


M.D., (Med. Col. of


Alabamal


M.D., (Indiana Univ


Professor/IHEPilacksonville


Preceptor/Brook sville
HUDSON. CHARLES, M.D


., (Univers


Clinical lnstructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
ISHLER, HAROLD L., JR., M.D.. (Jeff
Preceptor/Clearwater


ity of Alabama)


rson Univ


FARRIOR, RICHARD T., M.D., (Duke
Preceptor/Tampa


University


JACKMAN, WILLIAM M..,


M.D., (Univ. of Oklahoma)


Clinical Instructor/iHEP/Iacksonville


FERRY. SENECA T..


Preceptor/Lehigh


M.D., (Univ. of Mi


ssouri


Acres


FINLAYSON, GORDON C.,
Preceptor/Gainesville


M.D.. (Univ. of


FURLOW, LEONARD T., JR., M.D.,
Preceptor/Gainesville


Florida)


(Washington Univ.


JENKINS. D. ORVIN, M.D:, (Uni


Preceptor/Gainesville
JOANNIDES, MINAS.


JR.. M.D.,


versitfy of Florida)

(Univ. of Illinois)


Preceptor/St. Petersburg
JORDAN, B. B., M.D.. (University of Alabama)
Preceptor/Gulf Breeze


GAUDRY, CHARLES L..


JR., M.D..


(Univ. of Va.)


Clinical Associate Professori/HEP/Iacksonville


KIEHL, KENNETH C.,
Preceptor/Sarasota


M.D., (University


of Miami)


GENTILE. JOSEPH P., M.D.,
Preceptor/Pensacola


(University of Miami)


KIMMEL, BERNARD, M.D.,
Preceptor/West Palm Beach


(University


of Michigan)










KIRBY, TAYLOR H., M.D., (Emory University
Preceptor/Gainesville


MORRIS, WALTER E., JR., M.D.,
Preceptor/Jacksonville


(Univ. of Alabama)


KOKOMOOR, MARVIN L., M.D.,
Preceptor/Gainesville


KRULL, DAVID J.. M.D.,
Preceptor/Palmetto
KUPSINEL, ROY, M.D.,
Preceptor/Maitland
LARUE, RAYMOND A.,
Preceptor/Winter Haven


(Univ.


o1 Michiganl


University


(Indiana


(University


M.D., (Albany


NEWMAN. BENJAMIN


Preceptor/Altamonte Springs
NIKOLAUS, DONALD G., M.D.,
Preceptor/Dunedin


of Miamil


Univ.)


NUNN, DANIEL B.,


Preceptor/Jacksonville
O'BRIEN, F. KEVIN, M.D
Preceptor/Riviera Beach


M.D., (Univ. of Cincinnati)


State


M.D., (University of


, (Tulane University)


LEHRER, DAVID R., M.D.,
Preceptor/Clermont


LITTLE, GEORGE, M.D.,
Preceptor/Gainesville


(Ohio State Univ


(University


LONDONO. JAVIER H., M.D.,
Preceptor/Gainesville


OLSEN, JULIAN O., JR., M.D.,
Preceptor/Gulf Breeze


of Florida)


(Univ. of Antioquia)


OPER, ARNOLD, M.D.,
Preceptor/Opa Locka


OTT, FRANKLIN B., M.D.,
Preceptor/Pompano Beach


(Tulane Univ.)


(State Univ. of New


(Loyola University


LOWENTHAL, JOSEPH .,
Preceptor/Jacksonville
MacDONALD, IAN. M.D.,
Preceptor/Orlando


M.D..


(Univ. of


(Tufts Uni


Penn.


versityl


PADGETT, GLENN E., M.D.,
Preceptor/Marianna


(George Wash. Univ


PEARSE. R.L., M.D., (Case Western R
Preceptor/Dunedin


reserve)


MacGREGOR, ALEXANDER M.C., M.D..
(University of St. Andrews, Scotland)


Preceptor/Gainesville
MALLETTE, WILLIAM F.,
Preceptor/St. Petersburg


M.D., (St.


MANSON, A. MACKENZIE, M.D.,


Louis


Univ.)


(Tulane Univ.


PERCHALSKI. JOHN E.,


M.D., (Univ. of Florida)


Preceptor/Temple Terrace
PICHLER, FLOYD L., M.D., (Loma Linda Univ
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/ acksonville
POLITO, JAMES J., M.D., (New York Univ.)
Preceptor/Pompano Beach


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


MANUS, WILLIAM A.,


M.D., (Univ. of Georgial


Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville


MARLOWE,


JAMES M.. M.D., (Univ.


of Miami)


PORTELA, RAUL, M.D..
Preceptor/Hialeah
PRINCE, JOHN T., M.D.,
Preceptor/Tequesta


(Univ. of Havana)


State U.)


Preceptor/New Port Ric
MARTIN. CALVIN W..


M.D., (Univ. of Tennessee)


Preceptor/Arcadia
MASTROPIETRO, NUNZ10, M.D.,


(Georgetown U


QUEHL. THOMAS M.,
Preceptor/Pensacola
RAY, B. CRAIG, M.D.,


M.D., (Tulane Univers


(Emory University)


Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville


Clinical Instructor/JHEP/lacksonville


McCLOW, MARVIN V., M.D.,


(State U. of Iowa)


REDDICK, HILLIARD R., M.D.,
Preceptor/Quincy


(Temple Univ


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/]acksonville


McCLOY, DIXON R., M.D.,
Preceptor/Panama City
McCOY, DONALD L., M.D.,
Preceptor/Williston


McGIBONY, JAMES T.,


(University


(University


of Arkansa


REIN, HARRY, M.D.,
Preceptor/Orlando


(State University


RICHMAN, WILLIAM, M.D.,
Preceptor/Hollywood


of Kan


M.D., (Emory University)


RIVARD, ADRIEN A.,
Preceptor/Panama City


(Temple


IR., M.D.,


of New York)


Universe


(Univ. of


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
McNAUGHTON, THOMAS M., M.D., (Indiana Univ.
Preceptor/Lakeland
M1CHAELOS, LOUIS J., M.D., (Univ. of Miami)
Preceptor/Largo


MORGAN,


JAMES D.,


M.D., (Med. College of


ROBINSON,


JERRY M.


Preceptor/Deltona


ROBINSON, NEAL A.,


, M.D., (Emory University

M.D., (Univ. of Arkansas)


Preceptor/Eustis
ROEVER, FREDERICK H., M.D.,
Preceptor/New Port Richey


(Hahnemann)


Preceptor/Winter Haven
MORGAN, MICHAEL G.,
Preceptor/Lehigh Acres


ROSENBLUM. ROBERT. M.D.,


M.D., (Univ. of Tennessee)


(Middlesex University)


Preceptor/Miami Beach
SALTZMAN. EDWARD J., M.D., (Jefferson Univ.)
Preceptor/Hollywood










SANTI, KATHLEEN, M.D., (Emory University)
Preceptor/Palatka


TRUMP, RICHARD C., M.D., (Ohio State
Preceptor/Madeira Beach


SCANLON. WILSON


G., M.D., (Long Isl. Col. of


ULSETH, ROBERT N..


M.D., [University


of Illinoisl


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
SCHULTZ. CHARLES H., M.D.. (Emory University)
Preceptor/Marianna


Preceptor/West Palm Beach


VANZANT, BARNIE L.,
Preceptor/Lake City


JR., M.D..


(Emory Univ


SEAY. MARY E.. M.D.,
Preceptor/Tallahassee


(University


of Florida)


VONTHRON, JOSEPH C., M.D..
Preceptor/Cocoa Beach


State U


SLANDER, GUY T., M.D.,


(Seton Hall


Col. of Med.


WACHTEL, LEO M., M.D.,


(Jefferson University)


Clinical


Instructor/IHEP/Jack


sonvI


Clinical Instructor/iHEP/lacksonville


SEYMOUR, CHARLES F., M.D., (Duke
Preceptor/Ft. Lauderdale


SHEPPARD, jAMES C., M.D.,


Preceptor/Ft.


(Univ.


Univ


of Alabama)


Walton Beach


WALKER. JAMES W.,
Preceptori/acksonville
WEAVER, THOMAS I
Preceptor/Clermont


M.D., (Univ. of Tennessee)

., M.D., (Med. Col. of Georgia)


SHINNER, JOHN J.. M.D.,
Preceptor/St. Petersburg


(Univ. of Rochester)


WHITE, ELGA B., M.D.,
Preceptor/Blountstown


(University


of Miami)


SILBERMAN, HAROLD. M.D.,
Preceptor/Coral Gables


SIMPSON, DAZELLE D.,
Preceptor/Miami
SIMPSON, SHIRLEY R.,
Preceptor/Port St. foe
SKINNER. RICHARD G.,
Preceptor/Jacksonville


I lohns


Hopkins)


M.D., (Meharry Med. Col


M.D.. (University of Florida)


IR., M.D.,


(Emory Univ


WILLIAM,


lAY D., M.D.,


Preceptor/Pensacola
WILSON, TED R.. M.D.,
Preceptor/Panama City


(Emory University)


(University of


WISTHUFF, RICHARD, M.P.H.,


Arkan


(Univ. of Tenn


Clinical Instructor/IHEP/Jacksonville
ZAVELSON, THOMAS M., M.D., (Duke
Preceptor/CGainesville


essee


University)


SKIPWORTH, ROBERT D., M.D.. (Med. Col.
Clinical Instructor/IHEPilacksonville


SMITH, FRED A., M.D.,
Preceptor/Tampa


of Ga


ZlFFER, ALBERT M., M.D.,


Preceptor/Altamonte Springs


(Meharry Med. Col


SMOLEY, MELVIN. M.D.,
Preceptor/Sunrise


SMOUSE, WILLIAM R..
Preceptor/Ft. Lauderdale


SNODGRASS, RICHARD W
Preceptor/Daytona Beach
SOURBEER, JOHN N., M.D.
Preceptor/Bellair Bluffs


STEELE. HUGH G., M.D., (T
Preceptor/Ft. Lauderdale
STINSON, DANIEL T., M.D.,


(University


of Chi


M.D., [Med. Col.


M.D., (Univ.


cago)


of Va


of Rochester]


, (Jefferson Univ.)


ulane University)

(Univ. of Zurich]


Clinical Assistant Professor/lHEP/Jacksonville


STONE, MELVIN M.. M.D.,
Preceptor/Hollywood


(New York Uni


versit


SULLIVAN, JOHN E.. M.D.. (Creighton University
Preceptor/Sarasota


TALLEY, ROBERT G., M
Preceptor/Ft. Lauderdale
TAWIL, ALBERT, M.D.,
Preceptor/Tampa
THORNTON. FRANK J..
Preceptor/Haines City


1.D.. (Univ. of Tennessee)

(Jefferson University)


JR., M.D.,


IMMUNOLOGY AND MEDICAL
MICROBIOLOGY


M.D., Ph.D.,


(Johns Hopkin


Professor and Chairman


* BIRDSELL, DALE C., Ph.D., (Univ. of California)
Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Oral Biology
* CLEM, L. WILLIAM, Ph.D., (University of Miami)
Professor


* CRANDALL, RICHARD B., Ph.D., (Purdue
Professor


Ph.D.,


Univ


(lohns Hopkin


* GASKIN, JACK M., D.V.M., Ph.D., (Corn


Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Veterinary Science
* G1IFFORD, GEORGE E., Ph.D., (Univ. of Minnesota)
Professor and Professor in Microbiology


(Univ. of Miami)


Associate Professor and
Associate Professor in Microbiology


TRIMBLE,


IAMES R.. M.D.,


Preceptor/ Jatksonville


University)


(New York UniversityJ


BERNS, KENNETH


* DUCKWORTH. DONNA H.,
Associate Professor


(Emory Univ.


University)


(Columbia Univ.


* HOFFMANN, EDWARD M., Ph.D.,


I










* INGRAM, LONNIE O., Ph.D., (Univ. of Texas)
Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Microbiology


MENGEL. MARVIN C., M.D., (Johns Hopkins]
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando


MINER,


JAMES.


M.D., (Indiana Univers


* LEY, KENNETH D., Ph.D., (Washington


State


Univ.)


Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Veterinary Science


Instructor/lHEP/iacksonville
MORROW, MATTHEW E., M.D., (Temple
Clinical Assistant Professor/iacksonville


Universe


MALKINSON, MERTYN, Ph.D.,
Visiting Professor


(Univ. of Liverpool)


MONSOUR. FARRIS, M.D., (Georgetown Univ.
Clinical Associate Professor/IHEP/lacksonville


* SMALL, PARKER A.,
Professor
* YOUNG, MARTIN D.,


R., M.D., (Univ. of Cincinnat

Sc.D., (Johns Hopkins)


Research Professor in Veterinary Medicine


STRACHAN,


JAMES B., M.D.,


(Washington Univ


Clinical Professor/JHEP/ acksonville


WEIGEL, WALTER W., M.D., (Emory University
Clinical Instructor/Palatka


YOFFEE, HARRY F., M.D.,


(Tulane Med. Sch.)


Clinical Assistant Professor/lHEP/Jacksonville


YOUNG. MARTIN D., M.D., (Johns
MEDICINE Research Professor/Canal Zone


Hopkins)


General Medicine and
Community Programs
CARANASOS, GEORGE J., M.D.,


(Johns Hopkins)


Associate Professor and Associate Professor in
Community Health and Family Medicine
CLUFF. LEIGHTON E., M.D., (George Washington Univ
Professor


HEADLEY, ELWOOD J., M.D.,


(Vanderbilt


Universe


Chief Resident and Instructor/VA


KITCHENS, CRAIG


S., M.D., (University of Florida)


Chief Resident and Instructor/STH


Allergy/Rheumatology
CALDWELL, JACQUES R., M.D.,


(lohns


Hopkins)


Associate Professor and Chief
LEE, MARTHA K.. M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Instructor


LONGLEY, SHELDEN, M.D.,
Assistant Professor


PANUSH, RICHARD S.,


(Vanderbilt Univ


M.D., (Univ. of Michigan)


Assistant Professor
STEIN, GERALD H., M.D., (Univ. of Penn.)


MARSTON, ROBERT Q., M.D.,


[Med. Col.


of Virginia)


Assistant Professor and Assistant Profes


sor in


Professor and President of University


Community


Health and Family Medicine


* WALDMAN, ROBERT H.,
Professor and
Professor in Immunology


Volunteer Faculty

ANDERSON, RICHARD M.,


Clinical


M.D.,


and Medical


hington Univ.)
Volunteer Faculty


Microbiolo


GARDEN, LEONARD, M.D.,


[Med. Col.


of Georgial


Clinical Assistant Professor/iHEP/lacksonville
KOHEN, MICHAEL D., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)


Clinical


M.D., (Emory Univ.


Instructor/Gainesville


BRASHEAR, BILLY, M.D.,


[Univ. of Louis


Clinical Instructor/Gainesville


CRAGO, JOHN A.,


M.D., (Cornell Univers


Clinical Instructor/Gainesville


DAWKINS, W. L., SR., M.D., (Meharry Med. Col
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville


EBBINGHOUSE, JOE C., M.D.,


(Indiana Univ.


Assistant Prce.ss


or/Daytona Beach


SALES, LOUIS, M.D., (Boston University)
Clinical Associate Professor/ HEP/Jacksonville


NEWMAN, MELVIN, M.D.,


[Boston Universityj


Clinical Assistant Professor/IHEP/lacksonville


STORCH, SIDNEY, M.D.
Clinical Associate Profes


, (University of Brussel
sor/IHEP/lacksonville


Cardiology


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


EMMEL, LEONARD G., M.D.. (Univ.


Clinical


of Penn


Instructor/Gainesville


* CONTI,


C. RICHARD, M.D.,


Professor and Chief
CREVASSE. LAMAR E,.


(Johns


JR., M.D.,


Hopkins)


IDuke


Univ


FERRARA, IOHN D., M.D.,


(Yale Sch. of Med


Clinical Associate Professor/lHEP/lack


sonville


Professor and Assistant Dean for Continuing
Medical Education


HARRISON, I. BARNETT, M.D.,


(Emory Univ.)


Clinical Assistant Professor/Tallahassee


CURRY, R. CHARLES, M.D.,
Assistant Professor


[Univ. of Florida)











MILLER, ALAN B., M.D., (University of Florida)
Assistant ProtessorijHEPi/ acksonville


NICHOLS, WILMER W.,
Associate Professor and


Ph.D., (Univ. of Alabamal


PEELER. ROBERT G., M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/lacksonville
PEKAAR, R. L., M.D., (N. ). College of Medicine
Clinical Assistant Professor/IHEP/Jacksonville


Assistant Professor in Physiology


PEPINE, CARL J.. M.D., (I
Associate Professor
TAYLOR, W. JAPE, M.D.,


jersey


of Med


SCHANG, STEVEN


Clinical


M.D., (Univ. of Florida)


Assistant Professor/Pensacola


SCHNEIDER, IRVIN, M.D.,


(Harvard University)


(Tulane


University


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


Distinguished


Service


Professor


SOLER, RAUL, M.D..


(University of Havana)


WISE, DANIEL E., M.D.,
Assistant Professor


Volunteer Faculty

ADAMS. LESLIE R..


State Univ.


Clinical Assistant Professor/IHEP/iacksonville
DE LA TORRE. ANGEL, M.D., Univ. of Hanava)
Clinical Associate Professor/)HEP/ acksonville


VAN CLEVE, ROBERT, M.D.,


(Columbia Univ.


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/lacksonville


M.D., (Univ.


of Penn


WILLIAMS, IOCIE C., M.D.,


(Bowman Gray]


Clinical Associate Professor/IHEP/lacksonville


ANDERSON, GEORGE A., M.D., (B
Clinical Associate ProfessorilHEP/I


Clinical


bowman Gray)
acksonville


BAKER, ROY, M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Associate Professor/ HEP/Jacksonville


Assistant


Professor/Pensacola


DERMATOLOGY

CHILDERS, RICHARD C.,


M.D.. (Univ. of Rochester]


BIRCH, LARRY, M.D.,


(University of Michigan]


Clinical


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Iackson


BURNS, MARSHALL A.,


Clinical


Asso


M.D., (Tulane Univ


ciate Professor/iHEP/Iacksonville


istani Professor/Gainesville


CULLEN, STANLEY I., M.D.,


Associate Profe


[University


of Miami)


ssor/Gainesville


EL SHAHAWY, MAHFOUZ, M.D..


(Vienna Med.


Clinical Associate Professor/Sarasota


Volunteer Faculty


FARIS, WILLIAM E., M.D.,


(Tulane


Univ


ersityl


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/lacksonville


GILMOUR, KAY E., M.D.,


SOMPAYRAC, LAUREN M., M.D..


Clinical A


(University of Florida)


Clinical Assistant Professor/IHEP/lacksonville


GROOVER, MARSHALL E., M.D.,


(Univ. of Georgia)


(Univ.


of Penn


associate Professor/[HEP/Jacksonville


WILKERSON, RUTH, M.D.,


Clinical


(Med. Col. of Virginia]


Instructor/Gainesville


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
GUY, CLIFFORD R., M.D., (N.J. College of Med.


Clinical


Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


Endocrinology and Metabolism


HANSON, KARL B., M.D.,


(Univ. of Chicago)


Clinical Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


IRA, GORDON H., JR., M.D.,


(Duke University)


Clinical Associate Professor/lHEP/Jacksonville


JACOBS, DANIEL M., M.D.,


(Duke University)


Clinical Assistant Professor/lHEP/lacksonville


MADISON, WILLIAM M.,


M.D., (Emory Univ.)


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
McCULLAGH, JAMES M., M.D., (Emory Univ.)
Clinical lnstructor/IHEP/jacksonville
McCULLAGH, WILLIAM H., IR., M.D., (Emory)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


MONTGOMERY, JAMES A., M.D.,


* FISHER, WALDO R., M.D.,


(Univ. of Pennsylvania)


Associate Professor and
Associate Professor in Biochemistry


FREUND, GERHARD. M.D.,
Professor


* MERIMEE. THOMAS


(Goethe University)


M.D.,


(U. Louisville Sch. of Med.]
Professor and Chief


ROQUE, JUAN L.,


M.D., (University of


Seville)


Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
THOMAS, WILLIAM C., JR., M.D., (Cornell University)
Professor, Associate Chief of Staff for Research/VA


(Tulane Univ


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


OLLIFF, BENJAMIN, M.D.,


Clinica


(Med. Col. of Georgia)


I Assistant Professor/JHEP/jacksonville


PAGE, E. EUGENE, JR., M.D.,


(Johns Hopkins)


Clinical Associate Professor/IHEP/Iacksonville


Volunteer Faculty


BURKE, HERBERT A., JR., M.D., (Vanderbilt Univ.
Clinical Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville










COBLE. YANK D., M.D., (Duke University


Clinical


Associate Professor/


jHEP/iacksonville


Hematology-Oncology


KNIZLEY, HOMER, M.D.,


(Emory Universityl


Clinical Associate Professor/Caine


ABRAMSON, NEIL, M.D.,
Associate Professor


sville


(Albert Einstein Col. of Med


LONDONO, JAVIER H., M.D.,


Clinical


Assistant Professor/CG


(Emory University
ainesville


* EISENBERG, PETER, M.D.,
Instructor


(Hahnemann]


LOWENTHAL, JOSEPH J., M.D., (Univ.
Clinical Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


of Penn


* NOY ES, WARD D., M.D.,
Professor and Chief


(Univ. of Rochester)


McCOLLOUGH, ROBERT H., M.D..
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville


(Univ.


of Florid


OLSON, KENNETH B., M.D.,
Professor


(Harvard Med.


School)


MILLER, ROBERT. M.D., (Univ.


Clinical


of Florida]


STREIFF, RICHARD R., M.D
Professor and Chief of Medic


., (Univ. of Basl
al Services/VA


MONTGOMERY, CHARLES T.. M.D.. (Univ


. of Miami)


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/ ac


SCHWALBE, FRANK C.,


IR.. M.D..


(E


ksonville
mory Univ


Volunteer Faculty


cal Associate Professor/IHEPilacksonville


CUSUMANO, CHARLES L


M.D., (George


town Univ.


Clinical


Associate Professor/Gainesv


Gastroenterology


KEENE. WILLIS


M.D..,


Clinical Professor/Georgia


I|ohns


Hopkin


* CERDA,


JAMES, M.D.,


versit


y of Marylan


MOOMAW, DAVID, M.D., [Northwestern Univ


Clinical


Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


* CORNELIUS, CHARLES E., D.V.M.,


Professor and Dean, College


Ph.D.,


(UI. of Calif.
Medicine


of Veterinary


NEWCOMB, THOMAS F., M.D., (Univ. of
Professor/Washington


Pittsburohl


KOLTS, BYRON E., M.D.,
Assistant Professor


[Univ.


of Rocheste


PAWLIGER. DAVID F., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)


Clinical Assistant Professor/Gaine


sville


MATHIAS. IOHN R., M.D.,


Assista


(Temple


llnive


nt Professor


SHER, HARVEY B., M.D., (University
Instructor/jHEPijacksonville


of Florida)


* McGUIGAN. JAMES E., M.D.,


Louis


versity)


TROTTER, GEORGE S., M.D.,


Univ. of Marylan


Professor and Chairman, Chief of Gastroenterology and


Clinical Associate Professor/IHEP/lack


sonville


Profess


or in Immunolo


and Medical Microbiolo


NELSON. EDWARD W
Assistant Professor


TOSKES. PHILLIP P
Associate Professor


M.D., (Tulane Uni


M.D., (U


of M


versil


arylanct)


Infectious Diseases
* DEAL, WILLIAM B.. M.D.,


(Univ.


ProLessor; Professor in Community


Family Medicine:


Associate Dean


of Norlh Carolina]


Health


Volunteer Faculty


GANGULY, RAMA, Ph.D.,
(Univ. of Science and Technology.
Instructor


Calcutla.


India)


BORLAND,


JAMES, M.D.,


(Johns Hopkinsl


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jackson


BELOW, ROBERT G.,


Clinical


M.D.,


[Temple Uni


versity)


Professor/ HEP/Jacksonville


* KLUGE, RONICA. M.D.,
Assistant Professor
LEE, J. DOUGLAS, M.D.,


Assistant


Professor


DONELAN, RICHARD T., M.D., (Tufts University


Clinical


Assistant Professor/JHEP/lacksonviile


MICHAEL, MAX,


Professor and


Assistar


M.D., (Harvard Unive
int Dean/lHEP/Jackson


rsily)
ville


HANCOCK, ROY, M.D.,


Clinical


KRAMER, DEAN C.,


(Med. Col. of Georgia)


M.D., (Univ. of Missouri]


HANDS.


JOSEPH W


I'rolessor and Chief and
Professor in Immunology


M.D., (Duke)


and Medical Mic


Clinical Assistant Professor/Caine


sville


MORRIS,


WALTER E., JR., M.D..


(Med. Col. of Ala.


Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville


GROOVER, JACK R., M.D.,


(Univ. of Maryland]


EYE. E. HOWARD, M.D.,


(W. Va. Univ


Sch. of


Assistant Professor/jHEP/Jacksonville


Clinical Instructor/ HEP/Iacksonville


Assistant Professor/IHEP/Iacksonville


Associate Professor


Assistant


Associate Professor/JHEP/|acksonville


of Florida)


(lohns Hopkins)


Volunteer Faculty


robiol











IURGENSEN, PAUL F., M.D., (St. Louis University)


Clinical


Assistant Professor/Georgia


FULLER, THOMAS
Assistant Professor


M.D., (Northwestern Univ.


MAUCERI, ARTHUR A., M.D.,


Clinical Instructor/Gain


esville


(Georgetown Univ


IUNCOS,


LUIS I.. M.D


Assistant Professor


., (Nat'l. Univ.


of Cordoba I


RATHER, E. CHARLTON, M.D.,


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/la


(Bowman Gray)


cksonville


PITTS, ROBERT F., M.D.,
Research Professor and


Univ.


SIEGER, BARRY E., M.D., (Boston Univ


Research Prolessor in Ph


ysiology


Clinical


Assis


tant Professor/Orlando


THOBURN, ROBERT, M.D.,


Clinica


I Assistant


(University of


Floridal


Professor/Gainesville


Volunteer Faculty

GREGORY, LOUIS


M.D., (Univ. of


Mississippi)


Pulmonary Medicine
* BLOCK, A. JAY, M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Professor and Chief and Professor in Anesthesiol


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/lacksonville
HAYES, CHARLES P., M.D., (Duke University
Clinical Associate Professor/lHEP/Iacksonville


RAULERSON,


M.D., (Univ.


of Floridal


BLOCK, EDWARD R., M.D.,
Assistant Professor


(Johns


Hopkins)


Clinical Instructor/Gainesville


HARRIS, JAMES O.,
Assistant Professor


M.D.. (Univ. of Mississippi)


NEUROLOGY


TUCKER, WILLIAM B.,
Professor


* ZAUNER, CHRISTIAN W
Associate Professor and


M.D., (Univ. of Chicago)


Ph.D., (Southern


Professor in Physician Education


WYNNE, JAMES W


M.D., (Cornell Medical Col.


Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Anesthesiology


ANDRIOLA, MARY R.,
Associate Professor
GREER, MELVIN, M.D.,
Professor and Chairman


M.D., (Duke


York Uni


* HEILMAN, KENNETH M., M.D.,
Professor
VALENSTEIN, EDWARD, M.D.,
Assistant Professor


versity)


versity)


(Univ. of Virginia)

[Albert Einstein)


Volunteer Faculty


WATSON. ROBERT T.,
Assistant Professor


ANDERSON. AUGUSTUS E., M.D., (Tulane Univ.
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonviile


WILDER, BUNA
Professor


M.D.,, (University


M.D., (Duke


of Florida)


University)


ARMSTRONG, ALLAN L., M.D.,
Clinical Instructor/Tampa


(Univ. of Virginial


WILLMORE, LUTHER
Assistant Professor


M.D., (Harvard)


DOFF, SIMON D.,


M.D., (Long


Island Col.


of Med


Clinical Associate Professor/iHEP/Jacksonville


HENDERSON, FRANK W., M.D..
Clinical Assistant Professor/Lake


(Jefferson)


Volunteer Faculty


MORERA.


JULIO E., M.D., (University of Sorbonnel


ANDRIOLA, MICHAEL


M.D., (Duke University)


Clinical Instructor/Lake City
NEDER, GEORGE A., JR., M.D.,


Clinical


Clinical


(Emory Univ


Instructor/Orlando


Assistant Professor/Largo


BERCAW, BEAUREGARD L., M.D


, (Univ. of Vi


rginia)


cal Assistant Professor/Clearwater


OLSEN. GERALD N., M.D., (Univ. of Mi


ssissippil


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


CUNNINGHAM, RICHARD W
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville


M.D., (Univ.


of Florida)


GREENBERG, ROBERT, M.D., (University


Clinical


Assistant Profes


of Florida)


sor/Gainesville


GIPSON. AMOS C.,


M.D.


, (Vanderbilt


University)


Clinical Instructor/Tampa


GREEN, JACOB, M.D.,


Renal Medicine


(University of Alabama)


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/lacksonville
HARRISON, THOMAS H., M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Instructor/Tampa


* CADE. J. ROBERT, M.D..,
Professor and Chief


(University of Texas)


HAYCOOK, WILLIAM M., M.D.,


Clinical Instructor/iHEP/Iacksonville


(Univ. of Virginia)










HUDGINS, ROBERT, M.D., (Med. Col. of Virginia)


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEPiJacl
KILGORE, MANLEY W., M.D., (U.C.L
Clinical Instructor/iHEP/Jacksonville
LOPEZ, RAUL I., M.D., (University of
Clinical Assistant Professor/Lakeland
LYNDE, ROBERT. M.D.. (Med. Col. of


ksonvillh
.A.)

Floridal


Virginial


Clinica
POHLN
Clinica
QUICK
Clinica
ROBIN
Clinica
SCALE
Clinica
SLADE
Clinica
VROO?
Clinica


1 Assistant Professor/JHEP/ acksonville
AAN, GLENN L., M.D., (Univ. of Minne,
I Instructor/IHEP/lacksonville
, DONALD T., M.D., (Case Western Res
I Assistant Professor/Gainesville
SON, BRYAN W., M.D., (Emory)
I Instructor/Tallahassee


S
1
I,
1
Vl
1
lI


, DAVID F., M.D., (University o
Instructor/IHEP/Jacksonville
GEORGE F., M.D., (Emory)
Assistant Professor/Tallahassee
, FREDERICK Q., M.D., (Univ. c
Assistant Professor/Tallahassee


* RENNERT, OWEN M., M.D., (Univ. of Chicago)


Professor
Professor
* SYPERT,
Assistant
Assistant
* THOMPS
Assistant


* VAN HARTESVELDT, CAROL J., Ph.D., (Rochester)
Assistant Professor, Assistant Professor in Psychology
* VIERCK, CHARLES J., JR., Ph.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Associate Professor, Associate Professor in Psychology
* WALKER. DON W., Ph.D., (Texas Christian Univ.)
Associate Professor, Research Psychologist/VA Hospita
WATSON, ROBERT T., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Affiliate Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Neurology/VA Hospital
* WILDER, BUNA J., M.D., (Duke University)
Affiliate Professor, Professor in Neurology/VA Hospital
* ZORNETZER, STEVEN F., Ph.D., (U. of Cal., Irvine)
Assistant Professor


sota]


erve)


f Florida)


If Florida)


NEUROSCIENCE


* BERNSTEIN, JERALD I. Ph.D., (Univ. of Michigan)
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor in Ophthalmology


* BROWNELL, WILLIAM E.,
Assistant Professor
* DUNN, ADRIAN J., Ph.D.,
Assistant Professor
HEATON, MARIETA B., P
Assistant Professor
* ISAACSON, ROBERT L., F
Professor and Professor in
* KING, FREDERICK A., Ph.
Professor and Chairman, P


Ph.D., (Univ.


of Chicago)


(Univ. of Cambridge)


h.D., (North Carolina State)

Ih.D., (Univ. of Michigan)
Psychology
D., (Johns Hopkins)
professor in Psychology


* KING, ROBERT L., Ph.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Assistant Professor
KOHLER, WILLIAM C., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Pediatrics
* LUTTGE, WILLIAM G., Ph.D., (Univ. of Cal., Irvine)
Assistant Professor and Associate Chairman
* MAHAN, PARKER E., D.D.S.. Ph.D.,
(Emory, University of Rochester)
Professor and Professor and Chairman
Department of Basic Dental Sciences
* MUNSON, JOHN B., Ph.D., (Univ. of Rochester)
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor in Physiology


OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY
* ABRAMS, ROBERT M., Ph.D., D.D.S., (Univ. of Penn.)
Associate Professor
BARD, DAVID S., M.D., (Columbia University)
Assistant Professor
* BARRON, DONALD H., Ph.D., (Yale University)
Professor
BURGESS. PAUL, L.Th., M.S.P.H., (Univ. of N.C.I
Assistant Professor
* CANTOR, BERNARD, M.D., (University of Rochester)


Assista
CA'FON
Associa
Associa
CRISS,
Assista
CRUZ,


t Professor
DONALD,
e Professor
e Professor
VAYNE E.,
t Professor


AMELIA


M.D.. (Columbia Univ.)
and
in Anesthesiology
Ph.D.. (Univ. of Florida)


C., M.D., (Far Eastern Univ


Assistant Professor


DALY, JAMES W., M.D., (Loyola University


Associate Professor
DOCKERY, J. LEE, M.D..
Associate Professor
GELMAN, STANLEY R.,
Assistant Professor
GIBBS, CHARLES P.. M.


Assistant Professor
HILL, HUGH M., M.D.,


(Univ. of Arkansas

M.D., (Univ. of Florida)

D., (Indiana Universityl


(Johns Hopkins)


Professor and Associate Dean for
Student and Alumni Affairs


Clinical instructor/ IH EP/i acksunvill
McCULLAGH, WILLIAM H., M.D., (Emory


and Professor of Pediatrics and
of Biochemistry
GEORGE W., M.D., (Univ. of Washington)
Professor and
Professor in Neurosurgery
ON, FLOYD 1., Ph.D., (Indiana Univ.)
Professor










KALRA, PUSHPA S., Ph.D., (University of Delhi.
Assistant Professor
KALRA. S. P., Ph.D.. (University of Delhi, India]
Assistant Professor


MAHAN, CHARLES
Associale Professor


M.D., (Northwestern Univ.


Indial


McNEILL, H. WYATT, M.D., (Univ. of Miami)
Clinical Associate Professor/IHEP/Iacksonville


MEIN, ROBERT M.,


M.D.. (Univ. of Louisville)


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/la
MESSER, H. HUTSON, M.D., (Univ.


cksonville
of Florida)


Clinical Associate Professor/Tallahassee


McKERNS, KENNETH W
Professor


MONIF, GILLES R. G.. M.D.,


Ph.D., (McGill


Univ.


(Boston University)


Associate Professor
NOTELOVITZ, MORRIS, M.D.,
(U. of Witwatersrand. |ohannesburg,
Assistant Professor


S. Africa)


MOIADIDI, QUDRATULLAH, M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP
MULLEE, ROBERT G., M.D.. (SUNY-Upstate)
Clinical Associate Professor/Gainesville
OBERDORFER, PAUL W., M.D., (Tulane Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/IHEP/Iacksonville


PHELAN, WILLIAM


.. M.D..


(Georgetown Univ


NUSS, ROBERT C., M.D., (Thomas Jefferson)


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/lacksonville


Adjunct


Associate Professor/IHEP


PHILLIPS, CURTIS M.,


M.D., (Med. Col. of Ga.)


SPELLACY. WILLIAM N..
Professor and Chairman


M.D.,


(Univ.


of Minnesota)


Clinic


al Associate Professor/IHEP/lacksonville


ROSIN, ALEXANDER P., M.D., (Tulane


Univ


THOMPSON, ROBERT I., M.D


Adjunct


Associate


Profe


ssor and


, (Wayne


State Univ.


IHEP Chairman


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
RUST. WILBUR C., M.D., (Albany Med. Col.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/jHEP/Jacksonville


SUTER. MAX. M.D..


(Tulane University)


Clinical Professor/IHEP/Jacksonville


Volunteer Faculty


ZEIGLER, VERNON P.,


Clinical


M.D., (Univ. of Miami)


Assistant Professor/JHEP/lacksonville


ALLl. OOiD,


IACKSON


SI.. JR..


M.D.. Illniv. of Miami)


Clinical Associate Professor/IHEP/lacksonville


BANCROFT,


JOE W., Jr., M.D.,


(Univ. of Miamil


Clinical


Associate Professor/JHEP/fack


BEADLING. LESLIE W., M.D.,


Clinical


sonville


(Temple University)


Associate Professori/HEP/jackson


CARSON. DORIS N.,


Clinical


M.D.. (Ohio State


Ul


ville
university)


Associate Professor/JHEP/Jackson


GILLILAND, CHARLES H., M.D..


(Univ. of


OPHTHALMOLOGY

* ADAMS, CALVIN K., Ph.D.,
Assistant Professor


(Kansas


State Univ.)


CASSIN, BARBARA C., B.S.. (Simmons College)


lowal


Clinical Associate Professor/Gainesville
GLENN. I. EUGENE, M.D., (Univ. of N.C.I
Clinical Associate Professor/Iacksonville


HAGEL, DONALD R., M.D.,


(Univ. of Nebraska)


Clinical Associate Professor/jHEP/Jacksonville


HALL, DOUGLAS C.,


M.D.,


(Univ. of Floridal


Assistant Ophthalmologist
CENTIFANTO. YSOLINA M.,


Associate Professor and


Ph.D..


Associate


(Univ. of Fla.)


Professor in


Immunology and Medical Microbiology


* DAWSON, WILLIAM W.. Ph.D.,
Professor and Professor in
Psychology and Physiology


(Fla. State


Univ.)


Clinical Instructor/Ocala
HARDMAN. ALVIN A., M.D.,
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville


(Univ. of Floridal


HARRELL, JAMES E., M.D., (Univers
Clinical Associate Professor/Stuart


HAYES, JAMES FRANKLIN,


IR., M.D.,


ity of Florida)


(Univ.


* ENOCH, JAY M., Ph.D., (Ohio State Univ.
Graduate Research Professor


FITZGERALD, CONSTANCE R.,
Associate Professor


enn.


ASSET, ANTONIO R., M.D.,
Associate Professor


M.D., (Was


hington U.


(Boston Univ.)


Clinical Associate Professor/lHEPilackson


HOLLIDAY, ALDA GREY, M.D.,


Clinical


Instructor/iHEP/ilack


(Indiana Univ


sonville


KIRBY, TAYLOR H.. JR., M.D., (George Wash. Univ
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville


* KAUFMAN, HERBERT E., M.D..
Professor and Chairman and
Professor in Pharmacology
McCAREY, BERNARD E., Ph.D.,
Assistant Professor


(Harvard Med.


(Marquette


Univ


McDOWELL, RICHARD W., M.D.,


(Univ. of Penn.


cal Professor/lHEP/Iacksonville


METCALF, JOSEPH F.. Ph.D., (Fla. State Univ
Assistant Professor -










POLACK, FRANK M., M.D., (San Marcos Univ.)
Professor
RABINOWITZ, I. MATTHEW, M.B.Bchir., (Cambridgel
Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Pediatrics
RUBIN. MELVIN L., M.D., (University of Calif.)
Professor
TOBEY, FRANK L., IR., Ph.D., (Univ. of Michigan)


Assista
TROBE
Assista
UOTIL
Associa
VARNE


nt Professor
, JONATHAN D., M.D., (Harvard Med. Sch.)
nt Professor
A, MAIJA H., R.N., (Helsinki U. Col. of Nsg.)
ite Ophthalmologist


:L


L, EMILY D., B.S., (No


rthea


stern Univ.)


Research instructor
WIND, CHIEL A., M.D.,
(Hebrew Univ., Hadassah Medical School)
Assistant Professor and JHEP Chairman


ORTHOPAEDICS
* ALLEN, WILLIAM C., M.D., [Univ. of Chicagoj
Associate Professor
BRIGHT, ROBERT W., M.D., (Geo. Wash. Univ.)
Assistant Professor
BURCHARDT, HANS, Ph.D., (Univ. of Fla.)


Assistant Professor
DEDO, RICHARD G


., M.D., (Northwestern]


Assistant Professor and IHEP Di
* ENNEKING, WILLIAM F., M.D.,
Professor and Chairman
HOROWITZ, MARSHALL, M.D.,
Instructor/jHEP
PETTY. R. WILLIAM, M.D.. (Uni


vision Chairman


(Univ. of Wisconsin)

(Univ. of Basle)

v. of Arkansas)


Assistant Professor
PIOTROWSKI, GEORGE, Ph.D., (Case West. Reserve)
Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Mechanical Engineering
SPANIER, SUZANNE S.. M.D., (Univ. of Fla.)
Assistant Professor


Volunteer Faculty


ANDERSON, WILLIAM H., M.D.,
Clinical Assistant Professor/Ocalb
LOWER, JAMES W., M.D., (Emo
Clinical Assistant Professor/Dayt
COBB, WILLIAM T., M.D., (Univ.
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville
DUKES, T. EARLE, M.D., (Emory
Clinical Instructor/Lakeland
GLOTFELTY, JOHN, M.D., (Univ.
Clinical Instructor/Lakeland


(Univ. of Chicago)
a
ry University)
ona Beach
of Florida)

University)


of Louisville)


Volunteer Faculty


BRADY, LOUIS P., M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando
CROFT, CARL L., M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Instructor/Winter Park
DYER, JAMES W., M.D., (Oklahoma University)
Clinical Instructor/iHEP/Iacksonville
FIPP, GEORGE J., M.D., (Indiana University)
Clinical Instructor/IHEP/Iacksonville


HAZOURI, GERALD, G., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville
HERRON, ,WARREN L., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Pensacola
HOUSTON, WILLIAM H., M.D., (Univ. of Georgia)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
LUCAS, HOWARD C., M.D.,.(Cornell University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Winter Haven
MAGRUDER, G. BROCK, M.D., (Cornell Univ.)
Clinical Instructor/Orlando
McCRORY, CHARLES F., M.D., (Univ. of Tenn.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Iacksonville
PINKOSON, CHARLES, M.D., (Tulane University)


Clinical Assistant Pro
ROBBINS, JAMES E.,
Clinical Assistant Pro
SMITH, DONALD L.,
Clinical Instructor/Oc
VAN ARNAM, CARL
Clinical Assistant Pro


fessor/Gainesville
M.D., (Emory University)
fessor/Gainesville
M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
ala
E., M.D., (Univ. of Oregon]
fessor/Gainesville


FRY, RICHARD M., M.D., (Temple
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gaine
GILLESPY, THURMAN, JR., M.D..
Clinical Instructor/)D ;ytona Beach
GILMAN, STEVE H., M.D., (Univ.
Clinical Instructor/Ocala
GREEN, C. STANTON, M.D., (Uni
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonvi
GUNTHER, OSCAR R., M.D., (Uni


University)
sville
(Jefferson Med. Col.)

of Florida)


v. of Miami)
lile
versidad Na


(


Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
HOCKER, JOHN T., M.D., (Univ. of Kansas)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
HOGSHEAD, HOWARD P., M.D., (Univ. of low
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
LACEY, J. ALLEN, M.D., (Univ. of Georgia)
Clinical Instructor/Winter Park
LOVEJOY. JOHN F., M.D.. (Univ. of Florida]
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
MARSH, BURTON W., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Instructor/Ocala


:ionall



:a]










McLEAR, WILLIAM Z., III, M.D., (Univ. of Penn.)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
MEAD, CHARLES A., JR.. M.D., (Geo.,Wash. Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/THEP/Jacksonville
MOORE, THOMAS H., JR., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville
MORSE, SEYMOUR, M.D., (Long Island Col. of Med.
Clinical Instructor/ JHEP/Jacksonville
NIXON, JOSEPH I., M.D., (Med. Col. of Georgia)
Clinical Instructor/Winter Park
PARR, PHILIP L., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville
PUJADAS, GUILLERMO M., M.D., (Univ. of Havana)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
RIDDICK, MAX F., M.D., (Univ. of Tenn.)
Clinical Instructor/Winter Park


SCHARF, MICHAEL


S., M.D., (Univ. of Miami)


Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville


GUDAT, JOHN C., Ph.D., (Cornell University)
Assistant Professor


* HACKETT, RAYMOND L.,
Professor


M.D., (Univ. of Vermont)


HOOD, C. IAN, M.B., Ch.B., (Liverpool)
Professor and Professor in Ophthalmology


KEITT, ALAN


S., M.D., (Harvard Medical School)


Associate Professor


* KLEIN. PAUL


A., Ph.D


Associate Professor


., (University of


Florida)


* MOSCOVIVI, CARLO, Ph.D., (Univ. of Rome)
Professor


* NORMANN, SIGURD
Associate Professor


M.D., Ph.D.,


(Univ. of Wash.)


.PIERSON, K. KENDALL, M.D., (New York Univ.)
Professor
* RICHMAN, ALAN V., M.D., (Jefferson Med. Col.)
Assistant Professor


SIBLEY, RICHARDT H., M.D., (West Va. Med. Sch.)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
SPIVEY, IAMES N., M.D., (Med. Col. of S.C.)
Clinical Instructor/Orlando
STANFORD, THOMAS A., M.D., (Loma Linda Univ.)
Clinical Instructor/Orlando
THOMPSON, JOHN Q., M.D., (Harvard Univ.)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
TODD, ETHAN O., JR., M.D., (Med. Col. of S.C.)
Clinical Instructor/jHEP/Jacksonville
WALLACE, PAUL, M.D., (University of Chicago)
Clinical Assistant Professor/St. Petersburg
WILLIAMS, JOHN W., JR., M.D., (Univ. of Miami)
Clinical Instructor/ HEP/Iacksonville


PATHOLOGY


ROSAS-URIBE, ARTURO, M.D.,
Associate Professor


(Univ. of Mexico)


* SCHIMPFF, ROBERT D., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Assistant Professor
SCORNIK, JUAN D., M.D.
(University of La Plata Medical School, Argentina
Assistant Professor
* SMITH, RICHARD T., M.D., (Tulane University)
Professor and Chairman and
Professor in Pediatrics
* STETSON, CHANDLER A., M.D., (Harvard Univ.]
Vice President for Health Affairs;
Dean and Professor in Pathology
* TEAGUE, PERRY O., Ph.D., (Univ. of Oklahoma)
Associate Professor
VARGAS-CORTES, FERNANDO, M.D.,
(University of Javeriana, Bogota, Colombia)
Assistant Professor


ALEXANDER, RONALD W.,
Associate Professor


M.D., (Tulane Univ.


* BAER, HERMAN, M.D., (Univ. of Basle, Switzerland)
Associate Professor
* CRANDALL, CATHERINE A., Ph.D., (Purdue)
Associate Professor
* DONNELLY, WILLIAM H., M.D., (University of Ottawa)
Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Pediatrics
* FORBES, JAMES T., Ph.D., (Univ. of Mississippi)
Instructor
* GEBHARDT, BRYAN M., Ph.D., (Tulane University)
Associate Professor
* GRAMS, RALPH R., M.D., (Univ. of Minnesota)
Associate Professor


* WOODARD, JAMES C.,
Associate Professor and


D.V.M., Ph.D., (M.I.T.)


Associate Professor in College of


Veterinary Medicine


Volunteer Faculty


AREAN, VICTOR M., M.D., (Central Univ. of Spain)
Clinical Professor/St. Petersburg
ECHEVARRIA, RENE, M.D., (Univ. of Havana, Cubaj
Clinical Associate Professor/St. Petersburg
HARDY, NED M., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
KLEIN, ROBERT E., M.D., (Bowman Gray)
Clinical Professor/Gainesville










RHATIGAN, RONALD M., M.D., (Univ. of Iowa)
Clinical Associate Professor
and JHEP Chairman/Jacksonville
SAFFOS, ROSILIE O., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/IHEP/Iacksnnville


PEDIATRICS

* AYOUB, ELIA M., M.D., (American Univ. of Beirut)
Professor
BAIG, MIRZA MANSOOR, Ph.D., (St. Univ. at Buffalo)
Assistant Professor
BLOOM, FREDERICK L., M.D., (Med. Col. of Wis.)
Instructor
COHEN, JESSE D., M.D., (Univ. of Pittsburgh)
Instructor
DeBUSK, FRANKLIN L., M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Professor and Director of Pediatric Clinic
EGAN, EDMUND A., II, M.D., (Emory University)
Assistant Professor


EITZMAN, DONALD
Professor


V., M.D., (Univ. of


ESPINO, HORTENCIA, II, M.D.
(Univ. of East Ramon Magsaysay
Adjunct Instructor/JHEP


FENNELL, ROBERT
Assistant Professor


Iowa)


Medical Cente


S., III, M.D., (Univ. of Florida)


FRIAS. JAIME L., M.D., (Univ. of Concepcion)
Associate Professor
GARIN. EDUARDO H., M.D., (University of Chile)
Assistant Professor
GARNICA, ADOLFO D., M.D., (Univ. of California)
Assistant Professor
GARRISON, DONALD, M.D., (Univ. of N.C.)
Adjunct Assistant Professor/JHEP
GESSNER, IRA H., M.D., (University of Vermont)
Professor
HVIZDALA, EVA V.,M.D., (Czech. Charles Univ.)
Assistant Professor
JULUS, RICHARD L., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Assistant Professor and
Medical Director, Sunland Training Center


KOHLER, WILLIAM


C., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)


Assistant Professor
LEVIN, SIDNEY, M.D., (Baylor University
Adjunct Professor and JHEP Chairman
MANGOS, JOHN A., M.D.,
(Aristotelean U. Med. School, Greece)
Professor
MANTILLA, GONZALO, IR., M.D.,
(Med. Univ. Central, Quito, Ecuador)
Instructor


MIALE, THOMAS D., M.D., (Univ. of Pittsburgh)
Assistant Professor
MILLER, BILLIE LYNN, M.D., (Univ. of Chicago)
Assistant Professor
MILLER, ROBERT, M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Adjunct Associate Professor/JHEP
NETZLOFF, MICHAEL L., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Assistant Professor
PESEK, JOSEPH A., M.D., (Univ. of Miami)
Adjunct Assistant Professor/lHEP
* RENNERT, OWEN M., M.D., (University of Chicago)
Professor and Professor in
Biochemistry and Professor in Neuroscience
RHOADES, ROBERT B., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Assistant Professor
RICHARD, GEORGE A., M.D., (Univ. of Pittsburgh)
Professor
ROSENBLOOM, ARLAN L., M.D.. (Univ. of Wisconsin)
Professor


ROSS, JOHN
Professor


M.D., (Harvard University)


RUSCHHAUPT, DAVID G., M.D., (U. of Chicago)
Adjunct Assistant Professor/JHEP
RUSHTON, F. EDWARDS, M.D., (Univ. of Virginia)
Assistant Professor
SCHIEBLER, GEROLD L., M.D., Ph.D., (Harvard Univ.)
Professor and Chairman


SCHULKIND, MARTIN L.,
Associate Professor


SHULMAN, STANFORD T.,


M.D., (Univ. of Chicago)


M.D., (Univ. of Chicago)


Associate Professor
SOLER. GLADYS P.. M.D., (Univ. of Havana)
Adjunct Assistant Professor/JHEP


TOLAYMAT. ASAD, M.D., (Damascus


Sch. of Med.)


Adjunct Assistant Professor/JHEP
VAN MIEROP. L.H.S., M.D., (State Univ. of Leiden)
Professor and Professor in Pathology
VICTORICA, BENJAMIN E., M.D., (Univ. of Argentina)
Associate Professor


WEECH,


A. ASHLEY, M.D., (Johns Hopkins)


Visiting Professor
WEISS, CHARLES F., M.D., (Vanderbilt University)
Adjunct Associate Professor/IHEP
WHITWORTH, JAY M., M.D., (Indiana University)
Adjunct Associate Professor/JHEP


WITTIG, HEINZ
Professor


M.D., (University of


Munich)


Volunteer Faculty


ANDERSEN, TORSTEN, M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville










AXLEY, JOHN, M.D., (University of Maryland)


GINTER. MYRNA B., M.D., (University of Havana)


Clinical Assistant
BAKER, ROY M..
Clinical Associate
BARLETT, JOHN.
Clinical Assistant
BEAM, LEWIS R.,
Clinical Associate


Professor/PEP/Pensacola
M.D.. (Emory University)
Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Professor/Fort Myers
Jr., M.D., (Vanderbilt Univ.)
Professor/Winter Park


Clinical Associate Professor/|HEP/Jacksonville
GIUSTI, VINCENT F.. M.D., (University of Penn
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando
GYLAND, STEPHEN P., M.D., (Vanderbilt Univ.
Clinical Assistant Professor/iHEP/Jacksonville
HADLEY, WILLIAM P., M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Professor/Gainesville


BELL, WILLIAM R., M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Professor/Pensacola
BOOTHBY, RICHARD J., M.D., (State Univ. of N.Y.)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
BOWERS, IOHN A., M.D., (Med. College of Georgia)
Clinical Assistant Professori/HEP/Jacksonville
BRILL, THOMAS M., M.D., (Univ. of Michigan)


Clinica
BUJTSC
Clinica
CARIT
Clinica
CARIT
Clinica


I Professor/Gainesville
:HER, WILLIAM C., M.D., (Jefferson Med. (
I Professor/Ocala
HERS, CORNELIA M., M.D.. (Cornell Univ
1 Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
HERS, HUGH A., M.D., (Emory University
I Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


Col.)

ersity)

)


CIMINO, LOUIS E., M.D., (St. Louis University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Tampa
CLEMENT, STEPHEN P., M.D., (Harvard University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Sarasota
COHAN, ROBERT H., M.D., (Univ. of North Carolina)


HANSBERRY, WILLIAM E., M.D., (Univ. of Miami)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/lacksonville
HEFELFINGER. DAVID C., M.D., (Univ. of N.C.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Pensacola
HOFFMAN, LLOYD E., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Pensacola
HORN, KENNETH A., M.D., (N.Y. Univ. Sch. of Med.)


Clinica
INGLE
Clinica
IVEY,
Clinica
JONG(
Clinica
JONES
Clinica
KELLY
Clinica
KING,


Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
M.D., (Tulane Medical School)
Professor/Orlando
.D.. (Baylor University)
Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
NDA R., M.D., (Univ. of Philippines)
Professor/Kissimmee
. M.D., (University of Tennessee)
Professor/Pensacola
C., M.D., (Temple University)
Professor/HEP/IJacksonville
M.D., (University of Miami)


DELL, GEORGE A., M.D., (St. Louis University)
Clinical Professor/Gainesville
DOZIER, RICHARD, M.D., [Univ. of Tennessee)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Tallahassee
EISEN, SAUL, M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
ESCHENBURG, CHARLES. M.D., (Univ. of Colorado)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Delray Beach
FLEET, JOEL, M.D., (Tulane University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


Clinical Instructor/lHEP/Iacksonville
KOKOMOOR, MARVIN L., M.D., (Univ. of Michigan)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
LANE. JOHN G., JR., M.D., (George Wash. Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Iacksonville
LANIER, JAMES C., M.D., (Vanderbilt Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
LaSPADA, ANTHONY, M.D., (University of Bologna)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
LAZOFF, STEPHEN, M.D., (Boston Univ. Sch. of Med.)


Clinical Assistant
LIPSEY. JOHN C.,
Clinical Assistant
McCAIN. [AMES
Clinical Assistant
McINTOSH, CHA
Clinical Assistant


Professor/Jacksonville
M.D., (Tulane)
Professor/Pensacola
R., M.D., (Univ. of Tennessee)
Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
RLES B., M.D., (Meharry Med
Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


FRAME, EUGENE ?1., M.D.,
Clinical Assistant Professor/
FRASER, DONALD J., M.D..
Clinical Associate Professor/
GABERTAN, BONIFACIO, MV
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/JacI
GILLIS, HARRY G., M.D., (L
Clinical Assistant Professor/


(Temple University)
)HEP/iacksonville
(Hahnemann Med. College)
Orlando
4.D., (U. of Santo Tomas)
ksonville
Jniv. of Florida)
Daytona Beach


McWILLIAMS, NEIL E., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Pensacola
MARRIOTT, HENRY I., M.D., (Oxford University)
Clinical Professor/St. Petersburg
MOORE, MARCUS M., M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Associate Professor/Fort Myers
MORGAN, WILLIAM C., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Sarasota


I.)


Il Assistant
, ERON B.,
Il Assistant
JOHN F., M
il Assistant
:0. ETHELI
Il Assistant
;. JIMMY E.
I Assistant
. WALTER
il Associate
ALTON E.,


Clinical Instructor/Pensacola


CONDR(
Clinical
CRANE,
Clinical
DAVID,
Clinical


ON. COLIN I., M.D., (Univ. of Dublin)
Associate Professor/Orlando
JAMES D., M.D.. (Duke University)
Assistant Professor/lHEP/lacksonville
JOSEPH K., M.D., (Duke University)
Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


. Col.)


.










MORONEY, JOHN D., M.D., (St. Louis Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Tampa
MOSS, JAMES K., M.D., (Med. Col. of Ga.)
Clinical Associate Professor/IHEP/Jacksonville
OBENZA, NELIA j., M.D., (Cebu Institute of Med


Clinical
O'DANI
Clinical
PARK
Clinical
PATTA
Clinical
PERLM,
Clinical


Ins tructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
EL, JOSEPH R., M.D., (Univ. of Kentucky)
Instructor/PEP/Pensacola
URST, ROBERT D., M.D., (Univ. of Michigan)
Associate Professor/Valdosta, Georgia
NI, JAYKUMAR, M.D., (Bombay Univ.)
Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville


AN,
Ass


MORTON A., M.D., (Univ. of Miami)
instant Professor/IHEP/Iacksonville


POWERS, DAVID, M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Sanford
PRICE, MORRIS A., M.D.. (Emory Univers
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/jackson
RAGLAND. ROBERT B., M.D., [Duke Univ
Clinical Assistant Professor/iHEP/Iacrkson'


WESTMARK, EDWARD, M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Professor/Pensacola
WHITCOMB, JOHN H., M.D., (Harvard Med. Sch.


Clinical Professor/Pensacola
WILEY, THOMAS M., M.D., (lefferson Med.
Clinical Associate Professor/Fort Myers
WILSON, ROBERT K., M.D., (Univ. of Alab,
Clinical Assistant Professor/Pensacola
WOLFSON, SORRELL L., M.D., (Vanderbilt
Clinical Associate Professor/Tampa
WOODWARD, PAT, M.D., (Emory Universil
Clinical Assistant Professor/Quincy


Col.)

ama)

Univ.)

ty)


WUBBENA, PAUL F., JR., M.D., (Emory Univ.)
Clinical Associate Professor/jHEP/lacksonville
ZAVELSON, THOMAS M., M.D., (Duke Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville


ity)
ville
ersity]
villv


RITROSKY, JOHN JR., M.D., (SUNY-Upstate)
Clinical Associate Professor-Fort Myers
ROSENBLATT, CHERYL, M.D., (SUNY-Buffalo)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
ROWLEY, SAMUEL D., M.D., ([Jefferson Med. Col.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/[acksonville
RUBEL, JOSEPH L. M.D., (Washington Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Pensacola
SABATER. ALBERTO, M.D., (Univ. of Philippines)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jackspnville
SANDERS, SANDY K., M.D., (Univ. of Florida]
Clinical Associate Professor/Gainesville
SCHAFER, WALTER L., M.D.. (Ohio State Univ.,
Clinical Assistant Professor/St. Petersburg
SHASHY, ROBERT A., M.D., (Med. Col. of S.C.)
Clinical Associate Professor/ HEP/ acksonville
SKINNER, RICHARD G., IR., M.D., (Emory Univ.)
Clinical Pro fessor/iHEPilacksonvi le
SMALLWOOD, DON, M.D., (Indiana Med. School)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Delray Beach
STEARMAN, MANDELL, M.D., (George Wash. Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/IHEP/[acksonville
THRELKEL, ROBERT, M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
TOWNSEND. lAMES W., M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Associate Professor/[HEP/Jacksonville
VINSON, ROBERT H., M.D., (University of N.C.)
Clinical Associate Professor/Vero Beach
WALKER, JAMES W., M.D., (University of Tenn.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/IHEP/[acksonville
WEISE, EDMUND R., M.D., (Univ. of Virginia)
Clinical Instructor/J HEP/Jacksonville


PHARMACOLOGY & THERAPEUTICS
CHAPMAN, SHARON K., Ph.D.. (Univ. of Florida)
Assistant Professor
* CHIOU, GEORGE C., Ph.D., (Vanderbilt Univ.)
Associate Professor
* GARG, LAL C., Ph.D., (University of Florida)
Assistant Professor
* KEM, WILLIAM R., Ph.D., (University of Illinois)
Assistant Professor
LALLEY. PETER M., Ph.D., (Phila. Col. of Pharm. & Sci.J
Assistant Professor
* LEIBMAN, KENNETH C.. Ph.D., (New York Univ.)
Professor
* MAREN, THOMAS H.. M.D., (lohns Hopkins)


Professor and Chairman
MOTHER, THOMAS F.,
Associate Professor
* SILVERMAN, DAVID N
Assistant Professor
* TRAVIS, DAVID M., M.
Professor and Professor
* VOGH, BETTY P., Ph.D
Associate Professor


Ph.D.,

. Ph.D


(Univ. of Leeds)

., (Columbia Univ.)


D., (Vanderbilt Univ.)
in Medicine
., (University of Florida)


PHYSIOLOGY


* CASSIN, SIDNEY, Ph.D.,
Professor
* FISHER, MARTIN j., Ph.E
Assistant Professor
* FREGLY, MELVIN J., Ph.i
Professor


(University of Texas)

).. (W. Virginia Univ.)

)., (Rochester University)











A., Ph.D., (Indiana Univ.)


Assistant Professor
* JAEGER, MARC J., M.D., (University of Bern)
Professor and Professor in Dentistry
* OTIS, ARTHUR B., Ph.D., (Brown University)
Professor and Chairman


* POSNER, PHILIP, Ph.D..
Assistant Professor


* STAINSBY, WENDELL N.,
Professor


(SUNY-Downstate)


Sc.D., (Johns


LAZORITZ, MARTIN, M.D., (Med. Col. of Va.)
Assistant Professor and Assistant
Professor of Pediatrics; Chief, Adolescent
Psychiatry Inpatient Unit
LLINAS, JOSE I., M.D., (Havana Univ. Med. Sch.)
Associate Professor and Associate
Professor of Community Health and Family Medicine
LYONS, HENRY R., M.D., (Georgetown Univ.)
Associate Professor/VAH and
Chief, Psychiatry Service/VAH


Hopkins)


MASKIN, MEYER H., M.D., (Wayne
Professor


PSYCHIATRY


ADAMS. JOHN E.,-M.D.,


(Cornell


Univ.


Med. Col.)


Professor and Chairman
ADKINSON, JANE, A.C.S.W., (Tulane)
Instructor of Social Work in Psychiatry
ARANETA. ENRIQUE, JR., M.D.. (U. of Philippines)


University)


McDONALD, NANCY F., M.S.W., (Univ. of N.C.)
Associate Professor of Social Work in Psychiatry
MILNER, GILBERT C., III, M.D.,
(Univ. of Texas Southwestern)
Assistant Professor
MUNIZ, CARLOS E., M.D., (Havana Univ. Med. Sch.)
Associate Professor/VAH


Associate


Professor/VAH


ASHAMALLA, MEDHAT, M.D., (U. of
Assistant Professor/VAH; Director,
Graduate Education


Alexandria)


NEWSTADT, GEOFFREY
(Univ. of Witwatersrand)


M.D.,


Assistant Professor and Assistant Professor of


Medicine; Chief, Consultation-Liaison


Service


BARNARD. GEORGE W., M.D., (Univ. of N.C.)
Associate Professor
BAUM, ERIC A., M.D., (Univ. of Michigan)
Associate Professor; Chief, Division of
Child and Adolescent Psychiatry; Director.
Children's Mental Health Unit
CARRERA, FRANK, III, M.D., (Emory University)
Associate Professor and
Assistant Professor of Pediatrics
COLLINS, DOROTHY E., A.C.S.W., (Univ. of Chicago)
Assistant Professor of Social Work in Psychiatry
ELLINGTON, ERNESTINE H., M.A., (Univ. of Fla.)
Associate in Psychiatry
FABRIC, ARTHUR L., A.C.S.W., (Univ. of N.C.)
Associate Professor of Social Work in Psychiatry
GERVAIS, ROBERT H., M.D., (SUNY-Downstate)


PANIDES, WALLACE C., M.S.W., Ph.D., (F.S.U.)
Assistant Professor of Social Work in Psychiatry


PARKER, JAMES


C., B.S., (Miss. State Col.)


Associate in Psychiatry
PENA-RAMOS, ABELARDO, M.D., (Buenos Aires U.)
Assistant Professor/VAH
* PLUTZKY, MAXIMO, M.D., (Havana Univ. Med. Sch.
Professor; Chief, Adult Psychiatry Outpatient Clinic
POLLACK, ROBERT W., M.D., (SUNY-Downstatej
Assistant Professor; Chief, Adult
Psychiatry Inpatient Unit
PRESCOTT, SARETTA H., A.C.S.W., (Columbia U.)
Assistant Professor of Social Work in Psychiatry


ROBBINS, MARILYN J.
Associate in Psychiatry


B.S., (Iowa


State Univ.)


ROBERTSON, MARY F., M.A., (Univ. of Toronto)


Assistant Professor
GOLDSTEIN, ERIC, Pharm. D., (Univ. of


Associate


Calif.)


Assistant Professor Pharmacy and
(Affiliate) Assistant Professor of Psychiatry
GORDON, RICHARD E., M.D., Ph.D., (U. of Michigan)
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor of Clinical Psychology
HOLZER, CHARLES E., M.A., (Univ. of Florida)
Associate in Psychiatry


KREUTZIGER, SARAH


S., A.C.S.W.. (Univ. of Tenn.)


Instructor of Social Work in Psychiatry
KULDAU, JOHN M., M.D., (Western Reserve Univ.)
Associate Professor; Director, Program
in Social and Community Psychiatry


in Psychiatry and Associate in Pediatrics


RUFFIN, WILLIAM
Professor


C., JR., M.D., (Univ. of N.C.)


STEIN, JOEL M., M.D., (Univ. of Fla.)
Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Pediatrics
SUGARMAN, BETTY, A.C.S.W., (Columbia Univ.)
Instructor of Social Work in Psychiatry
VERA, MARIA I., M.S.W., (Univ. of Kansas)
Instructor of Social Work in Psychiatry


* WARHEIT, GEORGE


Ph.D., (Ohio State Univ.)


Professor and Professor in Sociology


GERENCSER. GEORGE










Volunteer Faculty

ADAIR, CLARK H., M.D., (Dalhousie Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Arcadia
BURKE, T. FINTON, M.D., (Nat'l. Univ. of Ireland)
Clinical Professor/Macclenny
CAHOON, STUART N., M.D., (Temple Univ.)
Clinical Professor/Tallahassee
CASSISI, ELAYJNE E., M.D., (Univ. of Miami)
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville
CATANZARO, RONALD J. M.D., (Washington Univ.)
Clinical Associate Professor/Gainesville
COGGINS, DEBORAH R., M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
DALE, JAMES P., M.Div., (S. Baptist Thee. Sem.)
Clinical Instructor/Palatka
DAVIS, JOSH D., M.D., (Vanderbilt University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
DEAN, STANLEY R., M.D., (Univ. of Michigan)
Clinical Professor/Miami
EMERSON, RICHARD P., M.D., (Harvard Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Miami


STIEFEL, JOHN R., M.D., (Emory University
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
VERGARA, ALEJANDRO, M.D.. (Univ. of H;
Clinical Assistant Professor/Jacksonville
WARSON, SAMUEL, M.D., (McGill Universi
Clinical Professor/Sarasota
WELLBORN, WALTER H., JR., M.D., (Emory


)

avana)


ity)


Univ.)


Clinical Professor/Tarpon Springs
WILDER, J. LLOYD, M.D., (Loma Linda Univ.)
Clinical Instructor/Orlando
ZEITLER, ROBERT G., M.D., (Washington Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Clearwater


RADIOLOGY


AGEE, O. FRANK, M.D., (Louisiana State Univ.)
Professor, Diagnostic Radiology
* BROOKEMAN, VALERIE A., Ph.D., (U. St. Andrews)
Associate Professor, Radiation Physics
CASS, ALLAN W., M.D., (Southwestern Medical School)
Instructor, Radiation Therapy
CLARKE, W.F.B., M.D., (U. of West Indies)


JOSE A., M.D.,


Clinical Assistant Profe
FORIZS, LORANT, M.D
Clinical Associate Profe
GELFAND, FRANCINE
Clinical Assistant Profe
GOSSINGER, GARY T.
Clinical Instructor/Gain
HAMPTON, ARCHIBAI
Clinical Assistant Profe
HIBBS, SAMUEL C., M.
Clinical Professor/Tarpo
KING, TAYLOR R., M.D
Clinical Assistant Profe,
KOLIN, IRVING S., M.D
Clinical Assistant Profe
MEADOWS, RICHARD
Clinical Assistant Profe
MILLER, ERNEST C., M
Clinical Instructor/Jacks


(Univ. of Havana)


ssor/Macclenny
., (University of Szeged)
ssor/Tarpon Springs
L., M.D., (N.J. Col. of Med.)
ssor/Leesburg
, M.D., (Univ. of Michigan)
esville
.D, M.D., (Emory Univ.)
ssor/Alachua
D., (Univ. of Pittsburgh)
n Springs
)., (Vanderbilt University)
ssor/Jacksonville
)., (SUNY Upstate)
ssor/Orlando
L., M.D., (Univ. of Penn.)
ssor/Dunedin


I.D., (Tulane Univ.
lonville


MOST, BERTHA M., M.D., (U. of Pittsburgh)
Adjunct Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
NELSON, JOHN F., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville
NEWMAN, ERNEST G., M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Associate Professor/Cocoa
OGBURN, BENJAMIN R., M.D., (Med. Col. of Va.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Chattahoochee
STEPHENSON, F. DOUGLAS, M.A., (U. of Chicago)
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville


Instructed
CLORE,
Assistant
Chief of
COUCH,
Assistant
DUNCAI


)r, Diagnostic Radiology
FORREST C., M.D., (Univ. (
it Professor and
Diagnostic Radiology/VAH
MARGARET W., Ph.D., (U
It Research Professor, Chem
N, JAMES H., Ph.D., (Univ.


O


n
ir
C


Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Pharmacology
ELLIOTT, LARRY P., M.D., (Univ. of
Professor, Cardiovascular Radiology
FELMAN, ALVIN H., M.D., (Univ. of
Professor, Pediatric Radiology
FITZGERALD, LAWRENCE T., Ph.D.
Assistant Professor, Radiation Physic


f Michigan)


iiv. of Florida)
story
if Colorado]


Tennessee)

Cincinnati)


, (Univ.
:s


of Florida]


GANO, OVID R., B.E.E., (Univ. of Florida)
Assistant Professor
HAWKINS, IRVIN F., JR., M.D., (Univ. of Maryland)


Associate
HODGES,
Visiting P
KAUDE, J
Professor,
* MAUDER
Pro fessor,
MILLION,
Professor,


Professor, Cardiovasc
PAUL C., .M.D., Ph.D.
professor, Diagnostic R
URI V., M.D., (Univer
Diagnostic Radiology
LI, WALTER, D.Sc., (U
Radiation Physics
RODNEY R., M.D., (I
Radiation Therapy an


ular Radiology
. (Wash. U.; U. of Wis.)
adiology
sity of Kiel)

Jniv. of Zurich)


ndiana Univ.)
Id


Ed. C. Wright Professor in Clinical Oncology
SCOTT, KATHERINE N., Ph.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Assistant Research Professor, Chemistry


FERNANDEZ,










SMITH, PHILLIP C., M.D., (Univ. of Cincinnati)
Assistant Professor, Radiation Therapy


CA'IHER,


M, JR., M.D., ILa. State Med. Col.)


Clinical Assistant Professor/Lakeland


WEINSHELBAUM, ARLENE M., M.D., (Univ.
Assistant Professor, Diagnostic Radiology
* WILLIAMS, CLYDE M., M.D., Ph.D.,
(Baylor University; Oxford University)
Professor and Chairman


of Fla.)


COLLINS, CLYDE M., M.D.,


(Med. Col. of Georgia)


Clinical Assistant Professor/iHEP/Iack


DAY, SAMUEL M.,


sonville


M.D., (Washington Univ.)


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jac


FECHTEL, ALBERT T., M.D.,


ksonville


(Tulane University


Clinical Instructor/JHEP/lacksonville


Volunteer Faculty


FERGUSON, EMMET F., JR., M.D., (Med. Col. of Ga
Clinical Assistant Professor/IHEP/Jacksonville


WALKLETT, WILLIAM D.,


M.D., (Emory University)


FULMER,


JACK T., M.D.,


(Western Reserve)


Clinical


Assistant


Professor/JHEP/Jackson


Clinical Instructor/iHEP/iacksonville


GARONI,


WILLIAM J., JR., M.D., (Emory University)


Clinical Instructor/lHEP/Jacksonville


SURGERY


HURLBUT, H. JOSEPH, M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


General


Surgery


MOORE, WILLIAM R


, M.D., (Emory University)


Clinical Assistant Professor/Lake City


BRIENT. BRUCE W.,
Assistant Professor


M.D., (Univ


O'LEARY, J. PATRICK, M.D.,


Associate Professor
PFAFF, WILLIAM W
Professor


ersity of Kansas)

university of Florida]


M.D., (Univ. of Buffalo)


MOSELEY, THAD M., M.D.,


(Vanderbilt


University)


Clinical Professor/! JHEP/ilacksonville


PEARCE. HERBERT RAY, M.D., (Univ. of Miss
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville


PHILLIPS, CURTIS M., M.D.,


(Med. Col. of Georgia)


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/lackson


STEPHENSON,


SAM E., jR.,


M.D.. (Vanderbilt)


Professor and IHEP Chairman


URDANETA, LUIS F., M.D.,


(National Univ. of Bogota)


Assistant Professor/IHEP/Jacksonville
WEINSHELBAUM, EDWARD I., M.D., (U. of Chicago)
Associate Professor and Chief of Surgery/VA
WOODWARD. EDWARD R., M.D., (Univ. of Chicago)
Professor and Chairman, Chief of General Surgery


REINSTINE, HARRY W


JR., M.D.,


(Univ. of Va


Clinical Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
ROESCH, C. BURLING, M.D., (Cornell Uni


versity)


Clinical Associate Professor/IHEP/ acksonville


STILL. ROBERT H., M.D.,


(Med. Col. of Georgia)


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/lacksonville


STUBBS, GEQRGE M.,


M.D., (Emory University)


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
SUMNER, WILBER C., M.D., (Med. Col. of Georgia
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Iacksonville


Volunteer Faculty


SWAMY, NANJUNDA. M.D.,


(Univ. of M


Clinical Assistant Professor/Lake City


ysore


ANDERSON, HORACE M..


M.D.. (Emory University)


Clinical


Associate Professor/JHEP/Iack


ATKINSON, SAMUEL C.. M.D.,


sonville


(Tulane University)


Clinical Instructor/JHEP/lacksonville


Neurological Surgery


BABERS, HENRY,


IR., M.D.,


(Cornell University)


Clinical Professor/Gainesville


GARCIA-BENGOCHEA, FRANCISCO, M.D.,
Professor


(Tulanej


BEGGS, JOHN H., M.D., (University of Minnesota)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Lake City
BENSON, J. ROBERT, M.D., (Washington Univ.)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville


MANISCALCO,


JACK E.,


Assistant Professor
RHOTON, ALBERT L.,
Professor and Chief


M.D., (Univ.


JR., M.D.,


of Florida]


(Washington Univ


BLACK, BRUCE A.,


M.D.. (University of Florida)


Clinical Assistant Professor/THEP/Iacksonville


SYPERT, GEORGE W.,
Assistant Professor and


M.D., (Univ. of Wash.)


BOND,


JAMES W.,


M.D., (Indiana University)


Assistant Professor in Neuroscience


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


VRIES, JOHN K.,


M.D., (Univ. of California)


BROWN,


JAMES B., M.D., (Tulane University)


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


Associate


Professor and


Associate Professor in Pediatrics










Volunteer Faculty


Pediatric Surgery


ACOSTA-RUA. GASTON


M.D., (Madrid University)


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
BIRD, C. ASHLEY, M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/IHEP/Jacksonville


BOGGS, JOHN SCOTT, M.D.,


(Univ. of


Michigan)


RODGERS, BRADLEY M., M.D.. (Johns Hopkins]
Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Pediatrics


TALBERT, JAMES L., M.D., (\
Professor and Chief, Professor


/anderbilt


in Pedi


diversity


atrics


Clinical lnstructor/IHEP/lacksonville


CAUTHEN, IOSEPH C., M.D.,


(Duke


University)


Clinical Associate Professor/Gainesville
CHANDLER, HOWARD C., M.D., (Emory


Volunteer Faculty


University


Clinical Assistant Professor/lHEP/Jacksonville


FREEMAN.


JAMES V., M.D., (Univ. of Tennessee)


Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville


HUDSON, CALVIN H.,


M.D., (Univ. of Tennessee)


HARRIS, BURTON H..


Clinical


M.D., (SUNY)


Assistant Professor/IHEP/lackson


JONES. JIMMY E.. M.D., (Univ. of Tennessee)
Clinical Assistant Professor of Surgery and
Pediatrics/Pensacola


Clinical


Associate


Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


LYERLY, JAMES G., JR., M.D.,


(Med. Col. of Va.)


WEBB, H. WARNER, M.D.,


(Emory University)


Clinical Assistant Professor/lHEP/Jacksonville


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


MAULDIN, RONALD L., M.D.,


(University of N.C.)


Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville


WILKINSON, ALBERT H., JR.. M.D.,


(lefferson


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/lackson


WATERS, JOHN M.,


JR., Capt., B.S.,


SULLIVAN. EDWARD J., TR., M.D.,


(Georgeto


wn Univ


Clinical Assistant Professor/iHEP/|acksonville


(U.S. Coast Guard Academy)
Adjunct Professor/JHEP/Jack


sonville


O otolaryngology Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery
Otolaryngology


BROWNELL. WILLIAM E.,


Ph.D.,


(Univ.


Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor in Neuroscience
CASSISI, NICHOLAS i., D.D.S., M.D.
(Case Western Reserve, University of
Associate Professor and Chief;
Associate Professor in Oral Surgery


KARLAN, MARC S
Assistant Professor


ROOKS, JOHN J.,


M.D.,


IR., M.D.,


of Chicago)


BINGHAM, HAL


G., M. D.,


(Univers


of Kansas


Professor and Chief


HABAL, MUTAZ B., M.D.,
Associate Professor


(Amer. Univ. of Beirut)


Miami)


(Univ. of Pennsylvania)


(Univ. of Miami)


Assistant Professor


SINGLETON, GEORGE T.,


M.D., (Baylor University


Professor and Acting Hospital Director/Shands


Volunteer Faculty

DUNCAN, ROBERT
Clinical Associate Pi
DUSHOFF, IRA M.,


E., M.D., (Indiana Univ.)
rofessor/JHEP/Jacksonville
M.D., (Univ. of Penn.)


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jackson


FURLOW. LEONARD T., JR.,


M.D., (Washington


Univ.)


Clinical Associate Professor/Gainesville


KAYE, BERNARD L., D.M.D..


M.D., (Harvard Univ.


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonv


LLEWELLYN,


JACK S., D.M.D., (Univ. of


FARRIOR, RICHARD T., M.D.,
Clinical Professor/Tampa


FOOTE, PERRY A.,


jR.. M.D.,


(Duke


University]


(Univ. of Florida)


Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
MORGAN, BERNARD L., M.D., (London Univ.
Clinical Associate Professor and


Clinical


Assistant


Professor/Gainesville


|HEP Div


vision Chairman


GARLINGTON.


JAMES C., M.D.,


(Yale Univ


Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville


ersity)


ROSENTHAL, SAMUEL G..


Clinical lnstructor/lHEP/Jacksonville


GOLDMAN, NELSON. M.D., (Med. Col. of Georgia)
Clinical lnstructor/JHEP/Jacksonville


SNYDER. GILBERT B., M.D.,


(Johns Hopkins)


Clinical Associate Professor/Miami


NEEL, RUFUS C., M.D..
Clinical Instructor/Ocala


(Univ. of Mississippi)


TANZER, RADFORD, M.D.,


(Harvard University)


Clinical Professor/Hanover. New Hampshire


Volunteer Faculty


M.D., (SUNY)










WALTON, BRUCE E., M.D., (Western Reserve)
Clinical Associate Professor/Gainesville


Thoracic and Cardiovascular Surgery
DAICOFF, GEORGE R., M.D., (Univ. of Indiana)
Professor and Chief
GOFF, R. DALEY, M.D., (University of N.C.)


Assistant Professor/JHE


EP/Jack


HESS, PHILIP J., M.D., (Ohio S
Assistant Professor
MOULDER, PETER V., M.D., |
Professor
RAYL. JOHN E., M.D., (Univ. c
Associate Professor/LCVA
STRANAHAN, ALLAN, M.D.,
Professor/JHEP


TOBIAS, JOEL A., M.D., (Univ.
Assistant Professor



Volunteer Faculty


sonville
State University


Univ. of Chicago)

of Louisville]

(Univ. of Tennessee)


of Pennsylvania)


COUSAR, JAMES, M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
DAVIS, JAMES, M.D., (Harvard University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
MYRICK, SAM, JR., M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Iacksonville
NUNN. DANIEL B., M.D., (Med. Col. of S.C.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
SMITHWICK, WALTER, M.D., (Vanderbilt)
Clinical Instructor/IHEP/jacksonville
SNYDER, HAROLD E., M.D., (Vanderbilt)
Clinical Assistant Professor/IHEP/Iacksonville


Volunteer Faculty


ACKERMAN, EDWARD, M.D., (Wayne State Univ.)
Clinical Associate Professor/Winter Park
BROWN, ROBERT J., M.D., (Med. Col. of Ga.
Clinical Associate Professor/lHEP/[acksonville
BROWNING. JOHN R., M.D., IUniv. of Tennessee)
Clinical Assistant Professo*/l[HEP/[acksonville
BURT, JAMES N., M.D., (University of Miami)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
DEARDOURFF, STEPHEN L., M.D., (Ohio State Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
ECKELS, ALAN R., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Iacksonville
FERGUSON, FREDERICK F., (Univ. of Arkansas)


Clinical
GONDE
Clinical
HUTCH
Clinical
JABLON
Clinical


Professor/
R, FLOYD
Assistant
INSON, W
Associate
ISKI, DON
Associate


Lake City
S., M.D., (Tulane University)
Professor/JHEP/lacksonville
ILLIAM M., M.D., (Hahnemann)
Professor/)HEP/Jacksonville
ALD V., M.D., (Wayne State Uni
Professor/Winter Park


iv


LEFFLER, NORMAN H., M.D., (Washington Univ.)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
NEWMAN, J. HAROLD, M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/iacksonville
PORTERFIELD, JAMES M., IR., M.D., (Med. Col. of
Clinical Assistant Professor/Winter Park
SAPOLSKY, JACK L., M.D., (Univ. of Tennessee)
Clinical Assistant Professor/IHEP/lacksonville
STOKES, JOSEPH B., M.D., (Bowman Gray)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Iacksonville
VAN NORTWICK, WILLIAM A., M.D., (Vanderbilt)
Clinical Professor and IHEP Division Chairman


a.)





Va.)


Urology

DRYLIE, DAVID M., M.D., (Bowman Gray)
Professor and Chief
FINLAYSON, BIRDWELL, M.D., Ph.D., (Univ. of Chicago)
Professor
LEWIS, CHARLES W., JR., M.D., (Duke University)
Adjunct Assistant Professor and
j HEP Chairman/Jacksonville
MILLER, GEORGE H., M.D., (Univ. of Pennsylvania)
Professor and Chief of Staff/VA
WALKER, R. DIXON, III, M.D., (University of Miami)
Associate Professor and Associate Professor in
Pediatrics; Chairman, Medical Selection Committee


I




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MEDICAL


STUDENTS


FEIN, STEVEN ALAN/Miami Beach, Fla.
Baylor College Hospitals, Houston, Texas


Name/Hometown/Internship

ALFORD, WILLIAM PRESTON/Tl'ampa, Fla.
St. Joseph's Hospital, Denver, Colo.
ANDERSON, CRAIG STEVEN/Havana, Fla.
Union Memorial Hospital, Baltimore, Md.


ASHMORE. ROBERT ENWOOD/Tallah


assee,


Riverside Hospital, Newport News, Va.
BADIKIAN, ARTHUR VICTOIRE/Ridgefield Park, N.
The New York Hospital, New York, N.Y.


BAYTOP, R. DONNA DAWKINS/Jackson


ville, Fla.


U. of Connecticut Hospital, Farmington. Conn.
BEHNKE, MARYLOU/Orlando, Fla.
Shands Teaching Hospital, Gainesville, Fla.
BICKNELL. TERESA DAVISSON/West Palm Beach. Fla.
Stanford University Hospital, Stanford, Calif.
BLIZIOTES, MATTHEW MICHAEL/Gainesville, Fla.
Oakland Naval Hospital, Oakland, Calif.
BOWDLE, RICHARD JOHN/Gainesville. Fla.
St. Mary's Hospital, San Francisco, Calif.
BRADFORD, EDWARD AYERS/Winter Garden, Fla.
Charlotte Memorial Hospital, Charlotte, N.C.


BRICE, DAVID ALAN/St. Pete
Navy Regional Medical Center


rsburg, Fla.
, Jacksonville.


FISHER. JEROME PETER/Coral Gables. Fla.
North Carolina Baptist Hospital, Winston-Salem, N.C.
FLETCHER, HOWARD VANCE, JR./Quincy, Fla.
U. of California Hospital, San Francisco, Calif.
FLING, JAMES KINGSLEY/Tallahassee, Fla.
Mt. Zion Hospital, San Francisco, Calif.
GEH, GEORGE GODDY/Cameroon, West Africa
Martin Luther King Hospital, Los Angeles, Calif.
GOODMAN, CAREY WHEELER/Fernandina Beach, Fla.
U. of Maryland Hospital, Baltimore, Md.
HARMON, WALTER ALAN/Lynn Haven, Fla.
U. of Alabama Medical Center, Birmingham. Ala.
HARRIS, RONALD EUGENE/Key West. Fla.
University of Miami Hospitals, Miami, Florida
HIGH, PAMELA CRAIG/West Palm Beach, Fla.
Stanford University Hospital, Stanford, Calif.
HOPE, THOMAS DOMINICK/Miami. Fla.
Veterans Administration Hospital, North Port, N.Y.


HOWELL, GREGORY


JACK/Lake Park, Fla.


Charlotte Memorial Hospital, Charlotte, N.C.
HUNSINGER, EDWARD NEAL/West Palm Beach. Fla.
Alachua General Hospital, Gainesville, Fla.
IACKMAN, WARREN MAURICE/N. Miami Beach. Fla.
North Carolina Baptist Hospital, Winston-Salem. N.C.


BRYAN, GLENN EDMUND,


JR./lensen Beach, Fla.


JOHNSON,


SANDRA OWENS/Winter Have


n, Fla.


Charlotte Memorial Hospital, Charlotte, N.C.
BULLARD, TIMOTHY BRUCE/Tampa, Fla.
Baptist Memorial Hospital, Memphis, Tenn.
BURTNER, DAVID EMERSON/Gainesville, Fla.
Alachua General Hospital, Gainesville. Fla.
CABLE, THOMAS ALLEN/Ft. Myers, Fla.
Charlotte Memorial Hospital, Charlotte, N.C.
CANTWELL, KATHLEEN/Gainesville, Fla.
Children's Hospital, Oakland, Calif.
CHALFA, NICOLAI/West Palm Beach, Fla.
North Carolina Baptist Hospital. Winston-Salem, N.C.


CHATHAM, SCOTT THOMAS/Silver


Spring, Md.


Medical College of Virginia Hospital, Richmond, Va.
CRUMLEY, LEON ALBERT/Savannah, Ga.
Wayne State University Hospital, Detroit, Mich.
DICKSON, DIANA/Delray Beach, Fla.
Shands Teaching Hospital, Gainesville, Fla.
DYKES, JOSEPH HUBBARD/Lake City, Fla.
North Carolina Memorial Hospital, Chapel Hill, N.C.


EISENBERG, IRIS/Lake Worth, Fla.
Jacksonville Hosp. Educational Prog.,


Jackson


ville, Fla.


ESBENSHADE, AARON MELVIN, IR./New Holland, Pa.
Vanderbilt University Hospital, Nashville, Tenn.


U. of Maryland Hospital, Baltimore. Md.
KARAS, MARK MICHAEL/Titusville, Fla.
St. Margaret's Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa.
LAMONDA, GARY WALLACE/Okeechobee. Fla.
U. of Missouri Medical Center, Columbia, Mo.
LEATHERWOOD, MICHAEL ANDREW/Washinm
Prince George's General Hospital, Cheverly. Md.
LEBER, BARRY LEE/Lakeland. Fla.


Shands Teachin


n, D.C.


g Hospital, Gainesville, Flt


LEHTOLA. MICHAEL GENE/Brandon, Fla.
Shands Treaching Hospital, Gainesville, Fla.
LINEAWEAVER, WILLIAM CHARLES/Cainesvil
U. of Virginia Hospital, Charlottesville, Va.
LOSEY, MICHAEL LEE/Tallahassee, Fla.
Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. Tallahassee. Fl.


McDOWALL,


le. Fla.


JAMES DOUGLAS/Gainesville. Fla.


Shands Teaching Hospital, Gainesville,


McNEILL, ARCHIBALD ALEXANDER/Camilla. Ga.
Shands Teaching Hospital, Gainesville, Fla.
McWHORTER, GEORGE RALPH/Meridian, Miss.
St. Louis Group Hospitals/St. Louis, Mo.
MARSH, DUNCAN RANDALL/Montgomery, Ala.
Charlotte Memorial Hospital, Charlotte. N.C.


CLASS OF 1976










MASSARI, FRANK ANDREW, JR./Tampa, Florida
North Carolina Baptist Hospital, Winston-Salem, N.C.
MOCCIA, WAYNE ALLEN/Jacksonville, Fla.
Shands Teaching Hospital, Gainesville. Fla.
MON, MANUEL IOSEPH/Orlando, Fla.
U. of Florida, College of Medicine, Gainesville, Fla.
NOEL, STEPHEN IRWINIPensacola. Fla.
U. of Arizona Educational Prog., Tucson, Arizona
NORCROSS, MICHAEL ANATOL/Miami, Fla.
Shands Teaching Hospital. Gainesville. Fla.
NOVIK, LARRY EDWARD/Forest Hills, N.Y.


St. Margaret'


Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa.


PALERMO. GREGORY JOSEPH/St. Augustine, Fla.
Yale-New Haven, Med. Center, New Haven, Conn.
PETRUCHA, RUTH ANN/Gainesville, Fla.
U. of South Florida Hospitals, Tampa, Fla.
POPE, IOHN. JR./Tallahassee, Fla.
Brooke Army Medical Center, San Antonio, Tex.
POSTMA, TOM WEDEKIND/Marianna, Fla.
U. of Texas SW Hospitals, Dallas, Tex.
PROCTOR, MICHAEL SCOTTISt. Petersburg, Fla.
Stanford University Hospitals, Stanford, Calif.
RAMSEY, DAVID MADISON, III/Tallahassee, Fla.
Gorgas Hospital, Panama Canal Zone
ROSIN, MICHAEL AUREL/Sarasota, Fla.
Washington Hosp. Med. Center, Washington, D.C.
RUCKMAN, CAROL NYBERG/Lake Worth, Fla.
Charity Hospital, New Orleans, La.
SCHILDECKER, CHARLES W./Daytona Beach. Fla.


Latter Day Saints Hosp.. Salt


Lake City, Utah


SELPH, JOHN WILLIAM/Ocala, Fla.
University of Iowa Hospitals, Iowa City, Iowa
SELTZER, HOWARD MICHAEL/Daytona Beach, Fla.
Shands Teaching Hospital, Gainesville, Fla.
SELTZER, NORMAN BROMO/Daytona Beach. Fla.
Grady Memorial Hospital, Atlanta, Ga.
SNYDER, SCOTT/Philadelphia, Pa.
Baylor College Hospitals, Houston, Tex.
STALLINGS, ROOSEVELT JERONE/Sumter, S.C.
Brooke Army Medical Center, San Antonio, Tex.
STANTON, ROBERT PAGE/Satellite Beach, Fla.
Brooke Army Medical Center. San Antonio, Tex.
STEWART, THOMAS WILLIAM, JR./Lakeland, Fla.
Baptist Memorial Hospital, Memphis. Tenn.
STORCH, DANIEL DAVID/Jacksonville, Fla.
U. of Louisville Hospital, Louisville, Ky.
THOMAS, ROY EARL, JR./Winter Haven, Fla.
U. of South Florida Hospitals, Tampa, Fla.
TUCKER, CHRISTINE ADAMS/Gainesville. Fla.
U. of Louisville Hospital, Louisville, Ky.


ULRICH, GUY RICHARD/Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
U. of South Alabama Hospital, Mobile, Ala.
WALKER, ALONZO PATRICK/St. Petersburg, Fla.
U. of Maryland Hospitals, Baltimore, Md.
WELCH, DANIEL WAYNE/Nova, Ohio
Shands Teaching Hospital. Gainesville, Fla.
WELLS, JAMES RIFE/Enterprise, Ala.
Madigan Army Medical Center, Tacoma, Wash.
WETZEL, ROBERT HARVEY, JR./Babson Park, Fla.
St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Dayton, Ohio
WICKSTRUM, DALE ALAN/Pompano Beach, Fla.
Baptist Memorial Hospital, Memphis, Tenn.
WINFIELD, LEROY, JR./Pompano Beach, Fla.
Wayne State University Hospital, Detroit, Mich.
ZALIS. BRIAN ALAN/Bethlehem, Pa.
Medical College of Virginia Hosp., Richmond, Va.

Class ot 1977
ALLEN. RICHARD LEE/Hatchechubbee, Ala.
ANDERSEN, HENRIK WAINO/Gainesville, Fla.
ATKINS, KENNETH VERNARDiJacksonville, Fla.
AULTMAN, KATH1 GENTILE/Boontown, N. J.
BARTLEY, DONALD CRAIG/Jacksonville, Fla.
BDEIR, MOHAMAD BASSOM/Clearwater, Fla.
BEASLEY, GEOFFREY ENOCHS/Winter Haven, Fla.
BELITSKY, RICHARDIN. Miami, Fla.
BIDGOOD., WILLIS DEANES. JR./De Land, Fla.
BLAIR, GORDON T., JR./Gainesville, Fla.
BLANCHER, MADELINE STAMM/Gainesville. Fla.
BRYAN, LIONEL/Miami, Fla.
CARVER, CHRISTOPHER C./Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
COBBS, THREASA ANN/Ft. Pierce, Fla.
COLLINS, HAMILTON PURCELL/Panama City, Fla.
CONLIN, DANIEL PATRICK/Jacksonville. Fla.
COOPER, KEVIN DUNCAN/Melbourne, Fla.
CRANE, JEFFREY MAJOR/Plantation, Fla.
CRICK, WILLIAM FRANKLIN/St. Petersburg, Fla.
DAVIS, GATHER GRIFFITH/Aiken, S.C.
DAVIS, ROBERT GLENN, JR./Jacksonville, Fla.
DELANEY, SARAH GOODWIN/Ferrum, Va.
DICKEY, JAMES WILLIAM, III/Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
DOBSON, DAVID CHRISTOPHER/Gainesville, Fla.
DORSEY, SANDRA ROSE/Avon Park, Fla.
DUNKWU, ANTHONY AMECHI/Nigeria
EDWARDS. JEANNE MARY/Eglin AFB, Fla.
EVANS, RAYMOND CHARLES/St. Petersburg, Fla.
FEASTER, BURNES LYNN/St. Petersburg, Fla.
FERNANDEZ, RONALD CHARLES/Tampa, Fla.
FISHER, RONALD PAUL/Miami, Fla.
FORT, RICHARD ALLEN/W. Palm Beach, Fla.
FOXX, WANDA DICKSON/Marianna, Fla.




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