• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Title Page
 Front Matter
 Table of Contents
 Main














Title: University record
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00615
 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: May 1984
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: VID00615
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
    Title Page
        Page 1
    Front Matter
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Table of Contents
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
        Page 94
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
        Page 98
        Page 99
        Page 100
        Page 101
        Page 102
        Page 103
        Page 104
        Page 105
        Page 106
        Page 107
        Page 108
        Page 109
        Page 110
        Page 111
        Page 112
        Page 113
        Page 114
        Page 115
        Page 116
        Page 117
        Page 118
Full Text













,' '," ,,. ,
.<^^^^ '-').;


Ab A


| v, -:


^/^^^: '*-* '*

p^-t -.. *' ".
^/^.^ v.. .. *-.*


r.~ .H^.''
^.^*/*'/^i. *
F.-^S-:^-- t o
^: ;/|l;<:: ^ .


*y^.U^^" *'-
HLL's3-:
'*-_u I


I.~I-
It 'l i I
Hit-.^"'


ji.cg l .'"1:o
*P u
~. is7 B 1


F ; '* g
,3-. *"irf


dlUT'^'


SHU
V.79


B:r:;:


19M4


- I. .
* I -' - .


f,, ,,


"p1ll


a \ ,

t'tSf '' ;" :".''


witlt'


:%C~iii

\ .. ^ -*l


ia3tl1"ir


tA/if


I Si""I n


- -,n :- -r '. -.- :.p4 *- .*-.^ l^ ^ ^
* -' - i N *- -- .
S- .. -* 4
.* *..-. .- .-- -i .
.."-" a... -

: ',*" '* '*"* .'. >.*. ;" ',.'
'. , .. ... .. . :. .
.. I .., *. .. *. .



. .. ; : . ----f ?- .
. : . *, ....!... .., ** *'tA
, ,*,* :", ,* ,,, c : ,, ,*. *

,m%
m, i ,i ,, ,, 4 ..
. u. . , . F


555 1 4 MA


. '. *: ***


,i^^rs P
u BP C'1


\a


?IS. l Ia


(


C?8B
M^5i


g3l^^

















EX yLIB IS
UJNIVEFPSITY of ?tLOIIDAy






iUniversity Archives
George A. Smatbers Libraries
University of Florida




I ~~







1984 1985
COLLEGE OF MEDICINE CATALOG


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




















Li 3


nu,3
\) Th1
\/ I '
TT.^.'c


The University of Florida College of Medicine
Civil Rights Act of 1964.

Volume LXXIX Series 1, No. 3, May 1984


is an equal opportunity employer within the meaning of Title VII of the


THE UNIVERSITY RECORD (USPS


652-760) published quarterly b


Gainesville, Florida 32611. Second-class postage


paid at Gainesville


y the JUniversity of Florida. Office of Publications.
. Florida 32601.


POSTMASTER: Send address change to the Office


of the R


istrar, University


of Flo


rida. Gainesville. FL 32611.


This publication has been adopted


as a rule of the Un


diversity pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 120 of the Florida


Statute. Addenda to the University Record Series, if any, are available upon request to the Office of the Registrar.










STATE OF


FLORIDA


Robert Graham


vernor


BOARD OF
Hon. DuBose, Ausley
Tallahassee
Hon. J. Hyatt Brown
Daytona Beach
Hon. Cecilia Bryant-Godfrey
lacksonville


Hon. Murray H. Dubbin
Miami
Hon. R. L. Gibson, Jr.
Chairman, Lake Wales
Hon. Raleigh W. Greene, Jr.
St. Petersburg
Hon. William F. Leonard
Fort Lauderdale


REGENTS
Hon. William L. Maloy
Pensacola
Hon. Barbara W. Newell, Ph.D.
Chancellor, State University System
Hon. Frank P. Scruggs
Miami


Hon. T. Terrell Sessums


Vice Chairman,


Tampa


Hon. Betty Anne Staton
Orlando
Hon. Ralph D. Turlington
Tallahassee
Hon. Franklin Graham
Student Regent, Tallahassee


UNIVERSITY


Robert Q. Marston, M.D.
President
Louis V. Voyles, B.A.
Registrar


OF


FLORIDA


David R. Challoner, M.D.
Vice President for Health


Affairs


William B. Deal, M.D.
Dean, College of Medicine


and Associate


Vice President


for Clinical Affairs


MEDICAL ADVISORY


James J. Borland, Jr., M.D.
Jacksonville
James W. Lower, Jr., M.D.
Daytona Beach
O. William Davenport, M.D.
Miami
Charles K. Donegan, M.D.
St. Petersburg
Richard M. Fleming, M.D.
Miami Beach
Francisco A. Herrero, M.D.
Daytona Beach


COMMITTEE


D. Orvin Jenkins, M.D.
Gainesville
Sam H. Moorer, Jr., M.D.
Tallahassee
Louis C. Murray, M.D.
Chairman/Orlando
Joseph C. Von Thron, M.D.


Cocoa


Beach


John H. Whitcomb, M.D.
Pensacola
Robert E. Windom, M.D.
Sarasota















~CI~
CI

~-% ;"
..,.-









ACADEMIC CALENDAR


1984 -


1985


Registration All C


asses


Monday, August 20, 1984


PHASES A and B Holidays


Labor Day
Veterans Day
Thanksgiving


Monday
Monday


y, September


1984


,November 12, 1984


Wednesday, 6:30 p.m., November 21


to Mond


November


26.1984


FIRST YEAR (Class of 1988)
Phase A


1st Semester
Orientation
Classes Begin
Semester Ends
2nd Semester


Week of August 1


1984


Monday, August 20, 1984
Friday, December 21, 1984


Classes


Begin


Monday, January


1985


Semester Ends


Friday, May 24, 1985


SECOND YEAR (Class of 1987
Phase B


1st Semester


Classes


Begin


Monday, August


20. 1984


Semester Ends
2nd Semester


Friday, December


1984


asses
asses


Begin


Monday


anuary


1985


Friday, March 8, 1985


Clinical Rotations


Monday, March 18,


1985


THIRD YEAR (Class of 1986)
Phase B (continued)


Clinical Rotations End


Saturday, March 9, 1985


Phase C


(The academic calendar for Phase


C is published in the Phase C catalog.)


Classes


Begin


Monday, March 1


1985


FOURTH YEAR (Class of 1985
Phase C (continued)


asses


Friday, May 31


Commencement


Saturday, June 1,


1985


1985








TABLE OF


CONTENTS


Dean's Staff
Department Chairmen
GENERAL CONSIDERATIONS
Educational Concerns
St udents
Faculty
Research
Facilities


ACADEMIC CONSIDERATIONS
The Continuum of Medical Education
The Art and Science of Medicine
Flexibility of Programs
Junior Honors Medical Program
Program in Medical Sciences (PIMS)
Jacksonville Health Education Programs, Inc. (JHEP)
Pensacola Educational Program, Inc. (PEP)
Community Medicine
Preprofessional Education
The Applicant Pool
Admission to the College of Medicine
at an Advanced Standing Status
Basic Science Requirements
Medical College Admission Test


Application and Acceptance Procedure
Professional Education Leading to the h
Phase A
Phase B
Phase C
Evaluation
Student Conduct Code
Student Conduct Standards Committee
Academic Honesty Guidelines
Dress Code Policy
Graduate and Postgraduate Programs
Graduate Education in the Medical Scie


*S
i.D. Degree


mnces


Programs Leading to the Ph.D. and M.S. Degrees
Medical Scientist Training Program (Combined M.D.-Ph.D. Degree)
Graduate Medical Education (Residencies and Fellowships)
Licensure
Continuing Education








45 STUDENT INFORMATION
45 Financial Considerations
45 Scholarships
47 Scholastic Awards
50 Loan Funds
52 Fellowships
53 Living Accommodations

55 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS
55 Phase A
56 Phase B
57 Phase C
58 Graduate Courses in the Medical Sciences
61 Anatomy
62 Biochemistry and Molecular Biology
64 Immunology and Medical Microbiology
65 Neuroscience
68 Pathology
72 Pharmacology and Therapeutics
73 Physiology
75 Undergraduate Courses
79 ACADEMIC PERSONNEL
79 Faculty
107 STUDENTS
107 Medical Students
115 Graduate Students









DEAN'S STAFF


William B. Deal, M.D.
Dean, College of Medicine and
Associate Vice President for
Clinical Affairs


I. Lee Dockery, M.D. Hugh H. Hill, M.D.


Associate


Dean


Associate Dean for Student and
Alumni Affairs















- 9*


Lamar Crevasse, M.D.
Assistant Dean for
Continuing Medical
Education


Joseph E. Lofton, M.D.
Assistant Dean for
Preprofessional Education


Robert H. Reeves, Ph.D.
Assistant Dean for
Tallahassee Program


Charles P. Gibbs, M.D.
Assistant Dean for
Curriculum


R. M. Whittington, M.D.
Assistant Dean for VA
Medical Center Relations


Louis S. Russo, Jr., M.D.
Assistant Dean for
Jacksonville Program


Jamie L. Frias, M.D.
Chairman, Medical
Selection Committee


William C. Ruffin, M.D.
Assistant Dean for
Clinical Affairs


Max Michael, Jr., M.D.
Assistant Vice President
for Health Affairs/JHEP











DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN


w '


Michael H. Ross, Ph.D.
Chairman, Anatomy


Jerome H. Model, M.D.
Chairman, Anesthesiology


Thomas W. O'Brien, Ph.D.
Acting Chairman. Biochemistry
and Molecular Biology


William L. Stewart, M.D.
Chairman, Community Health
and Family Medicine


Kenneth I, Berns, M.D., Ph.D.
Chairman, Immunology and
Medical Microbiology


James E. McGuigan, M.D.
Chairman, Medicine


Albert L. Rhoton, M.D.
Chairman. Neurological
Surgery




Melvin Grecr. M.D.
Chairman, Neurology


William G. Lutlge, M.D.
Chairman, Neuroscience


Eduard G. Friedrich, M.D.
Chairman. Obstetrics and
Gynecology


Melvin L. Rubin. M.D.
Chairman, Ophthalmology































William R. Petty, M.D.
Chairman, Orthopaedic
Surgery


Allen H. Neims, M.D., Ph.D.
Chairman, Pharmacology and
Therapeutics


Richard T. Smith, M.D.
Chairman, Pathology


M. lan Phillips. Ph.D.
Chairman, Physiology


Gerold L. Schiebler, M.D., Ph.D.
Chairman, Pediatrics


John E. Adams, M.D.
Chairman, Psychiatry


Clyde M. Williams, M.D., Ph.D.
Chairman, Radiology


Edward M. Copeland, III, M.D.
Chairman, Surgery















Hi:.. ..;...:. *.:.*t.q ,"


A t"'" >>||||||l|||--:


: .. : ....* :
'.** : E .:.
mmBe mmmm


... . . .. .. *
E. . .- i .a*.
*... ** : *.
.* : ** ***r~H i:

w / *' *. *.



H ...-. .:
S *. i : ...
r I" "* s : .: : f l


.. .. .. .. ... ..... . .. ......





.* * 1-

.. ..


. .* '. v...-

r.- .i:".
Ci.- *.
.- -':. .- .


. .

A .


"
. *.


- r : "


.. :. : ::


e


v-


*nx^llillN htth


1. .








GENERAL CONSIDERATIONS
The College of Medicine, a component college of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center of the Univer-
sity 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, and residency programs in the various specialties and subspecialties of med-
icine, 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 ex-
cellence and leadership in medicine and allied health fields, and to provide highly specialized
medical care services to patients referred by practicing physicians. The faculty is dedicated to
programs of education, research, and patient care, while providing the student educational ex-
periences of the highest quality. Located in Northcentral Florida, the College of Medicine is en-
gaged in intramural programs with the Gainesville Veterans Administration Medical Center and
extramural programs involving neighboring communities as well as a network of educational ser-
vices in Daytona Beach, Jacksonville, Tallahassee, Pensacola, Orlando, 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 re-
lationships to engineering, biological sciences, social sciences, education, psychology, and other
disciplines are of particular importance.

EDUCATIONAL CONCERNS
The educational concerns of the College of Medicine begin with preprofessional counseling, and
include the program leading to the M.D. degree, 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 bi-
ological 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 gradu-
ates 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 1976 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 respective specialty boards.





13








STUDENTS
The college aspires to attract into the various programs students of the highest caliber. High stan-
dards of scholastic achievement, moral character, and motivation are required 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.
The University of Florida does not discriminate on the basis of handicap in the recruitment and
admission of students, the recruitment and employment of faculty and staff, and the operation of
any of its programs and activities, as specified by federal laws and regulations. The designated
coordinator for university compliance with Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 is the
Associate Dean for Student Affairs.

FACULTY
The student is accepted into a fellowship of learning that should mark the beginning of an edu-
cational 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 in-
terested in education and in students. It must attempt to develop and maintain close faculty-stu-
dent 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 fac-
ulty 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 J. Hillis Miller Health
Center and the Veterans Administration Medical Center, 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.









In view of the nature of modern biomedical investigation, it is natural that many interdepart-
mental 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 Neurobiological Sciences, the Cardiovascular Group. the
Tumor Biology Group, the Divisions of Infectious Diseases, Genetics, Endocrinology and Metab-
olism, 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 Re-
search Center in Shands Hospital 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 engineering are available at
all levels: pre-bachelor, graduate, and postgraduate.

FACILITIES
Most programs and faculty are housed in the J. Hillis Miller Health Center. The Health Center's
facilities include the Chandler A. Stetson Medical Sciences Hall, the Communicore Building, the
Colleges of Dentistry, Health Related Professions, Medicine, Nursing, Pharmacy, Veterinary
Medicine, Shands Hospital, and the Gainesville VA Medical Center.
The 476 bed Shands Hospital has some 18,000 inpatient admissions recorded each year. The out-
patient clinics and services record over 200,000 visits per year. The VA Medical Center, located
across the street from the Health Center, has a capacity of 475 beds and provides additional clin-
ical 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.
The Communicore is a facility unique to the College of Medicine. This building houses lecture
and seminar rooms, multidisciplinary teaching laboratories designed to be flexible enough to ac-
commodate 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 over 193,000 books and periodicals.
Computer-based bibliographic retrieval services, such as MEDLINE, are available to support
teaching and research activities. The library participates in a regional network of medical librar-
ies to supplement its information resources.













U 4 -
mS
4g S I S St Si


a 'j













































lir
*-














iS
G i*



I.. *. *





















-..
m ~
m
























" i_ I


: ~y. A* -

\d
*.

















,,
15'





pm






.





*" -d" -* .* 'V*"' : ***












.- r "







'.2.1
= .. V. w .. .
-* A.:*= -,=*<




















.* N
J. .* .














.*












i.
-- -- I
I,
























































*- d










































..... -
- *














.x .,

















-. '.
i I4mm am



Iv ** .- ..












































.".. . -I ... ...r."
C...




.1m --.































t
cl~ 6
f'

i'
i 6ii~' ,1
i




Y

I:




''
r=~

~

~:-~"~~:c s-'"~p*
(-t~, C
;I~gt~








ACADEMIC CONSIDERATIONS
Medicine, as a profession deeply rooted in the culture of the society it serves, must be responsible
to social needs and demands. Deficiencies in the medical system developed slowly in recent dec-
ades 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 all elements of our population. Medical 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, the faculty of the College of Medicine has been deeply concerned with
the adaptation of the educational programs to the needs of today and tomorrow.

THE CONTINUUM OF
MEDICAL EDUCATION
The curriculum of the College of Medicine has several basic objectives. First, it is designed to in-
still in the medical student in the first year the attitude of a physician. By presenting the student
with a clinical problem and sufficient basic science data to understand the organic malfunction,
it is hoped the learning process will assume a meaningful significance. Second, the curriculum
is designed to acquaint students with the different facets of medicine in such a fashion as to per-
mit them 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 rel-
evant to their 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 years in which the med-
ical school and its parent 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 medi-
cine). 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 in-
termediaries between opposite points of view. As a result of this review process, significant pro-
posals for 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 prac-
tice 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









metlical students complain that ent


race into medical school really does not bring about the ex-


chang
icine t
needs.
subset
t to ac
il care t


1n


point
result
loss o
a hig
Irovid


of the art an


If their m(
Sthey can
nri l: attit


f motivation
h quality b
ed to patient
the science


. ) .


n to
lend
Its. '
of n


)tivational
not experit
tude may el
ward learn
I of human
rhe faculty
medicine.


desires.
ence sati
nerge to
ing. The
ism and
hopes s(


Often they feel re
faction or gratifi'
ward medical an(
education experi
science, which \
)me of the new pre


mo\
catic
d pa
enc
will
gra


sed from the art
on of their emo-
tient problems,
e must help the
enable optimal
ms will provide


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
semester of the second year), thus eliminating prolonged frustration.

These two features are of special significance for modern medicine, since there is widespread rec-
ognition that delay between scientific discovery and its clinical application is too long and must
be shortened. It is expected that the graduates of the program will 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 v
courses and coi
capacity for ret
sumption was i
dents accepted
prompted cons
lum which wil
developments i


olume of k
ndensed ol
mention, as
nade that E
into the
ideration c
I be relevai
n medical


knowledge in
d ones until t
well as his o
i single stand
medical prog
if the varying
nt to the indi
education. C


the basic medical
he deluge of fact
r her facility for
ard program of in
ram. Experience
backgrounds of r
vidual's needs an


onsequen


and cli
lal mate
mental
structio
at the 1
medical
td will l


the program a


nical sciences. They a
rial over-extended thi
integration. In additi
in would be adequate
University of Florida
students and a flexib
permit incorporation


ed ne
udent
the a
all stt
,s since
:urrici
furthd


the University of Florida dif-


fers from


he previous curriculum in the following ways:


1. The basic or core program no 1
necessary for the practice of m
tent to the transmission of an e
seek out the necessary content.
of basic sciences and the practi
a rational and well-informed d


onger is designated to transmit the tI
medicine. The emphasis has changed
educational process, whereby the stu
Admittedly. the student will have w
ce of medicine, but should have suffi
decision regarding further education.


otal knowledge presumed
from presentation of con-
dent is largely required to
ide gaps in the knowledge
cient information to make


lent (
when
; owr-l


a blen


t









2. Although students in a medical school all share the desire to become physicians, their back-
grounds and specific goals vary greatly. By permitting greater individualization, the curricu-
lum will enable the student to adapt their personal program to previous educational experience,
individual learning speed, and to career plans for the future. In providing for this flexibility,
the medical curriculum will become an educational continuum beginning with professional
education and culminating with continuing medical education for the practicing physician.
3. The medical program will endeavor to free the student from the classroom and provide an op-
portunity to pursue 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 sup-
port also through guidance, counseling, teaching aids such as computer assisted instruction
and others.


4. It is anticipated that the length of study in
needs of the individual student. In some i
dergraduate degree requirements. In othe
gram or pursue a combined M.D.-Ph.D. del
is on providing a program which has the
ests. In addition to the change in structure


the medical program can be adapted naturally to the
instances first year courses may be used to fulfill un-
Irs, a student may embark on an early residency pro-
gree program. The prime emphasis of the curriculum
elasticity to encompass individual needs and inter-
e of the curriculum, two programs for entrance into


medical school besides the traditional route have been developed:









JUNIOR HONORS MEDICAL PROGRAM
The Junior Honors Medical Program allows the highly motivated and qualified student to inte-
grate 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 ac-


c:epted into the program are simultaneously accepted into the College of Medicine. Third-year
Junior Honors students take three required seminars during the junior year of college. These sem-


inars provide the student with a
basic science.


Year I


solid background in biochemistry and other areas of preclinical


University
LA&S College

Year 3


LA&S College
______~I___


Year 5


Year 2


Year 4


Year 6


Year 7


I I


Emphasis on 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 Liberal 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 pro-


gram. Since the College of Liberal 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 the
first vear of medical school.


Students are eligible to apply if they have


completed at least one year (three semesters) of bi-


ology;


completed two courses (quarters) in calculus;


organic chemistry;


completed University of Florida


(3) completed freshman chemistry and
s general education requirements, Eng-


lish. 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 re-
quirements during their first two years are in a favored position with respect to application to this
program. Although most applicants are second year students at the University of Florida, appli-
cations are also accepted from students not enrolled at the University of Florida who meet the
requirements.


University
LA&S College
--- -


hase A Phase
i^ J^S~^ 1KwA/v Ii KKKK^KKK.^KK KKKKKKKK:/KK/KKKK/KK /K K


Phase B Phase C








Additional information about the Junior Honors Medical Program and the application proce-
dures may be obtained by writing the 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 at the Florida State and Florida A&M universities in Tallahassee. In this
program, the two universities in the state capitol have combined efforts to provide instruction in
the preclinical medical sciences parallel to the first year curriculum of the University of Florida
College of Medicine. Since this instruction is integrated with traditional undergraduate degree
programs in a college such as Liberal Arts and Sciences, the time permitted to achieve compe-
tency 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 those students accepted into the PIMS
Program after satisfactory completion of the required curriculum, an evaluation committee with
the approval of the College of Medicine Dean selects those students that may transfer to the Uni-
versity of Florida College of Medicine at the second year level. The remaining three years of med-
ical education are completed at the University of Florida College of Medicine if satisfactory
progress is made.
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 tradi-
tional 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 Univer-
sity 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.


JACKSONVILLE HEALTH EDUCATION PROGRAMS, INC. (JHEP)
Eleven hospitals in nearby Jacksonville formed the Jacksonville Health Education Programs, Inc.
(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 J. Hillis Miller Health Center. An assistant vice
president 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 ex-


23








posure 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 periodical holdings, bibliographic services, and audiovisual collections.

PENSACOLA EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM, INC. (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 educa-
tional programs between the two institutions.

COMMUNITY MEDICINE
The development of the University of Florida's Shands Hospital has played an important part in
accelerating the emergence of scientific medicine by providing ideal conditions for certain as-
pects 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. Less insight is gained 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 re-
nowned for their contributions to patient care and medical education.
By extending the education of medical students into the community, students are also provided
the opportunity to view and understand the non-clinical factors of family and community groups
and institutions that affect medical care. Every medical student will participate in a community
health clerkship which also includes an opportunity for a brief preceptorship with a practicing
physician. Through these community experiences the faculty and students together will become
familiar with the common medical ills seldom seen in a hospital.
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.








PREPROFESSIONAL EDUCATION
The undergraduate college years are uniquely important to the education and training of a phy-
sician. The role of the physician in the community, as well as the quality of the health care deliv-
ered, will reflect the breadth of liberal education as much as it does the depth of 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 be-
havioral 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 rap-
idly 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 sci-
ence.
The preprofessional student's educational program, as well as the selection of activities, should
lead to the development of intellectual maturity and judgment, efficient study habits, and effec-
tive 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 sig-
nificance 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 bach-
elor's degree. However, a limited number of well-qualified students may be accepted without ful-
filling 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 in-
dicated 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 minor-
ity groups are also strongly encouraged to apply. A limited number of out-of-state students, in
proportion to the number of Florida residents as a whole, may be admitted.

ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
AT AN ADVANCED STANDING STATUS
A person may seek transfer to the College of Medicine from a United States or Canadian medical
school. Individuals who already have received a degree from a college of medicine will not be








admitted to the M.D. curriculum at advanced standing status. A person may be admitted to the
College of Medicine at an advanced standing status within the context of the following guide-
lines:

1. Applicants currently pursuing graduate level work toward a Ph.D. degree or other profes-
sional degrees are required to complete all degree requirements prior to application for ad-
mission to the College of Medicine.
2. Previous professional or graduate education is adjudged adequate in quantity, quality, and
time frame to have been competitive for admission as a first-year student at this college and to
permit entry into the curriculum at a level beyond the first year. An applicant who is, for any
reason, on probation or not in good academic standing at the school from which transfer is
sought will not be recommended for transfer to this college.
3. A vacancy exists for the admission of a person to advanced standing status. A vacancy exists
only when, for any reason, an enrolled student physician, beyond the first year and prior to
the fourth year in the College of Medicine, cannot continue his or her matriculation in the Col-
lege of Medicine.
4. An individual who is accepted for admission to advanced standing status will be awarded a
degree only if he or she is enrolled in the college a minimum of twenty-four months.
Initial consideration of an applicant for advanced standing will be undertaken only when the ap-
plicant furnishes the following information upon request:
1. A signed narrative written by the applicant expressing the circumstances which prompted the
request to transfer at an advanced standing status.
2. Letter of recommendation from the dean of the professional or graduate school in which the
applicant either was enrolled or is presently enrolled.
3. Official transcripts of all post-high school academic course work.
4. Medical College Admissions Test.
5. Proof of successful completion of Part I of the National Medical Board Examination if the ap-
plicant is or has been enrolled in a school of medicine.
6. A properly executed information form furnished by the Office of Admissions.
7. Proof of United States citizenship.

An applicant judged to be qualified on the basis of the furnished information may be extended an
interview. Applications for admission at advanced standing will not be processed unless a va-
cancy exists in the respective class for which the application is made.
Special programs of study leading to graduate degrees in the basic medical sciences and admis-
sion requirements for these programs are outlined on page 39 of this Catalog.








BASIC SCIENCE REQUIREMENTS
The minimum science admission requirements include basic introductory courses and labora-
tories in the following subjects:
Biology-8 semester hours (12 quarter hours)
General (Inorganic) Chemistry-8 semester hours (12 quarter hours)
Organic Chemistry-8 semester hours (12 quarter hours)
Physics-8 semester hours (12 quarter hours)
Many students desire an additional background in science. For this purpose, courses in physi-
ology, biochemistry, embryology, physical chemistry, microbiology and genetics should be con-
sidered. It is not necessary to choose one of the sciences as a college major.
No specific requirement is set in the area of mathematics since, at most colleges, some mathe-
matics 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 and explorations of certain areas in considerable depth.
Electives: The remainder of the college work should be distributed throughout the humanities
and social, biological, and behavioral sciences. The student should select subjects which are
stimulating intellectually, challenge a maximum performance, and contribute to the overall de-
velopment and maturation of the student. The courses may aim toward a thorough study of a sin-
gle area with a general background in many areas or may group in several related areas in the
sciences or humanities.
The discriminate selection by the student of elective courses will not only increase the store of
knowledge, but will help form attitudes basic to a professional career in medicine. 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. Expe-
rience in medical and paramedical areas often contributes toward an understanding of health
care delivery problems and helps to solidify the basis of the student's motivation toward a career
in medicine.
Discipline in study is essential. Skill in accurate, rapid, interpretive reading should be mastered.
Methods of observation and collection of data, evaluation, deduction, and interpretation of find-
ings are taught in psychology, physics, and 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



27








working hypothesis on which a plan of action can be based are taught in many courses. Students
should keep these objectives in mind throughout their preprofessional training.
A high degree of ski ll in the use of spoken and written languages should be developed accurately
to extract a story, systematically record facts for the use of others, and precisely transmit instruc-
tions. 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 students in their pro-
fessional 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 emo-
tional 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 (NEW)
Every applicant must take the New Medical College Admission test, preferably in the spring pre-
ceding the submission of his or her application. As of 1977, this examination replaced the old
Medical College Admission Test and all candidates applying or reapplying for the class begin-
ning in September 1985 are required to have taken the New MCAT. The test is 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
Admission to the College of Medicine is highly competitive and the applicant is appraised on the
basis of information gained from previous academic records, scores on the Medical College Ad-
mission 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 or her interests
and personality. A personal visit to the school of his or her choice should be most helpful.
1) The College of Medicine is a participating institution in the American Medical College Appli-
cation 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, Gaines-
ville, Florida 32611.








2) To be competitive with other applicants, it is highly recommended that the minimum science
admission requirements should be completed prior to making application.
3) After careful screening of the initial applications by the Medical Selection Committee, prom-
ising applicants will be sent an additional formal application requesting information not in-
cluded 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.
4) Following committee review of all the application materials, interviews with members of the
Medical Selection Committee will be arranged for competitive applicants. These interviews are
usually held on Fridays and Saturdays at the University of Florida College of Medicine campus
in Gainesville.
5) After receipt of an acceptance, a written reply to the College of Medicine is expected within
two weeks. There is a 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 ac-
ceptable procedure, provided the student promptly sends written notification to every school
holding a place for him or her.
6) 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.













onv utd


'Turn.


1 1
/ /








PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION
LEADING TO THE M.D. DEGREE
Once a decision has been reached by both the medical school and the applicant, the student en-
ters the professional portion of the educational continuum. From this point on, the student will
pursue his or her educational endeavors from the vantage point of a physician striving to achieve
well-rounded capacities as a physician-humanist and scientist in his or her profession and com-
munity.
The four years of medical education is divided into three parts (blocks of time), which are iden-
tified as Phases A, B, and C. During Phase A, students are provided a core of basic sciences. Phase
B provides required preclinical and clinical experience. Phase C, which occupies the remainder
of the academic experience, is primarily elective time.

PHASE A
Phase A is designed to provide students with essential basic science information necessary for
their clinical training. Teaching teams will be drawn from both the basic and clinical science de-
partments. The course schedule may be broken down in the following manner:
Biochemistry and Molecular Genetics consists of lectures and discussion sessions designed to
increase the student's basic biochemical knowledge of cellular functions in health and disease
including genetic disorders. The nutrition, physical chemistry, metabolism, and molecular bi-
ology of mammalian cells are stressed including such subjects as homeostasis, inborn errors of
metabolism, cell genetics, and medical aspects of human genetics.
Gross Anatomy represents an introduction to the basic structure and mechanics of the human
body. The dynamics of learning occur primarily in the laboratory and are supplemented with lec-
tures, conferences, and demonstrations as needed.
Human Systems Development covers early human development including gametogenesis. The
major emphasis of the course is on normal human organ development and morphogenesis. A sys-
tem approach, correlated with the normal gross anatomy of those systems, is used.
Medical Microbiology deals with the study of bacteria, fungi and parasites and the processes by
which they produce infectious diseases.
Medical Immunology introduces the student to fundamental principles of immunology. Problem
solving approaches are stressed.
Medical Virology covers fundamental principles of clinical virology utilizing a lecture and dis-
cussion group format.
Microscopic Anatomy is a course in which the microscopic structure of the cells, tissues, and
organs of the human body is taught. Correlation of structure and function is emphasized.









Principles of Physiology covers the mechanisms of physiological processes with special refer-
ence to the human body. Bioelectricity, homeostasis of body fluids, muscle, circulation of blood,
renal function. respiration, digestion and hormones are studied.
Medical Neuroscience is designed to provide students with the fundamental information con-
cerning the organization and function of the central nervous system.
Introduction to Human Behavior deals with the human life cycle and the different psychosocial
factors affecting the physician and the patient. Individual students or groups of students will in-
terview patients under the supervision of the psychiatry and general medical-surgical faculty.

PHASE B
Phase B is designed to give a broad experience in clinical medicine. The initial 27 weeks of Phase
B include the following courses:
Systemic Pathology emphasizes the effects of disease on the human organism and the correlation
of disease with symptoms, signs and the course of illness.
Physical Diagnosis and Introduction to Clinical Medicine emphasizes skills necessary for his-
tory-taking and physical examination of patients. An extended lecture series provides an intro-
duction to the clinical practice of medicine, preparing the student for the upcoming ward
experience.
Social and Ethical Issues in Medicine explores the patient's interactions associated with disease,
treatment, family and community.
Disorders of Thinking, Emotion, and Behavior familiarizes the student with common clinical
syndromes and improves the student's interviewing techniques.
Pharmacology will present concepts of drug action, introduce major classes of drugs, and em-
phasize the biochemical and physiological basis for understanding drug action.
The major portion (12 months) of Phase B will be devoted to the clinical clerkships, in which
groups of students will rotate among the major clinical services experiencing direct patient con-
tact. During the clerkships, the student will become an integral member of the medical team and
will be responsible for his/her 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.

PHASE C
Phase C occupies the last 13 months of the curriculum and consists of elective experiences com-
bined with two, one month required clerkships in medicine and surgery as well as an 11 week
review of basic sciences consisting of clinical pharmacology, microbiology and infectious dis-
eases, and pathophysiology.



" .9






COLLEGE OF MEDICINE CURRICULUM

Year I (Phase A)


BIOCHEMISTRY AND
MOLECULAR BIOLOGY
BMS 5201C
(12 weeks)


GROSS ANATOMY
BMS 5100C
(14 weeks)


HUMAN SYSTEMS
DEVELOPMENT
BMS 5121
:{(8 weeks)


MEDICAL ASPECTS OF
HUMAN GENETICS
BMS 5202
(5 weeks)


MEDICAL
MICROBIOLOGY
BMS 5004
(5 weeks)

MEDICAL
IMMUNOLOGY
BMS 5006
(3 weeks)


MEDICAL VIROLOGY
BMS 5007
(3 weeks]


I II


PHYSIOLOGY
BMS 5000
(11 weeks)


MICROSCOPIC
ANATOMY
BMS 5110
(11 weeks)


MEDICAL
NEUROSCIENCE
BMS 5005
(5 weeks)


ASPECTS OF
HUMAN BEHAVIOR
BMS 5002
(1 week)


Year II (Phase B)

SYSTEMIC PATHOLOGY
BMS 5600
(27 weeks)

Y SICAL DIAGNOSIS AND INTRODUCTION TO CLINICAL MEDICINE
BMS 5830
with Radiology and
Ophthalmology
(27 weeks)

PHARMACOLOGY
BMS 5460
(16 weeks)

DISORDERS OF THINKING, SOCIAL AND ETHICAL ISSUES
EMOTION, AND BEHAVIOR IN MEDICAL PRACTICE
BCC 5151 BMS 5822
(9 weeks) (6 weeks)


Year III (Phase B)


(Phase C)


Year IV (Phase C)

ELECTIVES (4 weeks each)
10 months
Medicine and Surgery Clerkships (4 weeks each)
2 months


BASIC SCIENCE REVIEW:
Clinical Pharmacology
Microbiology/Infec-
tious Diseases
Pathophysiology
(total of 11 weeks)








The students thus are able to design a program which permits extensive elective time in a clinical
or basic science area, an early experience related to their career choice, or an exploration of their
interests among several career choices. Considerable freedom is permitted the students in de-
signing their program, but the choices must be made carefully in conjunction with the student's
faculty advisor. Remediation may take place in Phase C upon recommendation by the Academic
Status Committee, appropriate department, and faculty advisor.
Any students academically below the middle of the class requesting to study away are asked to
obtain their advisor's permission and that of the Academic Status Committee Chairman. Any stu-
dent whose request exceeds a three month period of study at other institutions must be reviewed
by the Academic Status Committee Chairman and the student's advisor.
Clinical assignments are available in all of the major disciplines of medicine. The student may
work as an advanced clerk, assuming greater responsibilities than in Phase B, or in special cases
may qualify for internship at an earlier time.
Estimated percentages of time and credit hours allotted for various Phase C offerings have been
calculated on the basis of credit hours per academic semester. Each student is expected to com-
plete a minimum of 52 semester credit hours in Phase C for graduation. Each student is required
to take electives up to graduation regardless of the total hours accumulated.
The curriculum is constantly undergoing evaluation and refinement. Changes may occur from
year to year in order to improve the educational program of the undergraduate student of medi-
cine.
The provisions of this catalog are not to be construed as an irrevocable contract between the stu-
dent 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 consid-
ered graduate students in a program of professional education. They are preparing themselves for
a career requiring excellence of scholastic endeavor, moral integrity, sound judgement, intellec-
tual 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 edu-
cational program, new policies for evaluation were instituted at the same time the new curricu-
lum was implemented.
There are three major components of the evaluation system project tests given by the various
teaching units throughout the program; National Board Examinations Part I to be administered
in June of the third year and Part II in April of the third year, 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





Y:-


L ft .:a y -








Board Examinations, will be the information used by the Academic Status Committee in prepar-
ing recommendations regarding promotion, graduation, and general ranking of students. Stu-
dents must receive a passing grade in every course before recommended for graduation. Courses
in which failing grades have been given must be repeated or remedial work performed in a man-
ner approved by the Associate Dean for Student Admissions and Activities, the chairman of the
respective department, and the student. 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. At the
end of each semester, the Academic Status Committee will review each student's performance
on the basis of his/her academic and non-academic performance and recommend to the dean a
suitable course of action. 1) A grade of "D" is passing but connotes borderline academic perform-
ance. 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 pro-
bation after he or she demonstrates improvement in subsequent course work. Failure to improve
performance may result in dismissal. 3) Any student receiving failing grades (F) in courses total-
ling 8 or more credit hours, or D grades in 50% or more of the credit hours, in a Phase, will be
automatically dismissed. A student has the right to appeal academic dismissal to the Academic
Status Committee within 14 days after receiving written notification of dismissal. 4) If a student
is permitted to repeat a year because of academic difficulties, he or she shall automatically be
dismissed if a grade below a C is received in any course work. 5) A student is subject to discipli-
nary action up to and including expulsion for violation of the University Conduct Code or the
University Academic Honesty Guidelines. A student is expected to maintain the requisite integ-
rity, attitude, motivation, and personal and professional conduct deemed essential to the practice
of medicine. 6) Students have the right to appeal non-academic disciplinary actions through the
appropriate committee to the university's Office of Student Affairs. Such appeals must be sub-
mitted in writing within two working days of notification of the decision.
The Academic Status Committee will recommend to the dean those students who have satisfac-
torily met its requirements and are eligible for graduation. Superior students may be recom-
mended 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 aca-
demic work, outstanding student research and thesis, and other special achievements.

STUDENT CONDUCT CODE
Students enjoy the rights and privileges that accrue to membership in a university community
and are subject to the responsibilities which accompany that membership. In order to have a sys-
tem of effective campus governance, it is incumbent upon all members of the campus community
to notify appropriate officials of any violations of regulations and to assist in their enforcement.
All conduct regulations of the university are printed and made available to all students and are
applicable upon publication in the Independent Florida Alligator, the University Catalog, the
Student Handbook, or other reasonable means of notification.



36








Violation of the Code of Conduct. A student may be expelled or receive any lesser penalty for the
following offenses:
1) Furnishing false information to the university with intent to deceive. This includes cheating
and plagiarism.
2) Forgery, alteration, or misuse of university documents, records, or identification cards.
3) Unauthorized use, taking or destruction of public or private property on campus, or acts
committed with disregard of possible harm to such property.
4) Actions or statements which by design or consequence amount to intimidation or hazing.
5) Participation in or continued attendance at, after warning to disperse by a university offi-
cial, a raid on a university living unit.
6) Disorderly conduct.
7) Disrupting the orderly operation of the university as defined in Florida Statutes, Board of
Regent's Policies, and the Demonstration Policy of the university.
8) Failure to comply with a university rule or regulation.
9) Violations of Housing, Interhall, and Area Council regulations.
10) Violation of conduct probation.
11) Possession, use, or delivery of illegal drugs as defined in Florida Statutes, and use of ex-
ploding fireworks as defined in Florida Statutes.
12) Possession of a firearm on the university campus except as specifically authorized by Uni-
versity Policy on the Possession and Use of Firearms.
13) Actions or conduct which hinders, obstructs, or otherwise interferes with the implementa-
tion or enforcement of the Student Conduct Code.
14) Failure to appear before the Committee on Student Conduct or the Director of Student Ju-
dicial Affairs and to testify as a witness when reasonably notified to do so. Nothing in this
subsection shall be construed to compel self-incrimination.
15) Violation of any municipal ordinance, law of the State of Florida, or law of the United States.
16) Ticket scalping: selling tickets to any University of Florida function for more than the orig-
inal price.
17) Possession or use of fireworks, explosives, dangerous chemicals, ammunition and weapons
(including bows and arrows or switchblade knives).
18) Actions which are committed with disregard of the possible harm to an individual or group,
or which results in injury to an individual.
19) Violation of the University of Florida Academic Honesty Guidelines.









HEALTH CENTER STUDENT CONDUCT STANDARDS COMMITTEE
The Health Center Student Conduct Standards Committee has responsibility for the adjudication
of violations of the University of Florida Academic Honesty Guidelines for students enrolled in
the College of Medicine. The Committee is composed of four faculty members and one student,
appointed by the president of the university. Sanctions available to the Committee include re-
primand, conduct probation, suspension, or expulsion. The Committee will furnish to students
charged with a violation of the Academic Honesty Guidelines rules of procedure that include the
following:
A. The right to be notified in writing of the charges against him/her with sufficient detail and time
to prepare for the hearing;
B. The right to a prompt hearing before an appropriate official, committee, or court;
C. The right to know the nature and source of the evidence which will be used against him/her;
D. The right to present evidence in his/her own behalf;
E. The right to freedom against compulsory self-incrimination; and
F. The right to appear with an advisor at the hearing.
A decision made by the Health Center Student Conduct Standards Committee may be appealed
to the president of the university, and must be filed within two working days of notification of
the decision.

ACADEMIC HONESTY GUIDELINES
Violations of the Academic Honesty Guidelines include, but are not limited to, the items listed
below:
Taking of Information copying graded homework assignments from another student; working
together on a take-home test or homework when not specifically permitted by the instructor; look-
ing at another student's paper during an examination; looking at your text or notes during an ex-
amination when not permitted.
Tendering of Information- giving your work to another to be copied; giving someone answers
to exam questions when the exam is being given; after having taken an exam, informing another
person in a later section of questions that appear on that exam; giving or selling a paper to another
student.
Plagiarism copying homework answers from your text to hand in for a grade; quoting text or
other works on an exam, term paper or homework without citation when requested by the instruc-
tor to present your own work; handing in a paper purchased from a term paper service; retyping
a friend's paper and handing it in; taking a paper from files and handing it in.
Conspiracy planning with one or more fellow students to commit any form of academic dis-
honesty together; giving your paper to another student you know will plagiarize it.


38








Misrepresentation having another student do your computer program; lying to a professor to
increase your grade.
Bribery offering money or any item or service to a faculty member or any other person so as to
gain academic advantage for yourself or another.

COLLEGE OF MEDICINE DRESS CODE POLICY
The dress code is: no shorts; clean shirts and shoes for graduate students and students in the pre-
clinical years. Ties for men, and white lab coats with name tags shall be worn by all students and
housestaff who have any contact with patients or patient care areas.

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 in-
cluded 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, biochemistry
and molecular biology, immunology and medical microbiology, neuroscience, pathology, phar-
macology and therapeutics, and physiology are intended to give talented individuals an oppor-
tunity to engage in careers of research and teaching in the basic scientific medical disciplines.
The Department of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology also offers a program leading to the Ph.D.
in biochemistry.
The M.S. degree in the medical sciences is offered by the Departments of Anatomy, Biochemistry
and Molecular Biology, Immunology and Medical Microbiology, Neuroscience, Pathology, Phar-
macology and Therapeutics and Physiology. The Department of Biochemistry and Molecular Bi-
ology 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 en-
gineering and mathematics. In order to remedy deficiencies in their backgrounds, some candi-
dates may find it necessary to take additional undergraduate courses even though they hold the
A.B. or B.S. degree required for Graduate School admission.
The completion of a satisfactory dissertation based on original research is the most important sin-








gle 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 edu-
cation in the basic medical sciences is planned from an interdisciplinary point of view, but with
a major in the fields of anatomy, biochemistry and molecular biology, 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 part of their training. Teaching assistantships
and nonresident tuition scholarships are available to a limited number of students.

Medical Scientist Training Program (Combined M.D.-Ph.D. Degree)
The Medical Scientist Training Program is designed for highly qualified students who are
strongly motivated toward an academic career in the medical sciences. This is a flexible six to
seven year program which attempts to provide in-depth graduate education in one of the basic
science disciplines, a rigorous medical education, and an introduction to clinical investigation.
Candidates for the program must satisfy admission requirements for the College of Medicine and
the Graduate School. Since successful candidates are selected from those admitted to the College
of Medicine, application begins with standard application to the medical school. All candidates
who receive the supplemental application forms will be given the option to apply for the Medical
Scientist Training Program; direction for such application is provided at that time. Successful
applicants are expected to achieve satisfactory scores on the Medical College Admission Test and
to have personal qualities of high order, superior intellectual accomplishments and genuine in-
terests in human welfare and an academic career. The Graduate Record Examination may be re-
quired before matriculation.
The student will enroll in all courses for the M.D. degree. In addition, the student will be required
to complete the requirements for the Ph.D. as established by the university and the department
in which dissertation work is undertaken. In most cases, that department will be one of the seven
basic science departments in the College of Medicine, but other departments in the university are
acceptable alternatives. The student will receive credit toward both degrees for those courses ap-
plicable to each. In addition, special seminars and courses in human biology and clinical research
are incorporated into the program.
The program is designed to be flexible, and the Medical Scientist Training Program Steering Com-
mittee will assist the student in planning the curriculum and determining progress. In most cases,
the student will be expected to initiate a research project during the summer before starting med-
ical school and select a graduate department at the end of the summer. Graduate studies will
likely be integrated into an extended Phase B of the medical school curriculum. Students will be
evaluated by examination similar to those in the separate M.D. and Ph.D. programs. The Com-



40








mittee 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 Ad-
visory Committee, in conjunction with the department from which the student will receive the
Ph.D. degree, will assess the graduate performance.
Most, if not all, students accepted to the program can anticipate financial support (graduate re-
search assistantships) during the graduate portion of the program. In addition, a minimum of two
students per year will be awarded annual stipends of $7000 for at least six years on the condition
that both degrees are obtained.
Inquiries regarding this program may be directed to the Office of the Director, Medical Scientist
(M.D./Ph.D.) Training Program of the College of Medicine, but applications to the program are
coordinated with application to the College of Medicine as described above.

GRADUATE MEDICAL EDUCATION (RESIDENCIES AND FELLOWSHIPS)
All programs of residency training offered in Shands Hospital and the VA Medical Center are fully
accredited and approved by the American Medical Association Accreditation Council on Med-
ical Education and are listed in the Directory of Approved Residencies. In addition, the Senate of
the university formally recognized these programs as academic non-degree programs of the Col-
lege of Medicine at its meeting of June 26, 1969. The hospitals hold certification from the Joint
Commission on Accreditation of Hospitals. Each of the various residency training programs has
been approved by the Accreditation Council on Graduate Medical Education.
The residency programs only accept individuals who are graduates of medical schools accredited
by the Liaison Committee on Medical Education and graduates of foreign medical schools who
hold the ECFMG certificate and/or pass the Visa Qualifying Examination.
Residencies: Residencies vary in length with each of the services (between two and five years).
Formal residencies are offered in anesthesiology, family practice, medicine (internal medicine),
neurology, neurosurgery, obstetrics and gynecology, ophthalmology, orthopaedic surgery, pa-
thology, pediatrics, psychiatry, radiology and its subspecialties, and surgery (general, plastic,
thoracic, otolaryngology, and urology).
Stipends accompany each residency. Housing at moderate cost is adjacent to the Health Center
and is described on page 53.
Fellowships: A limited number of clinical fellowships are available in the various subspecialties
of anesthesiology, family practice, 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 postgrad-
uate training program in laboratory animal medicine is also available.
Opportunities also exist for selected fellows to work toward the M.S. degree in the medical sci-
ences in one of the basic science departments offering such programs.








Applications: Detailed program information and applications for these programs may be ob-
tained 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 ap-
plicant 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 hav-
ing completed its examination; provided that said examination required shall have been so cer-
tified within the ten years immediately preceding the filing of the application for licensure. Such
a license is good only if the recipient engages actively in medical 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 Gradu-
ates (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 or le-
gally 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 as 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.


CONTINUING EDUCATION
The physician's proficiency in the practice of medicine depends on the commitment to contin-
uing education. The College of Medicine recognizes its role in assisting with this aspect of edu-
cation and has designated to a member of the academic staff the responsibility for inaugurating
an effective means of strengthening the education continuum through postgraduate medical ed-
ucation. To facilitate such a program, the Office of Continuing Medical Education was created.
The Office of Continuing Medical Education has assessed the needs of the practicing physician
and, working with its advisory committee, plans workshops, conferences, seminars and sym-
posia to help the practicing physician meet continuing medical education requirements to main-
tain membership in the Florida Medical Association. These programs meet the standards of the
American Medical Association for the Physician's Recognition Award. In addition, departments
and divisions within the College of Medicine offer specialty rounds and conferences that the
practicing physician is eligible to attend. The interest of the practicing physician in these pro-
grams has been encouraging, and is a tribute to the desire of the medical profession to keep abreast
of the current trends in medicine.








Continuing medical 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 co-
operation with the Florida Board of Regents, the Florida Medical Association, the Florida Acad-
emy of Family Physicians, and a variety of medical specialty groups.






























































1'


F








STUDENT INFORMATION
FINANCIAL CONSIDERATIONS
The fee structure for Florida residents and nonresidents in the M.D. program of the College of
Medicine is under revision at the time of this printing. Fee information can be obtained after July
1, 1984, by contacting the Student Financial Services, Room 100 THE HUB, Gainesville, Florida,
32611. Students are registered for two semesters during their first and fourth years and for three
semesters the second and third years. Fees and method of payment are subject to change and are
payable in accordance with the university regulations. The Registration Fee includes a Student
Health Fee and a Student Activity Fee for each of the semesters. Most of the services and facilities
of the Student Health Services are available to students without charge. A group insurance pro-
gram sponsored by Student Government is available at a very reasonable cost. The Activity Fee
covers the student's attendance at a wide variety of social, 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's 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
$600-$800. 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 mi-
croscope on a loan basis.
The minimal annual cost for a single Florida resident for the first year is $7,500 plus tuition.

SCHOLARSHIPS
AMA-ERF Scholarship: Awarded to an outstanding first-year candidate for the Ph.D. degree.
AMA-ERF Scholarship: Awarded to an outstanding first-year candidate for the joint M.D./Ph.D.
degree.
The Charles O. Andrews, Jr. Scholarship Fund: A merit scholarship fund established in 1978 in
memory of Judge Andrews and awarded annually to a M.D.-Ph.D. student.
W. Paul Bateman Scholarship: Established by the Bateman Foundation to assist worthy medical
students in need of financial assistance.
The Maurice H. Givens Scholarship Fund: An endowed fund established in 1975 to provide fi-
nancial assistance to students in the College of Medicine.
The Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Godron Scholarship Fund: This unrestricted endowed fund was estab-
lished in 1977 to assist worthy male students who demonstrate a need for financial assistance.








Federal Scholarship for First-Year Students of Exceptional Financial Need: The Health Profes-
sions Educational Assistance Act of 1976 authorized "Scholarships for First-Year Students of
Exceptional Financial Need." This scholarship program provides for the payment of tuition and
fees, all other reasonable educational expenses and a monthly stipend for a 12 month period. Stu-
dents receiving "exceptional need" scholarships for their first year of study are given priority con-
sideration for National Health Service Corps Scholarships for their second year of study.
Other students may participate in scholarship programs under the National Health Service Corps
and the Armed Forces where participants are required to perform obligated service on a year-for-
year basis with a minimum of two years.
Graham Hunter Scottish-American Exchange Scholarship, is awarded annually to a fourth-year
student for the purpose of studying at the University of Dundee, Scotland, and for a Scottish med-
ical student to study at the University of Florida College of Medicine. This exchange program was
made possible through funds provided by the late Mr. George Graham Guthrie Hunter.
Medizinische Hochschule Hannover-American Exchange Scholarship, is awarded annually to
a fourth-year student for the purpose of studying at the University of Hannover, West Germany,
and for German medical students to study at the University of Florida College of Medicine. This
exchange program was made possible through funds of the DAAD (German Academic Exchange
Service).
The George Graham Hunter Scholarship Fund, is awarded each year to an undergraduate med-
ical 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.
C. J. Miller Scholarship is an endowed fund whose purpose is to support a junior or senior med-
ical student in good academic standing who is in need of financial assistance.
The Nell C. Miller Scholarship is an endowed fund established in 1982 under the terms of the
will of Mrs. Miller to provide partial scholarships for medical students interested in cardiovas-
cular physiology or diseases, or related problems.
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 wor-
thy students in the College of Medicine.
Susan O. Rasmussen Scholarship provides financial assistance to students from central Florida
who are enrolled in the College of Medicine and have financial need.
Lettie Pate Whitehead Scholarship: This annual scholarship is awarded to worthy female stu-
dents in financial need from the states of Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee,
Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi or Louisiana.
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.








William Warren and Marie C. Wolff Scholarship is awarded to needy, worthy, and talented
young men and women who are accepted by the College of Medicine, who are dedicated to the
science of medicine, and who otherwise could not receive such education.
County Scholarships: Various counties in Florida, such as Broward, Lee and Palm Beach, have
established scholarship awards to residents who attend the University of Florida 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 jun-
ior and senior classes are eligible for membership. Selection is based upon high academic stand-
ing, personal and professional character, and promise for future contributions to medicine.
The John Gorrie Award, donated by Dr. Theodore F. Hahn, Jr., is presented each year to the grad-
uating 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 pro-
gram 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 So-
ciety.
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.
Alumni Scholarship Award was established by the University of Florida Medical Alumni As-
sociation from donations by its members and is awarded at the end of the junior year to a student
who is judged to be outstanding scholastically.
Bythewood & Baker Memorial Scholarship Award for Women Medical Students is an endowed
fund established in 1968 by Miss Martha Isabel Mays and is awarded to a junior female medical
student who is judged to be academically outstanding.
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 profi-
ciency in child health.
The Hugh and Cornelia Carithers Award, an endowed award established by Drs. Hugh and Cor-
nelia 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/her third year, is judged to be outstand-
ing scholastically and to an entering student on the basis of need and scholastic merit.
The University of Florida Medical Guild Award in Memory of Mrs. J. Hillis Miller is given an-
nually to a first-year student in recognition of outstanding academic achievement during the first
year of medical school.
The University Medical Guild Graduate Research Awards are presented each year to three grad-
uate 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 student demonstrating outstanding pro-
ficiency 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 pres-
ent chairmen of the Department of Medicine, chiefs of the Medical Service at the Veterans
Administration Medical Center and chief residents in medicine, to the graduating medical stu-
dent who has demonstrated outstanding proficiency and excellence in the field of internal med-
icine.
W. F. Enneking Award, established and funded by the Musculoskeletal Oncology Fellows of the
Department of Orthopaedics, is to be given annually to the graduating medical student who, in
the opinion of the faculty of the orthopaedic department, shows the most promise of making a
contribution to medicine through an academic career.
Guillermo J. Perez Memorial Scholarship Award was established by the Department of Pediat-
rics in memory of the late Dr. Perez, a former member of the pediatric faculty, to support each year
the training of a graduating medical student who demonstrated an interest in adolescent medi-
cine.





48









Walt Oppelt Memorial Award has been established in memory of the late Dr. W. Walter Oppelt
by friends, associates, and the Departments of Pharmacology and Therapeutics and Medicine.
This annual award will be presented to a graduating medical student who has excelled in the field
of pharmacology and therapeutics throughout the four years.
Paula Ellis Scholarship Award was established by the Gainesville Junior Women's Club as a
memorial to Paula Ellis and is given to a medical student chosen for academic excellence and/or
meritorious service who shows promise and interest in the prevention or cure of cancer.
F. Eugene Tubbs, M.D., J.D., Memorial Award was established in 1979 in memory of the late Dr.
Tubbs, a former resident physician in the College of Medicine and member of the Florida House
of Representatives. The award is to be awarded jointly each year to a University of Florida med-
ical student and a Florida State University law student who have demonstrated excellence in
their field.
Charles Collins Obstetrical and Gynecological Award was established in 1975 by the Florida
Obstetrical and Gynecological Society to honor Dr. Charles Collins of Orlando. This award is
given each year on a rotating basis to a graduating medical student in one of the three medical
schools in the state who has shown academic excellence and outstanding performance in the
field of obstetrics and gynecology.
Netter Atlas Award, sponsored by Ciba Pharmaceutical Company, is given each year in recog-
nition of a medical student who has contributed the most to community service.
Sandoz Award established by Sandoz Pharmaceuticals, is presented annually to a medical stu-
dent in recognition of superior academic achievement and contribution to health care.
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 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.
Paul R. Elliott Award, established by the Program in Medical Sciences, is given annually to the
graduating physician whose performance and career aspirations best reflect the ideals and pro-
gram goals as set forth by Paul R. Elliott to provide excellence in primary care.
The Professor James M. Murdock Therapeutics Award recognizes a senior medical student's
outstanding knowledge and excellence in the field of therapeutics.
The Gainesville Medical Group Internal Medicine Scholarship Award is to be presented an-
nually to a rising senior medical student in recognition of academic achievement and excellence
in the field of medicine.
Lester-Bennett Award is to be given annually by Dr. Jean Bennett of Clearwater, in honor of her
parents, in recognition of an awareness of the need to be involved in community affairs and ser-
vice through medicine.









Class of 1980 Donegan Scholarship Award was established for peer recognition of academic ex-


cellence. personal integrity and financial


need of a rising senior medical student and to honor


Miss Hazel Dl)onegan of the Office of Student Admissions and Activities.


College of Medicine.


Samuel D. Harris Scholarship Award was established by Mr. George Harris of St. Augustine, in
honor of his brother. to recognize senior medical students who have shown proficiency in psy-
chiatry and geriatrics.


Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery Award is offered by this department to recogni


ze that


senior


medical student who has shown academic achievement and excellence in the field of plastic and
reconstructive surgery.


H. Lucas-Bennett Award, established by Dr.


ean Bennett in memory of her grandfather, Mr. Hen-


d rix Lucas, is awarded annually to a graduating senior to recognize overall excellence in the area
of pediatric pulmonary medicine.


J. Norman Hobbs Award is given annually by Mrs.


Norman Hobbs in memory of her husband


to a graduating senior in recognition of community involvement, high academic and moral stan-
dards and interest in advancing knowledge of childhood cancer.
Eugene Craig Haufler Pediatric Award acknowledges a graduating senior who has demonstrated
outstanding excellence and has a career goal in pediatrics.


W. Lucas-Bennett Award is to be given annual
in the area of pediatric infectious disease.

LOAN FUNDS


to that


senior student who has shown expertise


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 and can show sufficient evidence of fi-


nancial need. Interest (at nine percent) begins a


graduation and continues until repayment is


completed. Repayment ordinarily begins one year after graduation. Short-term loans are avail-
able for emergencies, but must be repaid within the semester borrowed.
These funds have been made possible by grants from the W. K. Kellogg Foundation; the Selby
Foundation; the Patrick J. 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: Alachua County Medical Auxiliary; and by gifts from several or-
ganizations and individuals within the State of Florida. Loans are administered by the College of
Medicine's faculty-comprised Loan Committee.
Health Professions Educational Assistance Act: The Health Professions Educational Assistance
Act of 1976 extends the act of 1963 through 1980 and provides student loans up to the cost of
tuition and $2,500 in one academic year. The loans are based on exceptional financial need and


may


be repaid in part by service in a shortage area. Interest rates are nine percent per annum.








Ronald A. Julian Memorial Fund was established as a memorial loan fund to assist medical stu-
dents in financing their education. It is administered in accordance with the procedures estab-
lished for the College of Medicine Loan Fund.
The Barbara S. Michael Loan Fund: A revolving loan fund established in 1977 for needy and
worthy students in the College of Medicine.
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.
University of Florida College of Medicine Alumni Association Loan: This loan was established
by the members of the college's Alumni Association from donations by its members and awarded
to worthy students in financial need.
Hugh and Mable Wilford 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 estab-
lished for the Health Professions Student Loan Program.
Marie Rosa Valicenti Loan Fund: Established in memory of Mrs. Valicenti by the Carmen Vali-
centi Trust to provide loans for students from the northern part of Brevard County and to students
from Orange County.
Dudley Beaumont 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 the financial needs of its students. It is ad-
ministered 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 medical students or residents in orthopaedics.
The Dr. P. Phillips Foundation Loan: This loan fund was established to assist financially needy
students from Orange, Brevard, Seminole, Lake or Osceola counties who have shown academic
achievement.
Guaranteed Student Loan Program: The Guaranteed Student Loan Program helps students meet
the cost of education by allowing them to receive low-interest loans from participating commer-
cial lending institutions such as banks, credit unions, and savings and loan associations. This
program authorizes the guarantor, usually the state's Department of Education, to insure the
lender for defaulted loans.









Each academic year, students may borrow an amount up to their expected cost of education mi-
nus financial aid received from other sources and minus their expected family contribution. Stu-
dents from families with adjusted gross family incomes of $30,000 or less will have no family
contribution expectation. For families earning more than $30.000 annually, the expected family
contribution is determined by using a federally approved financial needs test. Graduate or pro-
fessional students may request loans up to $5,000 an academic year. The total loans graduate stu-
dents may accumulate may not exceed $25,000 including their undergraduate borrowing.
Seven percent interest is charged on loans that were taken out before January 1, 1981. Students
who took out their first loan after 1980 are charged nine percent interest. For first-time borrowers
taking out a loan in January 1984 or later, the interest rate is eight percent. Repayment of Guar-
anteed Student Loans begins six to nine months after the student ceases to be enrolled at least
halftime. The interest on these loans is paid by the federal government while the student is en-
rolled at least halftime.
Additional information and applications can be obtained from the Office for Student Financial
Affairs, 111 Anderson Hall, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32611.
Other Sources: Many students have received financial support from local sources. These may be
discovered by inquiries addressed to voluntary health agencies, medical organizations, service
clubs, church organizations, or trust departments of banks.

FELLOWSHIPS
Student Research Fellowships: These fellowships are made possible by grants from voluntary
health agencies in Florida, pharmaceutical firms, the National Institutes of Health, and other
agencies. Medical student research holds a high priority in the College of Medicine with the pri-
mary objective being that of involving the inquisitive student in a self-learning experience in
medical research. As an incentive to become involved in research, students are offered an op-
portunity to apply for fellowship support which is available on a part-time basis during the aca-
demic 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 semester.
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 avail-
able) 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 pres-
entation, medical students are eligible for the annual Faculty Research and Watson Clinic
awards, and graduating students may also be considered for Graduation with Honors based on
research.









LIVING


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 has


four-person suites at $588 per semester per student. For married students, apartments in Corry,
Diamond, University Villages, and Tanglewood are available. These are modern two-story build-
ings of brick construction containing one, two, and a few three-bedroom apartments at $123-$234
per month (all prices subject to change). The 104 units comprising Schucht Memorial Village
($125-$186 per month) are adjacent to Shands Hospital and priority is given, when possible, to
single housestaff and medical students who have clinical responsibilities requiring quick access
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 accommo-
dations 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 com-
piled for mailing since they are subject to constant change, and mutually satisfactory rental ar-
rangements 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 30 days before school be-
gins.









III :F *< :id


"I.:


- I

at
hE i i
t .*
* i '


i Y *A-t-.*


.. *- -
rwit
'4.4


Ag .


,* J i n h
. I1 I *-

-'! ., .. .


S. in


.
* 6 .
i *. >
ph ^ -


.* *.


" ,' r ul .n


- "W


.' -
.- I.
. I


a M^ "


-g
I Jgh
- N J
f~C *


C.
-


a .-.' -


S -a-


J ^
*B


*

- ---I


..

r
IIt


*3
-r -


qblAS
6 a n


I :





^to V


L ..
.9 i.: sh q


r


41! *


*J
SJ^ f* T
^cf


x;i .

?xxa~ .iixx










COURSE

PHASE F


DESCRIPTIONS


The following courses comprise the basic medical science background (Phase A) of the curricu-


lum for the M.D. degree, and are offered to medical and dental students during the first


year


Many


are available to graduate students in the university, although the number of students who can be


accepted


is limited by laboratory facilities.


BMS 5000 PRINCIPLES OF PHYSIOLOGY


6 credits. The basic physiology of the respiratory, cardiovascular, endocrine, renal


and gastrointestinal


systems


sented. Concepts of physiology are presented with some clinical applications.
BMS 5002 ASPECTS OF HUMAN BEHAVIOR
1 credit. This course offers a brief introduction to the complex biological, psychological and social interactions which


underline human behavior in both health and illn


ess. Against a background of normal development, problems of pain


and chronic disease are used to demonstrate the psychosocial impact of illness.
BMS 5004 MEDICAL MICROBIOLOGY
2 credits. The course deals with the study of bacteria, fungi and parasites and the processes by
fectious disease. Lectures, laboratory sessions and discussion groups are used to present course


which they produce in-
material.


BMS 5005 MEDICAL NEUROSCIENCE
5 credits. Designed to provide students with the fundamental information concerning the organization and function of
the central nervous system, this neuroscience course is dedicated to an integrated and multidisciplinary approach to the
central nervous system. It includes the study of neurohistology, neuroembryology, neurophysiology, neuroanatomy,
neurochemistry, sensory and motor system organization and function. The laboratory component of the course is inten-
sive providing students with an opportunity to develop a working knowledge of human brain structure and organization.
There is a heavy emphasis on applying basic science information to realistic clinical problems.
BMS 5006 MEDICAL IMMUNOLOGY
2 credits. Designed to teach medical and dental students the fundamental principles of immunology. The course includes
Patient Oriented Problem-Solving packages (POPS) that are designed to enable groups of students to work together ap-
plying the immunology facts and concepts learned to the solution of clinical problems.
BMS 5007 MEDICAL VIROLOGY


1-2 credits. This course is designed to teach the fundamental principles of medical


virology


to medical and dental


dents. Lecture and discussion groups are used in presenting information.
BMS 5100C GROSS ANATOMY
6 credits. The basic structure and mechanics of the human body are taught. Instructional settings include laboratory


sions, lectures, conferences and demonstrations. The practical application of clinical medicine is


stressed throughout the


course.
BMS 5110 MICROSCOPIC ANATOMY


4 credits. The microscopic structure of the cells, tissues and organs of the human body is taught.


Correlation


of structure


and function is emphasized in lecture and in the laboratory


sessions.


BMS 5121 HUMAN SYSTEMS DEVELOPMENT
2 credits. This lecture course covers early human development with emphasis on normal organogenesis and tissue mor-
phogenesis. Some abnormal development is presented.


ses-









BMS 5201C BIOCHEMISTRY AND MOLECULAR BIOLOGY
5 cred its. le turns ard d iscussion sessions are designed to increase the student's basti biocherm ical knowledge of lcluhar
flunP ru in health atnd disse innen isti ill Idi neltic disorders. Th il Inutrition, physical chemistry. metabolism, and molec-
ular biology ol martin liam cell Is are stressed.
BMS 5202 MEDICAL ASPECTS OF HUMAN GENETICS
2 credits Del)signed to familiarize the student with the medical aspects of human genetics, this course presents funda-
menIta information in cC togelneticts. Meldelian andt multifactoriaI inheritance, and population genetics together with a
review of its application in the diagnosis, management, and prevention of genetic diseases.


PHASE B

Phase B consists of preclinical and clinical portions. Day-to-day care of hospitalized patients is
a responsibility in most clinical courses and requires highly specialized professional preparation
as well as the commitment of large amounts of time by the students participating in the Phase B
portion of the curriculum. Therefore, the clinical courses may be somewhat irregularly sched-
uled and limited to candidates for the M.D. degree. Small groups of students rotate through the
individual clinical courses. These courses clerkshipss) are integral parts of the curriculum and
are offered for periods of approximately two months each.

BMS 5460 PHARMACOLOGY
4 credits. Introductory course presents concepts of drug action (drug-receptor interactions, drug absorption, distribution,
and elimination), introduces most of the major classes of drugs, and emphasizes the biochemical and physiological basis
for understanding drug action. Groups of drugs considered include anesthetic, autonomic. central nervous system, renal,
cardiovascular and antimicrobial compounds.
BMS 5600 SYSTEMIC PATHOLOGY
8 credits. Prerequisites: Completion of first year of medical school. Functional and anatomical pathologic changes are
correlated with etiology, pathogenesis and clinical manifestations of human disease.
BMS 5822 SOCIAL AND ETHICAL ISSUES IN MEDICAL PRACTICE
3 credits. An introduction for second-year medical students to a number of medical problems with social implications
and human problems with clinical consequences which will provide them with some ways of thinking them through
(anthropological, ethical, historical, philosophical, sociological). The course provides a forum for students to acquaint
themselves with the reasoned views of others and to sharpen their own views on issues raised in the readings and video
materials.
BMS 5830 PHYSICAL DIAGNOSIS AND INTRODUCTION TO CLINICAL MEDICINE
5 credits. Conducted by the Department of Medicine with participation by the Departments of Neurology. Orthopaedics.
Ophthalmology. Obstetrics and Gynecology. Pediatrics. Otolaryngology and Urology. The student is introduced to the
common and basic components of physical and laboratory examinations, techniques of interviewing and history taking.
and care of the patient in all fields of medicine.
BCC 5151 DISORDERS OF THINKING, EMOTION AND BEHAVIOR
3 credits. This course enables the second-year medical students to improve interviewing techniques, to learn sympto-
matic 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 de-
voted to lecture-demonstrations and clinical work.
BCC 5100 ANESTHESIOLOGY CLERKSHIP
1 credit. One week. Intensive lectures 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.









BCC 5110 MEDICAL CLERKSHIP I
8 credits. Two months. Active participation in the care of ward and clinic patients is provided under supervision. Close
tutorial relationship with staff in lectures, conferences, and teaching rounds provides a rich learning experience. A pro-
gram in clinical therapeutics is conducted jointly with the Department of Pharmacology and Therapeutics.
BCC 5120 NEUROLOGY CLERKSHIP
3 credits. Two weeks. Participation on the inpatient and outpatient services of the Neurology Department at Shands Hos-
pital, VA Medical Center and affiliated teaching services at regional centers. The student will learn how to evaluate the
patient by assuming ongoing responsibility while appreciating various physiologic, chemical and pathologic aspects of
neural function.
BCC 5130 OBSTETRICAL AND GYNECOLOGICAL CLERKSHIP
8 credits. Two months. Participation in obstetric and gynecologic management of women in Shands Hospital provides a
learning experience with an appropriate degree of responsibility. The student focuses attention on the subject of biology
and reproduction.
BCC 5140 PEDIATRIC CLERKSHIP
8 credits. Two months. Students actively participate in inpatient and outpatient medical and surgical management of
infants and children. Teaching occurs in Pediatric Clinic, Emergency Room at lacksonville's University Hospital and
Shands Hospital, the latter serving as the major referral center for children in north and central Florida. Focus is upon
diagnosis, management and consequences of illness in children and among their families.
BCC 5150 PSYCHIATRIC CLERKSHIP
8 credits. Two months. Observation and supervised treatment of psychiatric patients in Shands Hospital and VA Medical
Center's inpatient, outpatient, and consultation services. Weekly didactic seminars, experience, and instruction are given
in the application of this material to the practice of medicine.
BCC 5160 SURGICAL CLERKSHIP I
8 credits. Two months. Provides experience in the care of surgical patients in the ward and in the operating room. Instruc-
tion in surgical biology is provided by a series of daily seminars and lectures.
BCC 5170 COMMUNITY HEALTH CLERKSHIP
5 credits. Five weeks. A clinical rotation in which students participate in health care in various community settings. Ex-
periences in urban and rural areas, or preceptorships with practicing physicians will be individually arranged. Whenever
possible the student will live in the community so that it can be seen firsthand the medical and health problems as they
exist in different communities as well as the success and shortcomings of present day medical care. The community
health clerkship will be coordinated with the medicine and pediatric clerkship.


PHASE


Within the general framework of Phase C, a student registers for
which 3-13 hours are chosen from Elected Topics and the balance
lege of Medicine and the university. In addition, basic science rev
vanced clerkships in medicine and surgery are required. The to
approved by the College of Medicine prior to registration.


13 credit hours per semester of
from other offerings in the Col-
iew courses and one month ad-
tal curricular program must be


BMS 5465 ADVANCED PHARMACOLOGY
4 credits. One month. 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) are conducted.










BMS 6310 INFECTIOUS DISEASES


3 credits


Pat hogenesis nf selected bacterial, viral, fungal and parasitic diseases, em phasizing the : clinical and patholog-


ical aspects of human infections.
BMS 6501 PATHOPHYSIOLOGY
: credits. Basic mechanisms of physiological function and their alteration by disease.
BCC 5111 MEDICAL CLERKSHIP II


4 credits. One month. Increased level of patient care responsibility over P
under resident and faculty supervision. Students are responsible for the


'hase B. Students


serve as


the primary


physician


performance of simpler diagnostic procedures.


Self-education is stressed, but students are encouraged to attend major departmental conferences,
BCC 5161 SURGICAL CLERKSHIP II
4 credits. One month. Students further develop skill in pre-opera tive evaluation, surgery, and postoperati


ve care and fol-


low-up. Twice weekly patient-oriented seminars are provided by faculty. The student will be an active member of the
surgical team.
GMS 5930 ELECTED TOPICS I


3-13 credits.


Offered by all medical


sc(iene


and clinical departments of the college


as an opportunity for 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.
GMS 5931 ELECTED TOPICS II


3-13 credit ts.


Same as GMS 5930.


GMS 5932 SELECTED TOPICS I


8 credits.


Same as GMS 5930.


GMS 5933 SELECTED TOPICS II


8 credits.


Same as GMS 5930.


GMS 5934 SELECTED TOPICS III


4 credits.


me as


GMS 5930.


GMS 5935 ELECTED TOPICS III
3-13 credits. Same as GMS 5930.
GMS 5936 ELECTED TOPICS IV


3-13 credits. Same


as GMS 5930.


GMS 5937 ELECTED TOPICS V


3-13 credits.


Same as


GMS 5930.


GMS 5938 ELECTED TOPICS VI


3-13 credits. Same as


GMS 5930.


GRADUATE


MEDICAL


COURSES


SCIENCES


Programs leading to the Ph.D. and M.S. degrees in the medical sciences (with a major in anatomy,
biochemistry and molecular biology, immunology and medical microbiology, neuroscience, pa-


theology, pharmacology and therapeutics, or physiology


are offered by the College of Medicine.


In addition, the M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in biochemistry are offered by the Department of Bio-
chemistry and Molecular Biology. Training in these scientific disciplines is planned to give ex-


THE









perience 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 6000 level
or higher, the 5000 level courses listed for each individual department also are available for grad-
uate 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.

GMS 6905 RESEARCH IN MEDICAL SCIENCES
1 to 10 credits. May be repeated for credit. Supervised research other than that toward fulfillment of the thesis or disser-
tation research in Departments of Anatomy, Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, Immunology and Medical Microbiol-
ogy, Neuroscience, Pathology, Pharmacology & Therapeutics and Physiology.
GMS 6910 INTRODUCTION TO SUPERVISED RESEARCH
1 to 5 credits. Credit not applicable toward degrees. May be repeated up to a total of 5 credits.
GMS 6940 INTRODUCTION TO SUPERVISED TEACHING
1 to 5 credits. Credit not applicable toward degrees. May be repeated up to a total of 5 credits.
GMS 6971 MASTER'S RESEARCH
1 to 15 credits. Anatomy, biochemistry and molecular biology, immunology and medical microbiology, neuroscience,
pathology, pharmacology & therapeutics, and physiology.
GMS 7979 ADVANCED RESEARCH
1 to 9 credits. Anatomy, biochemistry and molecular biology, immunology and medical microbiology, neuroscience, pa-
thology, pharmacology and therapeutics, and physiology.
GMS 7980 DOCTORAL RESEARCH
1 to 15 credits. Anatomy, biochemistry and molecular biology, immunology and medical microbiology, neuroscience,
pathology, pharmacology & therapeutics, and physiology.







- m l r


64t


r"


On ..",
*: :
iilP*"


j '^ ^. -^r










ANATOMY

The department offers programs leading to the Ph.D. and, in special cases, the M.S. degree in
medical sciences. Areas of research and training include cellular, developmental and reproduc-
tive biology, and mammalian morphology. Prospective students should have a strong back-
ground 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.

BMS 5100C GROSS ANATOMY
6 credits. The basic structure and mechanics of the human body are taught primarily in the laboratory but supplemented
with lectures, conferences, and demonstrations, as needed.
BMS 5110C MICROSCOPIC ANATOMY
4 credits. The microscopic structure of the cells, tissues and organs of the human body is taught. Correlation of the struc-
ture and function is strongly emphasized. Fresh tissues are used when profitable and each student is issued a loan col-
lection of prepared slides. Recent advances in knowledge of cellular structure, acquired by the use of the phase and
electron microscopes, are included.
BMS 5121 HUMAN EMBRYOLOGY
2 credits. Lectures cover normal human development, organogenesis and tissue morphogenesis. Some abnormal devel-
opment will be included.
BMS 5168C APPLIED GROSS ANATOMY
4 credits. A continuation in depth of BMS 5100 with emphasis on applied and correlative aspects.
BMS 5180 CELL AND TISSUE BIOLOGY
4 credits. Prerequisite: Cell biology, approval of staff. Cell specializations and interactions that account for the organi-
zation and functions of the basic tissues (epithelium, connective tissue, muscle and nerve).
BMS 5181 CELL DIFFERENTIATION, MORPHOGENESIS AND ONCOGENESIS
4 credits. Prerequisite: Comprehensive courses in developmental biology (or embryology), cell biology and biochemistry.
Corequisite: molecular biology or consent of instructor. Course examines evidence for current models of cell differentia-
tion, proliferation, shape change and motility, especially as the models relate to morphogenesis, pattern formation and
oncogenesis. Format will consist of lectures prepared by instructors and students, followed by discussion. Readings will
derive from original research literature.
BMS 6105 ADVANCED GROSS ANATOMY
2 to 4 credits; maximum 6. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Regional and specialized anatomy of the human body
taught by laboratory dissection, conferences and demonstrations. May be repeated with change of content up to a maxi-
mum of 6 credits.
BMS 6150 ANATOMY SEMINAR
1 to 2 credits; maximum 12. 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 credits.
BMS 6166C ADVANCED MICROSCOPIC ANATOMY
2 to 4 credits: maximum 6. Prerequisites: BMS 5110 or ZOO 5755, consent of instructor. Histological approaches and tech-
niques relevant to selected research areas. Lectures, microscopic study and laboratory project relating structural and
functional aspects of a problem. May be repeated for a maximum of 6 credits.
BMS 6176 SPECIAL TOPICS IN ANATOMY
1 to 4 credits: maximum 10. Readings in the recent literature of anatomy and allied disciplines. May be repeated with
change of content up to a maximum of 10 credits.
BMS 6182C TECHNIQUES IN ELECTRON MICROSCOPY
2 to 4 credits. Prerequisites: courses and/or experience in histology and cytology. Theory and practice of electron micro-



61









scopi : techniques including tissue preparation, section ing, use of the lectrn mic roscope, and photography. Offered in
even -T -lnlbere[ld years.
BMS 6183C HISTOCHEMICAL AND CYTOCHEMICAL TECHNIQUES
2 credits. Prerequisite: Histology and staff approval. The theory and use of histochemical techniques will be presented
with lecture and laboratory exercises.
BMS 6184C MORPHOLOGICAL AND BIOCHEMICAL TECHNIQUES
3 credits. Corequisite: Histology and staff approval. A survey of current techniques in cell biology, including tissue per-
fusion for scanning and transmission by electron microscopy, in vitro techniques, autoradiography and biochemical
methods such as electrophoresis and radioimmunoassays.
BMS 6185 FERTILIZATION AND GAMETOGENESIS
2 credits. Prerequisites: BCH 4313 and 4203 or equivalent: a general course in developmental biology. Supervised study
of publications in specific areas of reproductive biology, including oogenesis, spermatogenesis and fertilization. Weekly
conferences, reports, lectures.
BMS 6905 INDIVIDUAL STUDY
1 to 3 credits: maximum 8. Supervised study in areas not covered by other graduate courses.
GMS 6971 RESEARCH FOR MASTER'S THESIS
1 to 15 credits.
GMS 7979 ADVANCED RESEARCH
1 to 9 credits.
GMS 7980 RESEARCH FOR DOCTORAL DISSERTATION
1 to 15 credits.

BIOCHEMISTRY AND MOLECULAR BIOLOGY

The Department of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology offers the Master of Science and Doctor
of Philosophy degrees in biochemistry with specialization in physical biochemistry, molecular
biology, cell biology, and medical biochemistry. The department, as one of the basic medical sci-
ences, also offers these subjects as part of the program leading to the M.S. and Ph.D. in medical
sciences.

Specific areas of study include structure and function of cellular and nuclear membranes in mam-
malian cells; transport of molecules into the cell; regulation of cell division and gene expression;
biochemistry of differentiation; biochemical genetics; molecular biology of nucleic acids; repli-
cation and repair in bacterial and eukaryotic cells; biosynthesis and structure of nucleic acids,
proteins, polysaccharides, lipids, lipoproteins, isoprenoid metabolism; physical biochemistry of
nucleic acids and proteins; mechanism of enzyme action; and marine biochemistry.

New graduate students should have adequate training in general, organic, quantitative, and phys-
ical chemistry as well as in physics, biology, and calculus. Minor deficiencies may be made up
immediately after entering Graduate School.

Doctoral candidates are required to take a core of biochemistry courses which include BCH 6065,
6156, 6206, 6415, 6876 and 6936. Depending upon interests and background of the student, ad-
ditional courses are recommended from the following list: BCH 6296, 6746, 7077 and 7257. The
course of graduate study for doctoral candidates also includes advanced organic and physical
chemistry, physiology, microbiology and genetics.










BCH 6065 ADVANCED PHYSICAL BIOCHEMISTRY
3 credits. Prerequisites: General biochemistry and calculus or consent of instructor. Corequisite: Physical chemistry.
Physical chemistry of biological molecules and the techniques for their study. Constitutes one of the three core biochem-
istry courses.
BCH 6156C RESEARCH METHODS IN BIOCHEMISTRY
1-4 credits. Corequisites: BCH 6065, 6206,6415. Only by special arrangement. Biochemical research in which the student
refines his research techniques in physical biochemistry, intermediary metabolism, molecular biology, and cell biology
under supervision of a staff member. May be repeated for a maximum of 8 credits. S/U.
BCH 6206 ADVANCED METABOLISM
3 credits. Prerequisites: General biochemistry or consent of instructor. The reactions of intermediary metabolism with
emphasis upon their integration, mechanism, and control. Constitutes one of the three core biochemistry courses.
BCH 6296 ADVANCED TOPICS IN METABOLIC CONTROL
1 credit. Prerequisites: BCH 6065, 6206, 6415, or consent of instructor. Study of the thermodynamic, allosteric, endocri-
nologic, and genetic control of metabolic reactions.
BCH 6415 ADVANCED MOLECULAR AND CELL BIOLOGY
3 credits. Prerequisite: General biochemistry or consent of instructor. An advanced course combining the molecular bi-
ology of pro- and eukaryotes with cell biology. Topics will include DNA replication, chromosome organization: RNA and
protein synthesis; as well as the biochemistry of cell organelles. Constitutes one of the three core biochemistry courses.
BCH 6746 ADVANCED TOPICS IN PHYSICAL BIOCHEMISTRY
1 credit. Prerequisites: BCH 6065,6206,6415, or consent of instructor. Study of the physical chemistry of proteins, nucleic
acids, lipids, enzymes, as well as their modes of interaction.
BCH 6876 RECENT ADVANCES IN BIOCHEMISTRY
1 credit. Prerequisite: BCH 6065 or equivalent. Areas of biochemistry and molecular biology, selected by the faculty, dis-
cussed critically and in depth. Emphasis on current controversy and theory, data interpretations, and scientific writing.
Classes held informally in small groups during each semester, involving all biochemistry faculty on a rotating basis. S/U.
BCH 6910 SUPERVISED RESEARCH
1-5 credits: maximum 12. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Nonthesis, individually supervised research. May be re-
peated for a maximum of 12 credits. S/U.
BCH 6936 BIOCHEMISTRY SEMINAR
1 credit. Required of graduate students in biochemistry; open to others by special arrangement. Research reports and dis-
cussions of current research literature given by the departmental staff, invited speakers, and graduate students. S/U.
BCH 6940 SUPERVISED TEACHING
1-5 credits; maximum 12. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Teaching and conducting of discussions under direct su-
pervision. May be repeated for a maximum of 12 credits. S/U.
BCH 6971 RESEARCH FOR MASTER'S THESIS
1 to 15 credits.
BCH 7077 ADVANCED TOPICS IN MOLECULAR BIOLOGY
1 credit. Prerequisites: BCH 6065, 6206, 6415, or consent of instructor. The biochemical basis of molecular biology and
genetics with emphasis on the mode of control surrounding the replication and expression of the pro- and eukaryotic
genome.
BCH 7257 ADVANCED TOPICS IN CELL BIOLOGY
1 credit. Prerequisite: BCH 6415 or equivalent. Biochemistry of selected cell organelles with emphasis on compartmen-
tation and integrated cellular function.










BCHl 7515 ENZYME KINETICS AND MECHANISMS


2 credits. Prerequisite:


Advainted t genmeral course


in biochemistry such


as B(C11 6065. G6206 or consent of instructor. The


study ot en/zvle r eatiol nt mechanisms


kinetics, spectroscopv. protein


I lographv and


new emerging


BCH 7627 BIOCHEMISTRY OF DISEASE
2 red its. Prereqluisit !: G Ieneral cIrses ill bio chemistry. The molecular basis of hu ma pathobliology. Biochemrical mech-
anisms underlying selected disease states.
BCH 7979 ADVANCED RESEARCH
1 to 9 credits SU.
BCH 7980 RESEARCH FOR DOCTORAL DISSERTATION


1 to 15 credits.


PCB 6401 MOLECULAR BIOLOGY AND FUNCTION OF CELL MEMBRANES


2 credits. Prerequisite:


B(:I 4203, BC( 1 4313 and MC:B 3020 or equivalents and(


consent


of instructor.


Composition, mo-


lecular organization, and assembly of biological membranes in both eucarvotes and procar


votes


IMMUNOLOGY AND MEDICAL MICROBIOLOGY

The department offers a program leading to the Ph.D. and M.S.


degrees in med


sciences with


specialization in immunology and medical microbiology, including the fields of molecular bi-


ology, parasitology,. and virology.


Through individual planning of course work, research and


teaching, the graduate student is offered an educational atmosphere in which 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 Agriculture.

The undergraduate preparation for graduate study in immunology and medical microbiology


should be wide in scope and should include general biology, physics, chemistry (2 to


years in-


eluding organic and quantitative analysis) with statistics, calculus, physical chemistry, genetics,
and bacteriology recommended. A bachelor's degree in bacteriology or microbiology is not re-
quired. In Graduate School, the student will 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 interests and competence.


ogy, immunology, immunochemistry, cellular immunology,
netics and parasitology.

BMS 5301 MEDICAL PARASITOLOGY


areas is offered: virol-


infectious diseases,


molecular ge-


2 credits. Introduction to the major


groups of animal parasites


infecting man with special emphasis


on life history, epi-


demiology. and laboratory diagnosis.
BMS 6305 PARASITIC DISEASE OF THE TROPICS AND SUBTROPICS
3 credits. Animal parasitologv covering the mechanisms of parasitic infections, the


physiology


of parasites and the


mune responses of the host: public health. veterinary and general aspects of various parasites affecting man and animals.
Laboratory work includes experi ments showing the effects of nutrition of parasites: immune responses, factors and modes
of transmission: life cycles; morphology.
BMS 6310 INFECTIOUS DISEASES
3 credits. Pathogenesis of selected bacterial, viral, fungal and parasitic diseases, emphasizing the clinical and patholog-
ical aspects of human infections.


pecialization in the following










BMS 6314 PRINCIPLES OF IMMUNOLOGY
3 to 5 credits. Biological and biochemical aspects of host resistance and immunity, with special emphasis on the chemical
and physiochemical properties of the proteins and immune reactions.
BMS 6321 SPECIAL TOPICS IN MICROBIOLOGY
1 to 6 credits; maximum 18. Contemporary research in a particular aspect of general microbiology. May be repeated with
change of content for a maximum of 18 credits.
BMS 6330 VIROLOGY
3 credits. Natural history of viruses and mechanisms of viral replication.
BMS 6352 MOLECULAR GENETICS
2 to 5 credits. Microbial genetics, including mutation, selection, transformation, transduction, conjugation and episomal
factors, molecular structure and function of genes.
BMS 6360 EXPERIMENTAL MICROBIOLOGY
2 to 5 credits; maximum 8. Application of physical, chemical and biological techniques to experimental problems in
microbiology. Individual laboratory study under supervision. May be repeated with change of content up to maximum
of 8 credits.
BMS 6930 SEMINAR
1 credit. Attendance is required of all graduate majors at one research presentation and one graduate report each week as
scheduled. May be repeated with change of content. S/U.
BMS 7931 RESEARCH CONFERENCE
1 credit. Critical discussion and appraisal of research programs of the faculty and students of the department. May be
repeated with change of content. S/U.
BMS 7932 JOURNAL COLLOQUY
1 credit. Critical presentations and discussion of recent original articles in the microbiological literature. May be repeated
with change of content.


NEUROSCIENCE

The department offers programs leading to the Ph.D. and M.S. degrees in medical sciences with
specialization in the basic neural and neurobehavioral sciences. While there are no fixed en-
trance prerequisites, prospective students should obtain a reasonable undergraduate background
in biochemistry, physiology, statistics and behavioral science. Students admitted with deficien-
cies in these areas will be required to obtain remedial training. All students will receive core
training in neuroanatomy, neurophysiology, neurobehavioral science, neurochemistry, neu-
roendocrinology, neurohistology, and neuropharmacology. The remainder of the program will
consist of laboratory research and advanced courses and seminars from this and other depart-
ments.

BMS 5511 VISION
3 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. The visual process and supporting systems approached from the orientation
of human vision.
BMS 6131C NEUROHISTOLOGY
2 credits. Histological approaches and techniques for the study of the neuronal, neuroglial and mesenchymal cellular
components of the central and peripheral nervous system. S/U.





65









BMS 6510 NEUROPHYSIOLOGY
3 credits. Physiology of nerve and muscle, central nervous system and the special senses.
BMS 6512 A SURVEY OF SENSORY SYSTEMS
3 credits. Prerequisite BMS 6510 or equivalent. A group of specialists provide a survey of theories and experimental data
on human and subhuman sensory reception and encoding. Auditory, visual, cutaneous and chemical senses are included.
BMS 6514 SEMINAR IN SENSORY PROCESSES
1 credit. Topics of current interest in various areas of the sensory specialties are discussed within the seminar framework.
S/U.
BMS 6531 PHYSIOLOGY OF THE CENTRAL NERVOUS SYSTEM
3 credits. Special and current problems in brain and spinal cord function covered in seminars.
BMS 6532 NERVE AS A TISSUE
2 credits. Seminar on current research problems in the area of cellular interactions in the nervous system. Readings and
discussion from articles in the fields contributing to the physiology, chemistry and anatomy of the nervous system.
BMS 7142C MEDICAL NEUROSCIENCE
4 credits. A comprehensive overview of human neuroanatomy from the subcellular to the gross tissue level. Lectures will
also cover neurochemistry, neuropharmacology. neurophysiology, neuroendocrinology and neurobehavioral biology.
Clinical correlations and applications will be given.
BMS 7143C STRUCTURE AND FUNCTION OF THE AUDITORY SYSTEM
3 to 5 credits. Prerequisite: BMS 7142C or consent of instructor. Laboratory seminar on the anatomy and physiology of
the auditory system. Stress on brainstem nuclei and their interconnections.
BMS 7165C RECENT ADVANCES IN NEUROSCIENCE
1 to 2 credits; maximum 16. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Seminar and group discussions of recent advances in one
or more areas of neuroscience. These areas include neuroanatomy, neurophysiology, neurochemistry, neuropharmacol-
ogy, neuroendocrinology and neurobehavioral biology. May be repeated up to a maximum of 16 credits.
BMS 7467 PHYSIOLOGY AND PHARMACOLOGY OF EXCITABLE MEMBRANES
2 credits. 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
jointly by the Departments of Pharmacology and Therapeutics and Physiology.
BMS 7513 PHYSIOLOGICAL BASIS OF BRAIN RHYTHM
2 credits. An analysis of the structural, physiological and pharmacological substrates for electrical activity of the central
nervous system as manifested in the normal electroencephalogram including the development and relationship to
evoked potentials.
BMS 7533 COLLOQUIUM IN NEUROBIOLOGY
1 to 2 credits; maximum 12. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Current theoretical issues that relate to the neurophy-
siological. physiological, chemical and behavioral approaches to the study of the nervous system. May be repeated with
change of content up to a maximum of 12 credits. S/U.
GMS 5702 NEUROHUMORS AND BEHAVIOR
3 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Actions of putative neurotransmitters and neuromodulators and drugs on
animal behavior. The localization, metabolism, storage, release and physiological action of each group of neurotrans-
mitters will also be reviewed.
GMS 6700 HISTORY OF THE NEUROSCIENCE
2 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. History of the discoveries, concepts and technical advances in the nervous
system disciplines from ancient to modern times. The emergence of the several neuroscience as experimental disciplines
that provide a foundation for rational medical applications.





66










GMS 6701 COMPARATIVE NEUROANATOMY AND NEUROPHYSIOLOGY
1 to 3 credits. Prerequisite: BMS 7142C or equivalent. The phylogenetic development of the central nervous system of
vertebrate animals considered from the behavioral, anatomical and electro-physiological points of view. S/U.
GMS 6703 PAIN AND SOMESTHESIS
3 credits. Current research on central nervous system coding and information transfer, using somesthesis as a model with
particular emphasis on pain.
GMS 6710 NEUROBIOLOGY
3 credits. Prerequisite: Background in biological or behavioral sciences. Structure and physiology of the nervous system
as it pertains to control of behavior.
GMS 6732 NEUROENDOCRINOLOGY
2 to 4 credits. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Neural regulations of endocrine systems in vertebrate animals. Cor-
relative study of neuroanatomical, neurophysiological and neurochemical aspects of endocrine control.
GMS 6735 NEUROPHARMACOLOGY
3 credits. Prerequisite: Background in biochemistry and basic neuroscience or consent of instructor. The identification,
synthesis, metabolism, and pharmacology of neurotransmitters and their receptors, to include biogenic amines, neuro-
peptides, and other nervous system transmitters.
GMS 7711 BEHAVIORAL NEUROENDOCRINOLOGY
3 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Interrelationships of endocrine hormones, nervous system activity, and be-
havior. Sample topics include the role of hormones in sexual behavior, aggression, stress, parental behavior, learning and
memory, mood and target organ physiology.
GMS 7712 NEUROBEHAVIORAL RELATIONS
3 credits. Prerequisite: BMS 7142C 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.
GMS 7713 INFORMATION STORAGE: A NEUROBIOLOGICAL APPROACH
3 credits. Prerequisite: BMS 7142C or consent of instructor. Consideration of data dealing with basic issues concerning
the nature and behavioral plasticity and information storage and their central nervous system foundations. Particular em-
phasis will be paid to memory disruption and facilitation as an experimental tool in the study of memory processes.
GMS 7714 NEUROENDOCRINOLOGY
3 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 and behavior.
GMS 7715 INTEGRATIVE NEUROBIOLOGYIV: BEHAVIORAL NEUROBIOLOGY
4 credits. Lecture and laboratory course concerning the neurobiological substrates of behavior, and neurobehavioral tech-
niques.
GMS 7720 MOTOR SYSTEMS
3 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. A study of the basic mechanisms involved in motor activity including a de-
tailed analysis of the muscle spindle and its central control by spinal cord and supraspinal mechanisms. Emphasis is on
normal rather than abnormal processes.
GMS 7721 NEURAL MECHANISMS OF INGESTION AND ENERGY REGULATION
2 to 3 credits. Identical with PSB 7719. Neuroanatomical, neurobehavioral and neuroendocrinological mechanisms in-
volved in the regulation of food and water consumption and regulation of body weight.
GMS 7730 FUNCTIONAL NEUROCHEMISTRY
1 to 3 credits. Prerequisite: Biochemistry. A survey of molecules that play a special role in nervous system function or
respond to neural stimulation. Included will be studies of nucleic acids, proteins, glycoproteins, glycolipids, phospho-
lipids, cyclic nucleotides and neurotransmitters and the enzymes associated with their metabolism. Results from simple
systems will be related to those of higher brain function.



67









GMS 7731 MOLECULAR NEUROBIOLOGY
3 credits. Function of biochemicals in nervous tissue. Includes the function and metabolism of neurotransmitters and
other neurohumors, the structure and properties of membranes, metabolism and function of macromolecules, axoplasmic
transport and the development of nervous systems.
GMS 7733 INTEGRATIVE NEUROBIOLOGY I: CELLULAR AND MOLECULAR NEUROBIOLOGY
4 credits. Cellular and subcellular structure of nervous tissue. Development of the nervous system and factors involved
i its differentiation. Nervous system biochemistry including metabolism and function of neurotransmitters. Axoplasmic
transport. Degeneration and regeneration and trophic functions of nervous tissue.
GMS 7740 NEUROSCIENCE SEMINAR
1 credit; maximum 12. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Reading and discussion of current topics in neuroscience.
May be repeated with change of content up to a maximum of 12 credits. S/U.
GMS 7741 SPECIAL TOPICS IN NEUROSCIENCE
1 to 4 credits: maximum 12. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Intensive reading and lectures in specialized fields of
neuroscience and allied disciplines. May be repeated with change of content up to a maximum of 12 credits.
GMS 7742 RESEARCH METHODS IN NEUROSCIENCE
1 to 7 credits: maximum 12. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Research techniques in neurohistory, neurophysiol-
ogy, neuroendocrinology. neurochemistry. neuropharmacology, neurobehavioral science, experimental neurology, neu-
roscience instrumentation or electron microscopy under supervision of a staff member. May be repeated with change of
content up to a maximum of 12 credits.
GMS 7743 DEVELOPMENTAL NEUROBIOLOGY
3 credits. Seminar on the neuroanatomical and functional development of the nervous system. Includes discussion of
mechanisms of embryonic neurogenesis, behavioral embryology, and current research in neuroembryology.
GMS 7750 INTEGRATIVE NEUROBIOLOGY II: COMPARATIVE NEUROANATOMY
2 to 3 credits. Lecture and laboratory course concerning general principles of vertebrate neuroanatomy and brain and
spinal cord organization. Mammalian neuroanatomy stressed.
GMS 7760 INTEGRATIVEN NEUROBIOLOGYIII:SYSTEMSNEUROBIOLOGY
4 to 6 credits. Lecture course concerning neurobiological systems; specifically the motor systems, nonspecific systems,
sensory systems, and neurotransmitter-neuroendocrine systems.

PATHOLOGY

The Department of Pathology, College of Medicine, in association with the Department of Com-
parative and Experimental Pathology, College of Veterinary Medicine, offers a program leading
to the Doctor of Philosophy degree in medical sciences, specializing in experimental pathology
and immunology. Students can elect to carry out their dissertation research in either the Depart-
ment of Pathology or the Department of Comparative and Experimental Pathology under the di-
rection of a faculty member with a graduate faculty appointment. Areas of research within this
program include cellular and molecular immunology, immunogenetics, immunochemistry, im-
munopathology. immunology of infectious diseases, tumor biology and virology, membrane bio-
chemistry, molecular biology and comparative and nutritional pathology.

The Department of Pathology also offers a program leading to the Master of Science degree in
medical sciences, specializing in clinical chemistry, clinical immunology or clinical virology.

The program in experimental pathology and immunology emphasizes basic research while pro-
grams in clinical chemistry, clinical immunology, and clinical virology emphasize laboratory














I~


f, '".- *Ap'-vl
., -s.^ ^ .
^/'T^"


, - .


- ;


.r.*.
.. .


- .'f !.?,* .l
- 'l
r:'::::: ~..., *"~
".5


rAt

*. .. V *


wyff-fr -^w'.-4

* '* L;


'I i :, T \ l *
** '''* ^


`*'*A






S^ *
:. ^.
" *
''^ .

y- -"
*""',,

'?*


':i E"^'.' i j:.
rJr: '*:' -. ^ **:


.JJj









training for management and supervision of clinical laboratories. Careers in pathology offer a di-
versity of opportunities: service in diagnostic laboratories, basic research in immunology, pa-
thology or genetic engineering, and teaching.

Graduate students entering the experimental pathology and immunology program should have
adequate undergraduate training in chemistry, biology, physics and mathematics, with special
emphasis on physiological, developmental and cellular biology. Flexibility in the graduate pro-
gram of the Departments of Pathology and Comparative and Experimental Pathology permits the
student's course curriculum to be arranged according to his/her specific interests and needs. A
blending of basic research with clinical application provides a unique educational atmosphere
for the student to gain intellectual independence while developing basic as well as applied re-
search skills.


Program in Experimental Pathology and Immunobiology
BMS 5181 CELL DIFFERENTIATION MORPHOGENESIS AND ONCOGENESIS
4 credits. Prerequisite: Comprehensive courses in developmental biology (or embryology), cell biology and biochemistry.
Corequisite: molecular biology or consent of instructor. Course examines evidence for current models of cell differentia-
tion, proliferation, shape change and motility, especially as the models relate to morphogenesis pattern formation and
students, followed by discussion. Readings will derive from original research literature.
BMS 6314 PRINCIPLES OF IMMUNOLOGY
5 credits. Biological and biochemical aspects of host resistance and immunity; the chemical and physiochemical prop-
erties of the proteins of immune reactions.
BMS 6601 SPECIAL SUBJECTS IN SYSTEMIC PATHOLOGY
1 to 3 credits. Prerequisite: Staff approval. Pathological processes affecting specific organs and organ systems.
BMS 6603 GENERAL PATHOBIOLOGY AND LABORATORY
4 credits. Prerequisite: Biochemistry and histology. A general pathology course for graduate students interested in path-
ological processes affecting specific organs, organ systems and tissues. Pathologic aspects of immunological phenomena.
spontaneous disease and host mechanisms in response to injury or microbial and viral diseases.
BMS 6607 PATHOBIOLOGY OF BONE AND JOINT DISEASE
3 credits. Prerequisite: Staff approval. Disease mechanism and structural functional alterations of the skeletal system.
BMS 6620 SEMINARS IN PATHOLOGY
1 credit. Required of graduate students in pathology: open to others by permission of the department. Current research
literature and research reports by graduate students, pathology staff, and invited students.
BMS 6621 SPECIAL TOPICS IN PATHOLOGY
1 to 4 credits: maximum of 12. Prerequisite: Staff approval. Conferences and supervised laboratory work. Topics selected
to meet each student's needs.
BMS 6622 SPECIAL TOPICS IN IMMUNOLOGY
3 credits. Prerequisite: BMS 6314. In-depth critical analysis and discussion of contemporary topics in immunology to
obtain a comprehensive understanding of the development of current immunological concepts. Evaluation of the most
recently published research literature. Seminars and discussions with invited speakers.
BMS 6630 TUMOR BIOLOGY
3 credits. Pathobiology, biochemistry, and molecular biology of neoplasia; viral and chemical carcinogenesis; immunol-
ogy and therapy of cancer in man and animals.









BMS 6631 EXPERIMENTAL TUMOR BIOLOGY
2 credits. Prerequisite: BMS 6630 or consent of instructor. Development of laboratory skills and techniques used in study
of various phenomena in tumor biology. Students will work in direct association with members of the BMS 6630 teaching
faculty.
BMS 6641 IMMUNOPATHOLOGY
2 credits. Abnormalities and diseases having immunological bases are studied.
BMS 6642L EXPERIMENTAL IMMUNOLOGY
2 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Corequisite: BMS 6314. Project oriented. Laboratory skills and techniques
in immunobiology developed. Each student works in close association with a faculty member.
BMS 6645 PATHOBIOLOGY OF CELLULAR MEMBRANES
2 credits. Prerequisite: MCB 6401. Discussion on structural and functional changes of membranes involved in disease
states.
BMS 6646 EXPERIMENTAL PATHOLOGY AND IMMUNOLOGY: A ROTATION
2 to 12 credits; maximum of 12. Prerequisite: BMS 6314, BMS 6603 and consent of instructor. Individual investigative
projects in experimental pathology, immunology, membrane biochemistry, tumor biology, molecular genetics and en-
gineering, hybridoma research, immunity of infectious diseases, and electron microscopy. Participation in all phases of
experimental pathology and immunology. Laboratory training in methodology and data interpretation of basis research.
Students specializing in experimental pathology and immunology must spend three terms on this rotation.
BMS 6647 ADVANCED METHODS IN IMMUNOLOGY
2 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Corequisite: BMS 6314. A laboratory course to gain practical experience
with methods used in immunology research today. Cell separation and identification techniques, isolation and analysis
of protein structure, electrophoretic and chromatographic isolation procedures, hybridoma production and monoclonal
antibody screening procedures, and genetic engineering.

Program in Clinical Chemistry
BMS 6612 CLINICAL CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY
4 credits. Clinical techniques employed in the diagnosis of disease; methods in toxicology.
BMS 6613 CLINICAL CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY: A ROTATION
2 to 20 credits; maximum of 20. Prerequisite: BMS 6612. Participation in all phases of practical clinical chemistry and
toxicology. Chemical methodology, clinical interpretation and significance of laboratory measurements used in diag-
nosing diseases. Individual investigative project in clinical chemistry and toxicology. Pathology graduate students spe-
cializing in clinical chemistry must spend three terms on this rotation.
BMS 6623 SEMINARS IN CLINICAL CHEMISTRY
1 credit. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Required of graduate students in clinical chemistry; open to others by per-
mission of staff. Reports and discussions of current research and clinical literature presented by clinical chemistry staff,
invited speakers and graduate students.
BMS 7670 MEDICAL INFORMATION SYSTEMS
2 credits. Systems analysis techniques, both theoretical and practical, applied to the medical database. Communications
within health care delivery systems studied.

Program in Clinical Immunology
BMS 6617 CLINICAL IMMUNOLOGY: A ROTATION
2 to 12 credits; maximum of 12. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Corequisite: BMS 6314. Participation in all phases of
practical clinical immunology. Laboratory training in methodology, clinical interpretation and significance of clinical
immunological, immunopathological and histocompatibility testing. Application of concepts to clinical laboratory man-



71









agement tnd iv idulr i ,vest igat ive projects in lin ical im nmu nologyv andI i lnn i l)genetics. Students special i zin g in clinical


i1nitnun


must spend three semesters on this rotation.


BMS 6618 CLINICAL VIROLOGY: A ROTATION


2 to 12 cred its; max imum o 12. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Participation in all phases of practical clinic


cal virol-


,Laboratorv train in


g in met hodology, clinical interpretation and significance


of clinical virology. with emphasis on


diagnostics procedures.


Individual Investigative pro jects in clinical virology. Students


specializing


in clinical virology


must spend three consecutive semesters on this rotation.

PHARMACOLOGY AND THERAPEUTICS

The Department of Pharmacology and Therapeutics


offers a program leading


to the degree of Doc-


tor of Philosophy in the medical


sciences with sp


ecialization in pharmacology.


The general research focus of the department is


mechanistic, a


the cellular and molecular levels.


Specific areas of research include receptor and membrane pharmacology: autos mechanistic, at
the cellular and molecular levels. Specific areas of research include receptor and membrane
pharmacology; autonomic. renal, developmental, endocrine, gastrointestinal and neurophar-
macology; teratology; fluid secretion and carbonic anhydrase inhibition; cancer chemotherapy
and carcinogenesis: physical chemistry and enzymes; opioid peptides; drug metabolism; and en-
vironmental and marine toxicology.

Applicants should present undergraduate course credits in chemistry, including quantitative,


analytical, organic, and physical chemistry; elementary physics


and biology; and mathematics


through calculus. Otherwise, well-qualified students with certain deficiencies in preparation
will 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, physi-


ology, and other medical sciences as determined by


consultation with their advisory committees.


BMS 5465 ADVANCED MEDICAL PHARMACOLOGY
4 credits.
BMS 6400 INTRODUCTION TO PHARMACOLOGY
5 credits. Prerequisite: Elementary courses in biochemistry


and physiology.


Overview of the entire field of pharmacology


as the study of the interactions between living systems and foreign chemicals. Intended to prepare majors
courses or to familiarize nonrmajors with the area.
BMS 6420 SEMINAR IN PHARMACOLOGY


1 credit. Prerequisite: BMS 6400. Research reports and discussions of current
faculty, and invited lecturers.
BMS 6463 MOLECULAR PHARMACOLOGY


research


for advanced


h literature by graduate students,


5 credits. Prerequisites: BMS 6400, CHM 3401.


A biochemical approach to the actions of drugs, stressing analysis of drug-


receptor interactions, structure-activity relationships, kinetics of distribution of drugs, and metabolism of foreign


com-


pounds.
BMS 6466 PHYSIOLOGICAL PHARMACOLOGY
5 credits. Prerequisite: BMS 6400. Influence of drugs upon physiological systems, including nervous, endocrine, cardi-
ovascular. renal, gastrointestinal, and musculoskeletal.










BMS 7421 RESEARCH METHODS IN PHARMACOLOGY
1 to 3 credits; maximum 6. Readings. discussions, and practical experience with modern methods used in pharmacology.
Chemical and biological methods.
BMS 7423 TOPICS IN PHARMACOLOGY


1 to 3 credits: maximum 12. Seminars, informal conferences, or laboratory


work on selected topics in pharmacology,.


BMS 7467 PHYSIOLOGY AND PHARMACOLOGY OF EXCITABLE MEMBRANES
2 credits. Membrane ionic permeability changes underlying action and synaptic potential generation described in detail.


Applications of electrophysiological and radioactive tracer techniques to analysis of drug action on


excitable membranes.


PHYSIOLOGY

The Department of Physiology offers a program leading to the degrees of Master of Science and


Doctor of Philosophy in the medical


sciences with specialization in ph


ysiology.


Areas of specialization within the Department of Physiology include sensory physiology, general
endocrinology, neuroendocrinology, neurophysiology, respiration, circulation physiology of
muscle, environmental physiology, cardiac electrophysiology, epithelial transport, and neonatal
physiology.

Undergraduate majors appropriate as foundations for the study of physiology are biology, chem-
istry, engineering mathematics or physics. The following courses are especially useful as a back-


ground for the study of physiology: general biology,


vertebrate


biology, general chemistry,


analytical chemistry, organic chemistry, physical chemistry, general physics, calculus, and sta-
tistics. Students may find it necessary to remedy deficiencies in their background by taking un-
dergraduate courses after admission to Graduate School.

BMS 5511 VISION


3 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Introduction to methodology, anatomy, and function of


vision,


BMS 5520C PRINCIPLES OF PHYSIOLOGY
6 credits. Prerequisite: APB 3203 or equivalent. Physiology of mammalian organ systems, with special reference to the
human.
BMS 5520L LABORATORY IN PHYSIOLOGY


2 credits. Corequisite: BMS 5520C. Laboratory course designed to illustrate the principles


of physiology.


Students


form exercises coordinated with course topics under d
BMS 5539 ADVANCED ENDOCRINOLOGY


DISCUSS


ion in BMS 5520C.


2 credits. Prerequisite: BMS 5520C or equivalent: consent of instructor. Readings.


vances


discussion and lectures on recent ad-


in endocrinology.


BMS 6501 PATHOPHYSIOLOGY
3 credits. Introduction into basic m


mechanisms of


disease


states with emphasis


on the


cardiovascular, respiratory, renal


and gastrointestinal systems.
BMS 6502 CELL PHYSIOLOGY
3 credits. Prerequisite: Physiology BMS 5520C; consent of instructor. Designed for graduate students in physiology to give
them an introduction to cellular physiology of the eukaryotic cell.










BMS 6512 SURVEY OF SENSORY SYSTEMS


3 credits.


Prerequisite: BMS 6510. Theories and data on human


sensory


reception and encoding.


Audition, vision, and


the chemical and


cutaneous senses.


BMS 6535 SEMINAR IN PHYSIOLOGY


1 credit


BMS 6536 RECENT ADVANCES IN PHYSIOLOGY
2 credits; maximum 10. Content varies from year to


BMS 6537 SEMINAR ON VISION
3 credits. Current research and theory in


year but covers recent advances


visual function. Literature su


in physio


rvey and design of an experiment relevant to recent


theory.
BMS 6538 HISTORY OF PHYSIOLOGY
2 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. The development of physiological knowledge and concepts. Readings. lec-
tures, and discussion.
BMS 6560C RESEARCH METHODS IN PHYSIOLOGY
2 to 4 credits; maximum 6. Special needs of each student are met by conferences and laboratory work.
BMS 6569C MARINE PHYSIOLOGY


2 credits.


Prerequisite: Physiology BMS 5520C; consent of instructor. Intended for graduate students in physiology. Will


be taught at Whitney


Marine Laboratory.


BMS 6573 PHYSIOLOGY OF RESPIRATION


2 credits. Gas exchange in lungs and tissues. Ventilatory mechanics. Fluid mechanics of gas flow
physiology and respiratory mechanisms.
BMS 6574 PHYSIOLOGY OF THE CIRCULATION OF BLOOD


2 credits. Physiology of the component parts of the circulation, relation
mechanisms.
BMS 6575 RENAL PHYSIOLOGY


in airways. Comparative


of structure and function, emphasis on control


2 credits. Seminars on the comparative physiology
BMS 6576 BODY TEMPERATURE REGULATION


aspects


of renal structure and function.


2 credits. Neural and endocrine aspects of temperature regulation, hypo- and hyperthermia, adaptation
hibernation.
BMS 6577 NEONATAL PHYSIOLOGY


2 credits. Physiological


to cold and heat,


ulation in newborn mammals.


BMS 6578 PHYSIOLOGY OF THE MAMMALIAN THYROID GLAND
2 credits. Production, secretion, control, and function of thyroid hormones; interaction with other hormones.
BMS 6579 GASTROINTESTINAL PHYSIOLOGY


2 credits. Physiology of the vertebrate salivary glands, stomach, small and large intestine,
cular movements of the gastrointestinal system.
BMS 6933 SENSORY SCIENCE SEMINAR
1 credit. Results of current investigations in sense organ function will be covered. S/U.
BMS 7467 PHYSIOLOGY AND PHARMACOLOGY OF EXCITABLE MEMBRANES


2 credits.


pancreas, liver, and the mus-


Membrane ionic permeability changes underlying action and synaptic potential generation described in detail.


BMS 7570 BASIC CARDIAC ELECTROPHYSIOLOGY
2 credits. Study of the normal electrophysiology and ionic mechanisms involved in various regions of the heart.









BMS 7572 ELECTROPHYSIOLOGICAL BASIS OF CARDIAC DYSRHYTHMIAS
2 credits. Study of normal cardiac cellular electrophysiology and changes which result in cardiac dysrhythmias. New
techniques in diagnosis and management.

UNDERGRADUATE COURSES

These courses are offered by the College of Medicine for students majoring in other colleges.

Individual interdisciplinary programs leading to an Interdisciplinary Studies major may be de-
signed and initiated, with review and approval by the IDS Committee of the College of Liberal
Arts and Sciences, by a student whose academic goals are not met by an existing departmental
undergraduate major.

The Department of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, the Department of Neuroscience and
the Junior Honors Medical Program offer IDS majors in conjunction with the College of Liberal
Arts and Sciences' undergraduate degree granting program.

EXP 3719L LABORATORY TOPICS IN PSYCHOPHYSICS
1-2 credits. Identical with EXP 3714L. Prerequisite: PSY 2013 or consent of instructor. A practicum in experimental meth-
odology. Students will collect, analyze and evaluate data on specific problems related to brain mechanisms of skin sen-
sation.
APB 3203 BASIC ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY
3 credits. Prerequisite: ZOO 2013C. Open to students in the College of Nursing and Health Related Professions and to
others by permission of instructor. The structure and physiological function of selected human systems.
BMS 4021 INTRODUCTION TO NEUROCHEMISTRY
3 credits. Prerequisite: Biochemistry. Discussion of current topics in neurochemistry. To include the metabolism of car-
bohydrates, lipids, amino acids, proteins and nucleic acids, the metabolism and function of neurotransmitters and axo-
plasmic flow.
BMS 4022 BIOCHEMICAL AND NEURAL SCIENCES SEMINAR
1 credit. Discussion of topics of current interest in the biochemical and neural sciences.
BMS 4023 CURRENT TOPICS IN BRAIN AND BEHAVIOR
3 credits. Identical with PSB 4003, Prerequisite: BMS 4025. Corequisite: BMS 4024. Biological bases of behavior, and
structural and functional correlates of learning.
BMS 4024 EXPERIMENTAL METHODS IN BRAIN AND BEHAVIOR
1 to 4 credits. Identical with PSB 4104L. Prerequisite: BMS 4025 and PSB 3004. Corequisite: BMS 4023. An introduction
to current techniques used in research on brain and behavior.
BMS 4025 INTRODUCTION TO THE NEUROSCIENCE
3 to 5 credits. Prerequisite: ZOO 2014 or equivalent and consent of instructor. Structure and basic functions of the mam-
malian 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 integrative activities. Elements of neurochemistry and neuropharmacology.
BMS 4401 PHARMACOLOGY
2 credits. This course is designed to introduce the subject to interested students in a research and topically oriented man-
ner and will be of particular value to students considering research-oriented careers in the biological or medical sciences.










BCH 4313 INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICAL BIOCHEMISTRY AND MOLECULAR BIOLOGY
3 credits. Prerequisites: Organic chemistry. The first half of BCH 4313-BCH 4203. An introduction to physical biochem-
istry and molecular biology. Topics include a survey of the structure, chemistry and function of proteins and nucleic
acids; enzyme kinetics and mechanisms of catalysis; regulation of gene expression at the level of DNA. RNA and protein
synthesis in both prokaryotic and eukaryotic organisms.
BCH 4203 INTRODUCTION TO INTERMEDIARY METABOLISM
3 credits. Prerequisites: BCH 4313. The second half of BCH 4313-BCH 4203. Topics include a survey of biosynthetic and
degradative pathways of carbohydrates, lipids and amino acids in addition to photosynthesis, energy conservation and
metabolic control.
BCH 4413 MOLECULAR AND CELL BIOLOGY
4 credits. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Corequisite: A course in biology at 3000 level or above. The course provides
in-depth treatment of molecular and cell biology and is recommended for outstanding undergraduate students particu-
larly, but not exclusively, those interested in the individual Interdisciplinary Studies program and/or graduate work. This
course is not considered appropriate for pre-professional students. Topics will include DNA replication; RNA synthesis.
processing and regulation; protein synthesis; control of gene expression; and the biochemistry of cell organelles.
BCH 4905 BIOCHEMISTRY SENIOR RESEARCH
3 to 5 credits; maximum 15. Prerequisites: BCH 4313, CHM 3210-3211 or equivalent, or department approval. Enrollment
limited to independent interdisciplinary majors. Laboratory investigations of contemporary biochemical problems. May
be repeated with change of content up to a maximum of 15 credits. Senior thesis required.
BMS 4905 MEDICAL SCIENCES SENIOR RESEARCH
3 to 5 credits. Prerequisite: Department approval. Corequisite: BCH 4313. Laboratory or literature investigations of prob-
lems of current interest in the medical sciences. May be repeated.
Enrollment for the following courses restricted to students accepted in the Basic Biological and Medical Sciences Pro-
gram:
BMS 4012 CELL BIOLOGY SEMINAR
5 credits. Cellular functions in health and disease. The structure and molecular biology of the mammalian cells are
stressed including such things as virus-cell interactions, inborn errors of metabolism and bacterial growth. Identical to
PCB 4930.
BMS 4010 INTRODUCTION TO MEDICAL SCIENCES SEMINAR
3 credits. Selected in-depth special topics in the preclinical basic sciences and their application to clinical problems.
BMS 4011 INTRODUCTION TO MEDICAL SCIENCES SEMINAR
3 credits. Continuation of BMS 4010.
BMS 4013 INTRODUCTION TO MEDICAL SCIENCES SEMINAR III
3 credits. Continuation of BMS 4010.

INDEPENDENT INTERDISCIPLINARY MAJOR
IN BIOCHEMISTRY AND MOLECULAR BIOLOGY

Students matriculating in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences who desire an undergraduate
emphasis in biochemistry and molecular biology, should consider the Independent Interdisci-
plinary Major Program. The program is designed for students who wish to pursue either graduate
research in biochemistry and related medical sciences, or with a strong interest in academic med-
icine. An independent interdisciplinary major in biochemistry may be arranged through the De-
partment of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology and submitted for approval by the Committee









of Interdisciplinary Studies of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. Program applicants must
have a strong background in chemistry and biology courses.
The advanced level course work required includes BCH 4313 and 4203, two semesters of BCH
4905 Biochemistry Senior Research and submission of a senior thesis. The latter provides an op-
portunity for an exceptionally well-qualified student to participate with a particular faculty
member on an individualized research program in the faculty member's research facility. En-
rollment in BCH 4313 is a suggested prerequisite for submission of a proposed independent in-
terdisciplinary major in biochemistry to the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences and for enrollment
in BCH 4905. Electives include advanced undergraduate offerings of the Departments of Botany,
Chemistry, Computer Science, Microbiology and Cell Science, Neuroscience and Zoology.
Because of the individualized nature of the program, only a small number of students selected by
the sponsoring faculty will be accepted annually. Application should be made during the soph-
omore year to enter the program during the junior year to the Department of Biochemistry and
Molecular Biology or to the Assistant Dean for Preprofessional Education in the Colleges of Med-
icine, Dentistry and Veterinary Medicine.




































































































































*1,r
-m .M











FACULTY


Effective as of January 1, 1984

ANATOMY


* BOYSEN. PHILIP G., M.D., (Loyola-Stritch)
Associate Professor and
Chief, Respiratory Therpy VAMC and
Associate Professor of Pulmonary Medicine
* CATON, DONALD, M.D., (Columbia Univ.)
Professor and Chief, Obstetric Anesthesia and
Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology


CAMERON, DON F
Assistant Professor


* FELDHERR, CARL M.,


Ph.D., (Med. Univ.


of S.C


, (Univ. of Penn.)


Professor
* HOLLINGER, THOMAS, G., Ph.D., (Purdue Univ
Associate Professor


* KALLENBACH. ERNST,


Ph.D.,


(McGill Universi


Professor
* LARKIN, LYNN H., Ph.D., (Univ. of Colorado)
Professor


LOFTON, JOSEPH E., M.D


, (Univ. of Alabama)


Professor and
Assistant Dean for Preprofessional Education
* ROMRELL, LYNN J., Ph.D., (Utah State University)
Associate Professor


* ROSS, MICHAEL H., Ph.D., (New
Professor and Chairman


SANDERS. WILLIE J., B.
Associate Professor
* SELMAN, KELLY, Ph.D.,
Associate Professor


* WALLACE, ROBIN A.,
Visiting Professor


York University)


(Univ. of Florida)


(Harvard University)


Ph.D., (Columbia University)


* WEST, CHRISTOPHER M., Ph.D.,
Assistant Professor


ANESTHESIOLOGY
ANDERSEN, THORKILD W
Professor


BARNES, PEGGY A,,
Assistant Professor
BENEKEN, JAN E. W
Professor


BERGER, JERRY J.. M.D.,
Assistant Professor


(Calif. Inst. of Tech


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


M.D.. (Univ. of Florida)


., Ph.D., (State Univ., Utrecht, Holland)


(Duke University)


(Jefferson Medical Col


BERMAN, LAWRENCE S., M.D.,
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor of Pediatrics


* BLOCK, A. JAY, M.D.,


COHEN, JERRY A., M.D


., (Univ. of Miami)


Assistant Professor and Co-Chief,
Division of Thoracic and Cardiovascular Anesthesia
DAVIS, RICHARD F., M.D., (Univ. of California)
Assistant Professor and Co-Chief,
Division of Thoracic and Cardiovascular Anesthesia


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


GALLAGHER, THOMAS,


J., M.D.,


(Univ. of Philippines)


(Univ. of Kentucky)


Associate Professor and Chief, Division of Critical Care
Medicine, Associate Professor of Surgery
GIBBS, CHARLES P., M.D.. (Indiana University)
Professor and Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology and
Assistant Dean for Curriculum


GOODWIN, SALVATORE R., M.D.,
Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor of Pediatrics


* GRAVENSTEIN, JOACHIM S., M.D.,
Graduate Research Professor


GRAVES, SHIRLEY A., M.D.,


(Univ.


(Univ. of Kentucky


(Harvard University)


of Miami)


Professor and
Chief, Division of Pediatric Anesthesia
Professor of Pediatrics


JAMES, CHRISTOPHER F., M.D.,
Assistant Professor


(Univ. of Maryland)


KAPLAN, RICHARD F., M.D., (SUNY-Upstate)
Assistant Professor
* KRISCHER, JEFFREY P., Ph.D., (Harvard University
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor of Pediatrics
MELKER, RICHARD J.. Ph.D., M.D.,
(Albert Einstein Medical College)
Assistant Professor and


Assistant Professor of Pediatrics and
MODELL, JEROME H., M.D.. (Univ.
Professor and Chairman


MUNSON, EDWIN


surgery


of Minnesota)


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


Professor and
Chief of Anesthesia/VAMC


PASHAYAN, ANNETTE G., M.D..


(Johns Hopkins)


Professor and
Professor and Chief of Pulmonary Medicine


(Bowman-Gray


Sch. of Med.)


Assistant Professor and
Assistant Professor of Neurosurgery


PAUL, WILLIAM L., M.D..
Associate Professor and


(Univ. of Kentucky)


* Members of the Graduate Faculty


Associate Professor of Neurological Surgery










* PAL 'I 1S,
Assistant
Assistant
PERKINS
Professor
RUMLEY
Assistant
Assistant
SAGA-R1
(Univ. of
Associate


CHAPM
Clinical
DOUGLi
Clinical
DOWNS
Clinical
FIORELI
Clinical
KRUSE.
Clinical


ROSS, N
Clinical
SEAGER
Clinical
SIMON,
Clinical


I)AVI


AN. Ri
Assist
\S, MI
Assist
SJOHN
Assoc
LO, At
Instru
JOHN
Assist


OY
ant
I(CH


C.,
ant


LEE, PETER K., M
Research Professo
MURRAY, IVES P
Clinical Assistant
NAGEL, EUGENE


.. M.I).. Univ. of Vermontl


Professor and
Professor of Mechanica Engineering
. HIAVEN M.. M.I)D. [(Univ. of louisville)


. T IO)MAS. O..M...(lniv. of
Professor aind
Professor of Surgery Chief
MI.EY. SEG;INDINA A., M.D..
Philippines]
Professor


North Carolina)


M.D., (George Washington
Professor/JHEP/Jacksonvil
.D., Ch.B., (Moukden Med.
r Emeritus/Gainesville
., M.D.. (George Washingto
Professor/Denver, Colo.
L., M.D., (Washington Uni


IORMAN L., M.D.. (University of Miami)
Instructor/Venice
, ORIN A., M.D., [Univ. of Pennsylvania)
Assistant Professor/Gainesville
MICHAEL J., M.D., (Univ. of Missouri)
Assistant Professor/Winter Haven


UIniv.)
le
Col.)


n IUni


versity)


BIOCHEMISTRY AND
MOLECULAR BIOLOGY


eis University)
Biology
Calif.-Santa Cruzl
Molecular Biology


rsity)
Biology
'irginial


RY


biochemistry and Molecular Biology
University of Cal if.-Santa Barbara)
biochemistry and Molecular Biology
(Yale University)
ry and Molecular Biology
SPh.D.. (Univ. of South Dakota)


y and Molecular Biology
.ID., (Univ. of North Carolina)
ochemistry and Molecular Biology
Ph.D., (Marquette University)
airman
, Ph.D., (Oxford University)
y and Molecular Biology


VOGELHUT, MARK, M., M
Clinical Assistant Professor
WERBA, JAMES V.. MD., (
Clinical Instructor/Orlando


.).. (UJniv. of North Carolina)
'/Tallahassee
Tu lane Univ.)


COMMUNITY HEALTH AND
FAMILY MEDICINE
ANDERSON. MERRILL A., M.D., (Thomas Jefferson Univ.)
Associate Professor and JHEP Chairman/JHEP!SVMC


'


SCIHULTETUS. RAYMONI) R., M.D.. (niv. of Kentucky)
Assistant Professor
SHAH, DINESH 0.. Ph.D., (Columbia University)
Professor and
Professor of Chemical Engineering
SKORA, IRENA A.. M.D., (Jagiellonski University)
Associate Professor and JHEP Chairman/JHEP

Volunteer Faculty


Assistant Professor of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology
* CHUN. PA( IL W.. Ph.D.. (University of Missouri)
Professor of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology
* COHEN. ROBERT I.. Ph.D.. (Yale University)


Associate Professor of B
* DUNN. BEN M.. Ph.D., (
Associate Professor of B
* FRIED, MELVIN. Ph.D.,
Professor of Biochemist:
KILBERG. MICiHAEL S.


L., JR.. M.I)., (Univ. of Tennessee)
Professor/Ca inesvil le
AL E., M.D., (Univ. of Arizona)


ant Professor/Boone, N.C.
N B., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
iate Professor'Urbana. Ill.
NTHONY W., M.D., (Jefferson Med. Col.)
ctor/Fort Lauderdale


Assistant Professor of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology
KOROLY. MARY J.. Ph.D., (Bryn Mawr College)
Visiting Assistant Professor of Biochemistry and
Molecular Biology
* LAIPIS, PHILIP I., Ph.D., (Stanford University)
Associate Professor of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology
* MANS. RUSTY J., Ph.D., (University of Florida)


Professor of Biochemistr
* McGUIRE, PETER M., P1
Assistant Professor of Bii
* O'BRIEN. THOMAS, W.,
Professor and Acting Ch<
* ROBERTS, R. MICHAEL
Professor of Biochemistr


Clinical Professor/Winter Haven
RACKSTEIN, ANDREW D., M.D., (Chicago Med. Sch.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Clearwater


Ph.D., (University of Vermont)


* STEIN. GA
Professor o
Associate C
* STEVENS,
Professor o
and Associ
YOUNG, D
Professor o
Professor o


f Biochemistry and Molecular Biology and
chairmann
ANN R., Ph.D.. (University of Colorado)
f Biochemistry and Molecular Biology
ate Dean for Research, Graduate School
MICHAEL, M.D., (Duke University)
f Biochemistry and Molecular Biology and
f Medicine


f


* ALLEN, CIIARLES M.. IR., Ph.I1. (BrandL
Professor of Hi chemistry and Molecular
ANGELIDES. KIMON -). Ph.D.. IUniv. of
Assistant Professor of Biochemistry and
and NEmtrOscien C
* B(OYCE, KRICHARD P., Ph.D.. (Yale Unive
Professor of Biochemistry and Molecular
CHAU, VINCENT, Ph.I)., (I niversit of \










BLAKE. JEROME. B.S.M.T., (University of Florida)
Assistant In.
Community Health and Family Medicine
BROOKS, STEPHEN JOHN DAVID, M.D.. (Dublin Univ.)
Assistant Professor and Associate Director,
Division of Geriatric Medicine/JHEP/SVMC
COLLINS, TERENCE, M.D.. (Creighton University)
Associate Professor of Community Health and Family M
* CRANDALL, LEE A., Ph.D., (Purdue University)


KANE,


edicin{


Assistant
* KILPATRI
Professor
Industrial
Director H
KNIGHT,
e Physician


Community


ANDREW I


., M.D., (SUNY-Buffalo)


Professor/JHEP/UH
CK, KERRY E., Ph.D., (University of N
of Community Health and Family Me
and Systems Engineering:
Health Systems Research Division
JOHN C., P.A.-C., (Emory University)
Assistant In,


Aichigan)
dicine and


y Health and Family Medicine


Associate
CURRY, R
Associate
Communi
DAVIS, JO
Physician
Communi


essor o


OBERT W.
Professor a:
ty Health ai
HN J., P.A.-
Assistant Ii
ty Health at


f Community Health and Family Medicine
* JR., M.D., (Duke University)
nd Associate Chairman of
nd Family Medicine
-C., (Duke University)
n,
nd Family Medicine


DEAL, WILLIAM B., M.D.. (University of North Carolina)
Dean, College of Medicine and Associate Vice President for
Clinical Affairs: Professor of Medicine. Immunology and
Medical Microbiology. Pharmacy Practice: Joint Professor
of Community Health and Family Medicine
DIAMOND, ERIC L.. Ph.D.. (University of Miami)
Visiting Assistant Professor of


KOSCH, SHARON


Ph.D., (University of Florida)


Assistant Professor of Behavioral Sciences, Liberal Arts
and Sciences and loint Assistant Professor of Community
Health and Family Medicine
KRAVITZ, LARRY. M.D., (George Washington University)
Assistant Professor of


Community Health
KURITZKY, LOUIS
Assistant Professor
LEIGH, ELBERT H.,
Assistant Professor/
LOPEZ. LARRY, Ph
Assistant Professor
Community Health


and Family Medicine
* M.D., (Medical College of Virginia)
of Community Health and Family Medicine
M.D., (Washington Univ. Sc. of Med.)
'JHEP/UH
arm. D., (University of Florida)
of Pharmacy; Joint Assistant Professor of
and Family Medicine


Community Health and I
DUERSON, MARGARET
Assistant In,
Community Health and F
EASTON, IAN S., Ph.D.,
Administrative Director,
Adjunct Assistant Profes
Family Medicine


GAUDRY,
Associate


Family Medicine
, M.Ed., (University of Florida)

Family Medicine
(University of Florida)
Outpatient Physician's Group and
sor of Community Health and


CHARLES LEON. JR., M.D., (University of Virginia)


Professor/THEP/Chief


of Service/UH


GRAUER, KENNETH A., M.D., (SUNY-Upstate)
Assistant Professor of Community Health and Family Medicine
GREEN, RUSSELL J., JR., M.D., (University of Virginia)
Professor of Medicine and Joint Professor of Community
Health and Family Medicine
HADDY, RICHARD I., M.D., (Michigan State University)
Assistant Professor of Community Health and Family Medicine
HARRIS, TOM V., M.B.A., (University of Florida)
Assistant in Administration and Adjunct Instructor of
Community Health and Family Medicine
HAYFLICK, LEONARD, Ph.D., (University of Pennsylvania)
Professor and Director for Gerontological Studies,
Liberal Arts and Sciences: Affiliate Professor of
Community Health and Family Medicine


HODGIN
Assistant
Professor
JERNIGA
Associate


, JON, M.D., (Univ. of North Carolina)
Professor of Psychiatry and Joint Assistant
of Community Health and Family Medicine
N. JAMES A., M.D., (Washington University]
e Professor and Chief of Community Health a


MASE, DARREL, J., Ph.D., (Columbia University)
Visiting Professor and Associate Chairman of
Community Health and Family Medicine
PETRY, L. JEANNINE, M.D., (Medical Coll. of Ohio at Toledo)
Assistant Professor of Community Health and Family Medicine
RAY, BELTON CRAIG. JR., M.D., (Emory University)
Assistant Professor and Associate Director/JHEP/SVMC
ROBINSON, JAMES D., PHARM. D., (Univ. of Cincinnati)
Joint Associate Professor of
Community Health and Family Medicine and
Associate Professor of Pharmacy
ROOKS, LARRY, M.D.. (University of Florida)
Assistant Professor of


Community Health
SCHULKIND, MAR
Associate Professor


and Family Medicine
TIN L., M.D.. (Chicago Med. School)
of Community Health and Family Medicine


and Associate Professor of Pediatrics
SILVERSTEIN, JANET H., M.D., (Univ. of Pennsylvania)
Assistant Professor of Community Health and Family Medicine
and Assistant Professor of Pediatrics
STANLEY, ANTHONY G., P.A., (Univ. of Florida)
Physician Assistant In, Community Health and Family Medicine
STEWART, WILLIAM L., M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Professor and Chairman
WEATHER, PAUL E., M.D., (Indiana Univ. School of Medicine)
Assistant Professor/JHEP/UH


Family Medicine and Associate Professor of Medicine










Volunteer Faculty
ALI.LEN)DE. N1I( IO)LAS, M.I).. (I universityy of Chile)
(lini(.al Assistant Professor II{EP Jacksonville
HEAC/ I. TI ()MAS I.. M.D.. (I niversitv of Wisconsin)
clinical l Assistant Professor IItEP lacksonville
i(;(IRh\STAFI, AM!EiS I., XM.1. (Louiisiana Slate lniv.)
Clinical Assistant Professor J!EtP |acksonille
B)DDICKER, RONALI) FRAN( :S. Ph.D.. (Purdue I Iniv.)
Clinical Assistant Professor JI 1P Jacksonv\ Ile
I RKE. CHtARIES H..M I).. (Emoryliniversity)
Clinical Assistant Professor Jl 1EP Jacksonville
CARANASOS. GE)RGE I., M.D. (Johns i1opkins)
Professor of Medicine
Joint Professor of Community Iealth and Family Medicine
COOPER. GARY R. M.D.. ,Tulane University)
Clinical Assistant Professor Gainesville
DRAPER. ARTHUR D.. JR.. M.D., (Emory 1University)
Clinical Assistant Professor JHEP lacksonville
FRIEDLINE. PAUL N.. MD.. (Temple university)
Clinical Instructor j IEP lacksonville
I O() E. ROBERT I.. IR.. M... (Univ. of Oklahoma)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Cainesville
LEV1INSON. RICHARD M., M.D.. (University of Illinois)
Clinical Associate Professor IHEP/Jacksonville
LEVY. NORMAN S., MI.D., (Western Reserve University)
Clinical Assistant Professor lake City. Florida
MEDLEY, EVAN SCOTT. M.D., (University of Kentucky)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
McCLOW. MARVIN V.. M.D., (University of Iowa)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


McIGIBO
Clinical
McLAM
Clinical
PALMER
Clinical
PICtIiaEII
Clinical
PROBER
Joint Pro
and Prof


INY. JAMES T., M.D., (Emory University)
Associate Professor ITHEP Jacksonville
B, JAMES N.. M.D.. (Univ. of North Carolin
Associate Professor/lHEP/Jacksonvi lie
,. GEORGE SAXON. M.D.. (Johns Hopkins)
Professor 'Tallahassee
R. FLOYD L.. M.I)., ( Ioma Linda 1 Iniversit;
Assistant Professori HlEP/Jacksonville
1T. WAXLTER. J.S.D.. (Yale Un diversity)
ifessor of Community Health and Family M


,)


medicine


essor of Law


RADELET. MICHAEL L..
Assistant Professor of So'
Joint Assistant Professor
Family Medicine
ROWLEY, SAMUEL, M.
Clinical Associate Profes
SLANDER. GUY T.. M.


Ph.D., (Purdue University)
ciology andr
of Community Health and


)-. (Jefferson Medical College)
sorJiItEP':acksonville
., (New Jersey Medical College]


Clinical Associate Professor'JlilEI'acksonville
STEIN. (;ERALD H.. M.D., (I university of Pennsylvania)
Professor of Med icinefVAMC


STERN, TIIOMAS I... MD.. (Univ. of
(1inical Professor of Community Heal
W\A(NER, [AMES T., Ph.D.. (Universi
Aljunctt Assistant Professor. Comm in
Family Med icine iainesville
WATS()N. CI.KET1JS. MIA.. (LaSalle Co


Adjunct
W IITE.
Adjunct
WILLIA
Adjunct
Family r
YOUNG
Clinical


I)owling P
ANI)RES.
Departnme
ASHLEY.
Gainesvill
AUIERBAC
Gainesvill
BAKER. R
Gainesvill
BANKS, C
Gainesvill
BLUMER,
Gainesvill
BUCCIAR:
Pediatrics
BUSH, CL
(;ainesvill
CALDWEI
Gainesvill
CASSISI,
Depart mei
CHACKO.
Departmei


)r
th
ty
it

lit


Instructor( ; ainesvi lle
DAVID C.. Ph.D.. M.D. (Tufts IT
Professor IHEP lacksonvilie
MS. ARTHUR R., Ph.D.. (Cornel
Assistant Professor of Commun
Medicine
. TIHOMAS K.. M.D.. (Northwes
Assistant Professor:Gainesville


egon Medical School]
and Family Medicine
of Florida)
y IHealth and

eger

university)


University)
tv Itealth and


tern Univ.


ark. Florida
JOEL. M.D.. (SUNY at Buffalo)
nt of Pediatrics, College of Medicine
ROBERT G.. M.D.. (University of Florida)
e. Florida
H. DAVID. M.D., (University of Florida)
c, Florida
SJOHINSON. M.D.. (Temple University)
e, Florida
ULLEN W., M.D.. (Howard University)
e. Florida
DAVID C.. M.D.. (University of Florida)
e, Florida
ELLI, RICIIARI) L., M.D., (Univ. of Michigan)
Neonatology Division, College of Medicine
INTON. M.D.. (Columbia University)
e. Florida
LL, IACQUES R.. M.D., (lohns Hopkins University)
e, Florida
NICHOLAS J.. M.D., (Univ. of Miami Sch. of Med.)
it of Surgery. College of Medicine
JOHN Y.. M.D., (University of Kerala. India)
it of Surgery. Lake City VA Medical Center


CHODOSH, LANCE I., M.D.. (Georgetown University)
Gainesville, Florida
COLLANTE, RUDI. M.D.. (Far Eastern University, Philippines)
Alachua. Florida
CRUZ, AMEI.A C.. M.D.. (Far Eastern University. Philippines)
Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology. College of Medicine
DEBUSK. FRANKLIN, M.D.. (Johns Hopkins)
Department of Pediatrics, College of Medicine


DeFORD. JAMES. M.D.. (University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida


Preceptors
ALLEN. SUSAN H.. M.D.. (University of Kansas)










de la TORRE. JOSE. M.D.., (University of Havana)
Student Health Service. University of Florida


VARTABEDIAN, ROY E.. DH. Sc.. (Loma Linda Univ.)
Florida Hospital. Orlando, Florida


DEROVANE
Department
Alachua Ge
ERICKSON
Gainesville
EVANS, WI
Gainesville
FLETCHER
Gainesville
FLOWERS,


E1
-j


SIAN, IACK. M.D., (University of Florida]


t of Emergency Me
*neral Hospital, Ga
. ROBERT A., M.D
, Florida
LLIAM C.. JR., M.
. Florida
. CHARLES T., M.
, Florida
FRANK, M.D., (U:


dicine,
inesville, Florida
., (University of Florida)


3., (Duke University)

D., (University of Florida)


university of Florida)


Department of Medicine, College of Medicine
FRIEDLAENDER. ROBERT, M.D., (Wayne State University)
Gainesville. Florida
HEILMAN, KENNETH, M.D., (University of Virginia)
Department of Neurology. College of Medicine
JOHNSON, JAMES A., M.D.. (Emory University)
Department of Radiology.
Alachua General Hospital. Gainesville, Florida
KULDAU, JOHN. M.D., (Case Western Reserve Univ.)
Department of Psychiatry, College of Medicine
LUKOWSKI, MICHAEL J., M.D., (University of Florida)
Gainesville, Florida
MANSHEIM, BERNARD, M.D., (University of Wisconsin)
Gainesville, Florida
MICHELSEN, THOMAS A., M.D..


(Col. of Osteop
JHEP/Jacksonv
MOUAT, DAVI
Gainesville, Fl
ORLANDO, IA
Gainesville, Fl
ORR, LOUIS M
Gainesville, Fl
PANUSH. RICI
Department of
RAFFA, JAME
Gainesville, Fl
RAMADAN, A
Cainesville, Fl
REGELADO. N
Gainesville, Fl
SESSIONS, W.
JHEP/iacksonv
SLATON, ROB
Gainesville, Fl
STREIFF, RICI
Department of


athic Med. & Surgery)
ille, Florida
D, M.D., (University of Pittsburgh)
orida
CQUELINE, Ph.D., (University of Florida)
orida
I., IR., M.D., (Emory University)
orida
HARD S., M.D., (University of Michigan)
Medicine, College of Medicine
S. M.D., (Medical College of Virginia)
orida
.M., M.D., (Alexandria Medical School. Egypt)
orida
IANUAL F., M.D., (University of Havana)
orida
HERMAN, M.D., (Medical College of Georgia)
ille, Florida
IERT C., M.D., (University of Florida)


orida
HARD. M.D., (Uni'
Medicine, Collegw


v. of Basel. Switzerland)
e of Medicine


VAUGHEN.


JUSTINE, M.D..


(Temple University )


Gainesville, Florida
WARRICK, WILLIAM H., III, M.D., (Univ. of Pennsylvania)
Gainesville, Florida

IMMUNOLOGY AND
MEDICAL MICROBIOLOGY


* BERNS, KENNETH I.. M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Professor and Chairman and Professor of Ped
* BOYLE. MICHAEL D.P., M.D., (Chester Beatt
Associate Professor and Associate Professor 4
* CRANDALL, RICHARD B., Ph.D., (Purdue U:
Professor
* DUCKWORTH, DONNA H., Ph.D., (Johns Ho
Professor
* FLANEGAN, JAMES B., Ph.D., (University o
Associate Professor
* GIFFORD, GEORGE E.. Ph.D., (University of
Professor and Professor of Microbiology and
* HAUSWIRTH, WILLIAM W., Ph.D., (Oregon


liatrics
y Res, Inst.)
of Pediatrics)
university)

ipkins)


f Michigan)

Minnesota)
Cell Science
State Univ.)


Associate Professor
* HOLLOMAN, WILLIAM K., Ph.D.. (Univ. of Calif.-Berkeley)
Associate Professor
* MUZYCZKA, NICHOLAS, Ph.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Associate Professor
* SIDEN, EDWARD J.. Ph.D., (Univ. of Calif.-San Diego)
Assistant Professor
* SMALL. PARKER A.. JR., M.D., (Univ. of Cincinnati)
Professor and Professor of Pediatrics
* STEIN. JANET I.. Ph.D., (Princeton University)
Associate Professor and Associate Professor of Biochemistry
and Molecular Biology


MEDICINE

General Medicine and
Community Programs


BUSBY, MARY J., M.D., (Univ. of
Assistant Professor
BYRD, THOMAS F.. M.D., (Vandd
Chief Resident and Instructor
CARANASOS, GEORGE J., M.D..
Professor and Chief
CICALE, MICHAEL 1., M.D., (Geo
Chief Resident and Instructor
CORMAN. LOURDES C., M.D..


Texa


s-Galveston)


erbilt Univ.)

(Johns Hopkins)

rgetown Univ.)


TARRANT, DARREL, M.D.. (University of Kentucky)
Gainesville, Florida


(Woman's Medical College of Pennsylvania]
Assistant Professor










IERNI GAN, lAMES


Associate Prtofessor of communityty Health and Family


Med i i ne and Associate I
MARST()N. ROBERT Q..
Professor and President (
SMcGl(;ilAN, IAMES E.. '
Professor and Chairman,
Professor of immunology
MOREL.AND, ALVIN F.. ,
Professor and professor o
PETERS. WAYNE .. M.1
Assistant Professor/J EP


'rofessor of Medicine


M.D., (Meod Col. of Virginia)
f lUniversity
.D.. (St. l.ouis IUniversity)
department of Medicine and
tand Medical Microbiology
IVI.M.. (University of Georgia)
f Comparative ed icine
.. (I niversitv of ( :oloratdo)


* STEIN. GERALD I.. M.D.. (Univ. of Pennsylvania)
Assistant Professor and Assistant Professor of Community
tHealth and Family Medicine. Nursing and Psychology
YOUN(, DAVID MICIfAEL. M.D., (Duke University)
Professor of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology and Medicine

Volunteer Faculty


ALLEN.,


SUSAN


D.. M.D., (IUniversity of Kansas)


Clinical Instructor/Dowling Park
ANELLO, JOSEPH1 P., JR., MaD., (Univ. of Padua. Italy)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
ANDERSON. RICHARD M., M.D.. (Emory University)
Clinical Instructor/Gai nesville
BRASIIEAR, BILLY. M.D., (University of Louisville)
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville
COLLINS, MICHAEL, M.D.. (Univ. of Miami)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando Regional Med. Center
CRAGO(, jOHN A., M.D.. (Cornell Univ.)
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville
CUNNINGHAM. RICHARI) W.. M.D.. (University of Florid
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
DAWKINS. WILBERT L., SR., M.D.. (Meharry Med. Col.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
DOFF, SIMON D., M.D.. (Long Island Col. of Medicine)
Clinical Professor JlIEP Jacksonville
EBBIINGHOUSE,. OE C., M.D., (Indiana Univ.)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
EMMEIL, G. LEONARD. M.D.. (Univ. of Pennsylvania)
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville
FADEM, JEROLD J., M.D., (Univ. of Missouri)
Clinical Associate Professor/Orlando Regional Med. Center
FLETCI(lER. JUANITA, M.D., (Howard Univ.)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP
GII.LESPIE. ROBERT R., R.. M.D.. (Tulane IUniversity)
(:1inical Assistant Professor jIlElP/Jacksonville
(;R()OVER. MARS1I ALL E.. M.D,. (University of Georgia)
Clinical Associate Profess or HEP lacksonville
tIALE. WILLIAM E.. M.I).. (Medical College of Virginia)
Clinical Assistant Professor l)unedin


I ARRISON, I. BARNETT, M.D., (Emory University)


Clinical


Assistant


LEE, HARRY G.. N
Clinical Assistant
MENGEL, MARVI


Clinical
MILANI
Adjunct
MONSO
Clinical


Assistant
, RICHARI
Assistant
1UR, FARI
Professor;


Professor/Tallahassee
1.D.. (Cornell University)
Professor/JHEP Jacksonville
N C., M.D.. (Johns Hopkins)
Professor/Orlando
D V., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
S S., J, M.D.. ((Georgetown U
IHEP/Jacksonville


university)


NEDER, GEORGE A., IR.. M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando Regional Med. Center)
NEEDLEMAN, ROBERT D.. M.D., (Pennsylvania State Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando Regional Med. Center
PALMER, ROBERT. JR., M.D., (Tulane Univ.)
Clinical Associate Professor Pensacola
ROBERT, VICTOR B., M.D., (Univ. of Buenos Aires)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando Regional Med. Center)
ROSENBERG. STEPHEN I., M.D., (Univ. of Pennsylvania)


Clinical


Associate Professor/Orlando Regional Med. Center)


SLATON, ROBERT C.. M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
STRACHAN, JAMES B., M.D., (Washington University)
Clinical Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
WEBB, MICHAEL J., M.D., (University of Miami)
Clinical Instructor/Winter Park
WEIGEL, WALTER W., M.D.. (Emory University)
Clinical Instructor/Palatka
YOFFEE, HARRY F., M.D., (Tulane Medical School)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
YOUNG, MARTIN D., M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Adjunct Research Professor/Gainesville



Cardiology


a)


)1


ABELA, GEORGE S.,


M.D., (American Univ. of Beriut)


Assistant Professor
ARIET. MARIO, Ph.D., (University of Florida)
Professor and Chief. Computer Sciences and
Professor of Medicine and
Professor of Community Health and Family Medicine
BASS. THEODORE. M.D., (Brown University)
Assistant Professor/JIEP
BUSS, DARYL D., D.V.M., Ph.D., (Univ. of Wisconsin)
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor of Veterinary Medicine
CONETTA. DONALD A., M.D.. (Duke University)
Assistant Professor/JHEP
CONTI, C. RICHARD, M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Professor and Chief


A., M.D. (Washington University)











CREVASSE. LAMAR E., JR.. M.D., (Duke University)
Professor and Assistant Dean for Continuing Medical
Education
FELDMAN, ROBERT L., M.D., (Rutgers University)
Associate Professor
GEISER, EDWARD A., M.D., (University of Cincinnati)
Assistant Professor
GREEN J. RUSSELL, M.D., (University of Virginia)
Professor and Professor of Community Health and


Family Medicine
HILL, JAMES A., M.D., (University
Assistant Professor
LOMBARD. CHRISTOPHE. D.V.M.
Affiliate Assistant Professor
MEHTA. JAWAHAR, M.D., (Med. C
Associate Professor
MILLER, ALAN B., M.D., (Universi


of Maryland)

, (Univ. of Zurich)


ol.. Amristar, India)


ty of Florida)


Associate Professor and Division Chief/JHEP
* NICHOLS. WILMER W., Ph.D., (University of Alabama)
Associate Professor and Assistant Professor of Physics
* PEPINE, CARL J., M.D., (New Jersey Medical School)
Professor and Chief/VAMC
SHORT, WILLIAM G., M.D., (West Virginia Univ.)
Assistant Professor/JHEP
TAYLOR, W. JAPE, M.D., (Harvard University]


Distinguished


Service


Professor and


COOPER. GARY R., M.D., (Tulane University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
CURRY, R. CHARLES, M.D.. (University of Florida)
Clinical Associate Professor/Orlando
DACE, MELVIN C., M.D.. (Washington University)
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville
dE IA TORRE, ANGEL, M.D., (University of Havana)
Clinical Associate Professor/IHEP/Jacksonville
DILLAHUNT, PAUL, M.D., (Ohio State University]


Clinical
DELLIO
Clinical
EL SHA
Clinical
FLEMIN
Clinical
FULLER
Clinical
GILBERT
Clinical
GILMOI
Clinical
GROSS,
Clinical
HANSC


Assistant
N, MICH
Assistant
HAWY,
Assistant
JG, JACK
Associate
t. EARL \
Assistant
T, CLARI
Associate


L


)


Clinical


t Professor/iHEP/Jacksonville
AEL C., M.D., (Univ. of Kentucky)
t Professor/Gainesville
vIAHFOUZ, M.D., (Vienna Medical School)
t Professor/Sarasota
W., M.D., (Emory University)
e Professor/Pensacola
V., JR.. M.D., (Medical College of Va.)
it Professor/JHEPi/acksonville
ENCE M.,. M.D., (Univ. of Pennsylvania)
:e Professor/Orlando Regional Med. Center)


JR, KAY E., M.D., (University of Florida)
Assistant Professor/JHEP/lacksonville
HOWARD E.. M.D., (Univ. of Nebraska)
Assistant Professor/Orlando Regional M
N, KARL B., M.D., (University of Chicag{
Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


ed. Center)
o}


Professor of Veterinary Medicine


HARTMANN. KAMILLO F


Volunteer Faculty
ADAMS, LESLIE R., M.D., (University of Pennsylvania)
Clinical Associate PRofessor/JEEP/Jacksonville
ANDERSON, GEORGE A., M.D., (Bowman Gray)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
ANDREWS, JOHN W., M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville
BAKER, ROY M., M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
BANNON. PATRICK, M.D.. (Georgetown University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/jacksonville
BARROW, MARK V., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
BENSON, HARRY C., M.D., (Univ. of Illinois)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
BIRCH, LARRY. M.D., (University of Michigan)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/iacksonville
BURNS, MARSHALL A., M.D., (Tulane University)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
CAHUE, ANTONIO R., M.D., (Havana Univ.)
Clinical Instructor/Orlando Regional Med. Center
CHINOY, DAVID A., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


Clinical Assistant
HERRADA, RAUL
(Univ. of Santiago
Clinical Instructor
IRA, GORDON H..
Clinical Associate
JACOBS, DANIEL
Clinical Assistant
JOHNSON, Melvir
Clinical Assistant


., M.D., (Olomouc, Czech.)


Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
J., M.D.,
de Compostela. Spain)
/Orlando Regional Med. Center)
IR., M.D., (Duke University)
Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


M., M.D.,
Professor/
n 1., Ph.D.,
Professor/


KANTER, LAWRENCE J.. M
Clinical Assistant Professor/
LITTLEFORD, PHILIP O., M
Clinical Associate Professor
LOHRBAUER, LEIF A., M.D
Clinical Assistant Professor/
MADISON, WILLIAM M., JF
Clinical Associate Professor
McCALLISTER, ARCHIE. M
Clinical Associate Professor


(Duke U
IHEP/Jac
(Tufts U
Orlando
.D., (Case
JHEP/Jac
.D., (Johi


/Orlando
., (Duke I
'JHEP/Jac
R., M.D.,
/JHEP/Ja
i.D., (Em(
/Stuart


university)
ksonville
niv.)
Regional Med. Center)
3 Western Reserve)
Sksonville
Is Hopkins)

University)
:ksonville
(Emory University)
:ksonville
3ry University)


McINTOSH, HENRY D., M.D., (University of Pa.)
Clinical Professor/Lakeland
MINER, JAMES A.. M.D., (Indiana School of Medicine)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


J










M( )NTGOMERY. IAMES A.. MD.. (Tulane Universityl


PANUSI. RICIIARD S.. M.D..


(University of Michiganj


MIYERS. IAMES V\.
Clinical Assistant P
01 ,IIFFI. BIENI A \MI
Cynical Assistant jP
IP\IE, E. I 11 '(I ENE.
Clinical Professor. I
PARTAIN.J ONATHl
Clinical Assistant P
PEELER, ROBERT' (
Clinical Assistant P
PEKAAR. ROBERT
Clinical Assistant P
SAHAB, JOSEPH G
Clinical Assistant P
SCHANG. STEVEN
Clinical Assistant P
SCHNEIDER, IRVVIN


rnhlessor ] IEP Jacksonville
. M.I).. (Ohio State university)
rofessor JI HP I Jaksonville
( C.. MI)., (Med. Col. of ;a.
professor Jil'I Jacksonville
IR., M.I., (lohns llopkins)
lIIP lacksonville
AN 0. i. D.. (Vanderbilt tlniv.)
professor Orlando Regional Med. Canter)


L;. M.I)., (ohns Hopkins)
rofessor/J IlEP Jacksonville
L. M.D., (New Jersey Medical Sch
professor JHEP, Jacksonville
., M.)., (French Faculty of Medici;
professor Leesburg
I., JR.. M.D.. ((;eorge Washington)
rofessor/Pensacola
J C.. M.D.. (Tulane iJniversity)


Clinical Associate Professor/t IEP/Jacksonville
SCHONBERG, ALLAN, M.D.. (George Washington
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP'Jacksonville
SCHRANK, JOEL P.. M.D.. (Case Western Reserve)
Clinical Associate Professor!JHEP/Jacksonville
SILVERSTEIN, BURTON V., M.D., (Univ. of Pa.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
SINGER. LORNE A., M.D.. (Toronto University)
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville
SNYDER. GARY I.. M.D., (Rush Medical College)


Clinical I


nstructor/JHEP/]


acksonville


tool)


ne)


Associate Professor and Chief and Associate Professor of
Immunology and Medic al Microbiology

Volunteer Faculty
CALDJWELLI,, JACQUES R.. M.D., (Johns Ilopkins)
Clinical Associate ProfessorGainesville
GARTEN I.EONARD, M.D.. (Medical College of Georgia)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JH EP/Jacksonville
KOHEN. MICHAEL D., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Daytona Beach
MASS, MYRON F., M.D.. (University of Florida)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
NEWMAN. MELVIN, M.D., (Boston University)
Clinical Associate Professori/HEP/Jacksonville
SALES, LOUIS M., M.D.. (Boston Universitv)


Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


STROUD, ROBERT M., M.D., (Harvard)
Clinical Professor/Ormond Beach

Dermatology


M.D.. (Univers


Clinical


Univ.)


CHILDERS. RICHARD C.,
Assistant Professor
CULLEN, STANLEY I.. M
Associate Professor
FLOWERS, FRANKLIN P
Assistant Professor andl C


ity of Rochester)


.D., (University of Miami)


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


SHERERTZ. ELIZABETH F., M.D., (Univ.
Assistant Professor


of Virginia)


SOLER, RAUL D.. M.D., (University of Havana)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
TEW, FRANKLIN T., M.D.. (Univ. of North Carolina)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando Regional Med. Cent
VAN CLEVE, ROBERT B., M.D., (Columbia University)
Clinical Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
WAINWRIGHT. W. RANDOLPH, M.D., (Med. Col. of Ga.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JlIEP/Jacksonville
WILLIAMS, J. CURTIS. JR., M.D.. (Bowman Gray)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Pensacola


Clinical Immunology


BLUMBERG, SCOTT, M.D., (Boston University)
Assistant Professor/JHEP
EDWARDS, N. LAWRENCE. M.D., (Univ. of Miami)
Assistant Professor
IONGLEY, SELDEN, Ill, M.D., (Vanderbilt University)
Associate Professor


er)


Volunteer Faculty
Honigman. Joseph. M.D., (Jefferson Med. Col.)
Adjunct Associate Professor/JHEP/iacksonville
SLAZINSKI. LEONARD. M.D., (jefferson Med. Col.)
Clinical Instructor/Sarasota
SMITH, EDWARD W.P.. M.D., (Ohio State Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


Volunteer Faculty


TRIMBLE, JAMES W., M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor!JHEP/Jacksonville
WILKERSON, RUTH C., M.D., (Med. Col. of Va.)
Clinical Instructor/Gainesville

Endocrinology and Metabolism
CHALLONER, DAVID R.. M.D.. (Harvard Medical College)
Professor and Vice President for Health Affairs


I


a so 'le










* FISHER, WALDO R., M.D., Ph.D., (Univ. of Pennsylvania)
Professor
* FREUND, GERHARD, M.D., (Goethe University)
Professor and Professor of Neuroscience
GREEN. ALLAN, Ph.D., (Oxford Univ.)
Assistant Research Scientist
MACLAREN, NOEL K., M.D., (Univ. of Otago, New Zealand)
Professor and Professor of Pediatrics and Pathology
MERIMEE. THOMAS J., M.D., (University of Louisville)
Professor and Chief


MISBIN,
Associate
MURRA
Assistant
PATTER
Assistant
ROQUE.
Associate


ROBERT I., M.D.
e Professor
Y, FREDERICK T.
t Professor
SON, BRUCE W..
t Research Scient
JOHN L., M.D., (l
e Professor and D


, (Johns Hopkins)

, M.D., (Hahnemann Med. Col.)


Ph.D., (Univ. of Illinois)
ist
University of Seville)
division Chief/IHEP


HARTY, RICHARD F., M.DI)., (Georgetown University)
Associate Professor
KING, CHARLES E., JR., M.D., (Bowman Gray)
Associate Professor
KOLTS. BYRON E., M.D., (University of Rochester)
Associate Professor and Division Chief/JHEP
MATHIAS. JOHN R., M.D., (Temple University)
Associate Professor
* McGUIGAN, JAMES E., M.D., (St. Louis University)
Professor and Chairman and Professor of Immunology
and Medical Microbiology


SNINSKY, CHARLES A., N
Assistant Professor
* TOSKES, PHILLIP P., M.D
Professor and Chief
WOLFE, M. MICHAEL, M.
Assistant Professor


. (Temple University)


., (University of Maryland)

D., (Ohio State University)


STACPOOLE, PETER W., M.D., Ph.D., (Vanderbilt)
Assistant Professor
THOMAS, WILLIAM C., JR., M.D.. (Cornell University)
Professor, Associate Chief of Staff for Research/VAMC

Volunteer Faculty


Volunteer Faculty
BONE, FRANK C., M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Asssistant Professor/Orlando Regional Med. Center]
BORLAND, JAMES L.. JR., M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Clinical Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
BUELOW, ROBERT G., M.D., (Temple University)


BUCHER, ROBERT L., M.D., (University of Minnesota)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
COBLE, YANK D., JR., M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
CROCKETT, SAMUEL E., M.D., (Ohio State Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando Regional Med. Ce,
KNIZLEY, HOMER, JR., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Associate Professor/Gainesville
LONDONO, JAVIER H.. M.D., (University of Antioquia)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville


enter)


LOWENTHAL, JOSEPH J.. M.D., (Univ. of Pennsylvania)


Clinical
MILLER
Clinical
MONTG
Clinical
OATES,
Clinical


Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


, ROBERI
Assistant
OMERY,
Associate
THOMAS
Assistant


, M.D., (Universi
Professor/JHEP/J
CHARLES T., M.
SProfessor/JHEP/]
W., M.D.. (Ohio
Professor/Lakela


PUESTOW, ERIC CHARLES, M.D.
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/]
SCHWALBE, FRANK C., JR., M.D.,


ty of Florida)
acksonville
D.. (Univ. of Miami)
[acksonville
State University)
nd
(Univ. of Wisconsin)
acksonville
(Emory University)


Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
DEFORD, JAMES W., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
GOLDBERG, LAWRENCE S.. M.D., (New York Univ
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
GROOVER, JACK R.. M.D., (University of Maryland)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
HANCOCK, W. ROY, M.D., (Medical College of Geo:
Clinical Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
KANNER. ROBERT S., M.D., (Creighton University)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
KRAMER, DEAN C., M.D.. (University of Missouri]


Clinical


istant Prof


LANGFITT, MURRY L., M.
Adjunct Professor/JHEP/Ja(
LEIBACH, JOHN R., M.D.,
Clinical Assistant Professo
MORRIS, WALTER E., JR.,
Clinical Associate Professc
TEK, HONG TAKING, M.D.,
Clinical Assistant Professo


ersity)


rgia)


essor/Gainesville


.D., (University of Iowa)
:ksonville
(Ohio State University)
r/Gainesville
M.D., (Univ. of Alabama)
wr/JHEP/Jacksonville
(University of Phnom-Penh)
r/JHEP/Jacksonville


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


Gastroenterology
* CERDA, JAMES J., M.D., (University of Maryland)
Professor and Associate Chairman


ULEMAN, EDWARD R., M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Clinical Instructor/Orlando Regional Med. Center
WIDNER. VICTOR R., M.D., (Kansas Univ. Sch. of Med.)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville










Hematology
KEITT, ALAN S., M.D., (I arvard University)
Associate Professor and
Associate Prolerssor of tPatltlogy
KITClHENS, C(:RAI; S., M.D)., (University of Florida)
Associate Professor and Associate Professor of Pat hology
LOT TTENBERt;. RICHARI). M.I).. University of Floridal


Assistant
MARKS,.
Assistant
NOYtS. \
Professor
STREI:F.
Professor
WIlITTIN


Professor


\.MAN R.. MD., (IUniversity of Brussels. Belgium)
Professor IHEP
WARD D., MD.. (University of Rochester)
and chief f
RICIlARD R.. M.D.. (University of Basel)
and Chief of Medical Services!VAMC
(;TON. RICHARD M.. M.D. (Jefferson)


Professor and Chief of Staff/VAMC

Volunteer Faculty


ABRAM
ClAnical
ANDER
Clinical
BROWN
Clinical


ISON. NEIL, M.D.. (Albert Einstein)
Professor/JHEP lacksonville
SON. AXEL, M.D., (Univ. of Buffalo)
Assistant Professor/Orlando Regional
J. CLARENCE H.. III, M.D., (Emory Uni
Assistant Professor/Orlando Regional


DUNN, PHII.P H.,
Clinical Assistant
KEENE, WILLIS R
Clinical Professor/
MOOMAW, DAVII


Med. Center)
versity)
Mod. Center)


M.D., (Duke University)
Professor/Orlando Regional Med. Center)
., M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Folkston, Georgia
D R., M.D.. (Northwestern University)


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonviile
PAWLIGER. DAVID F.. M.D.. (University of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
TROTTER, GEORGE S., M.D.. (University of Maryland)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


Infectious Diseases
DEAL, WILLIAM B., M.D., (Univ. of North Carolina)
Dean. College of Medicine and Associate
Vice President for Clinical Affairs:


Professor of Medicine, Immunology and Medic
Pharmacy Practice and Joint Professor of Commn
and Family Medicine
FOSTER, MALCOLM T., M.D., (Bowman Gray)
Professor and
Associate Chairman for Jacksonville Programs
MARSTON, ROBERT Q., M.D., (Med. Col. of V;
Professor and President of University
MICHAEL,, MAX, JR., M.D.. (Harvard Universit
Professor and Assistant Vice President for Heal
Affairs/I tEP


al Microbiology.
unity Health


1.)

y)
th


RAMPhfA I REUBEN. M.D., (McGill University}
Assistant Professor and Assistant Professor of immunology
and Medical Microbiology
* RAND, KENNETH H.. MD.. (Stanford University)
Associate Professor and Assistant Professor of Immunology
and Medical Microbiology
* SIANDS, JOSEPH W., JR., M.D.. (Duke University)
Professor and Chief and Professor of Immunology and
Medical Microbiology
SI ERERTZ. ROBERT J., M.D., (University of Virginia)
Assistant Professor


Volunteer Faculty


JURGENSEN. PAUL F.. M.D,, (St. Louis Unive
Clinical Associate Professor/Savannah, Georg
MANSHEIM, BERNARD J., M.D., (Univ. of Wi
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
MAUCERI, ARTHUR A., M.D., (Georgetown L
Clinical Assistant Professor Gainesville
SIEGER, BARRY E.. M.D., (Boston University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando
THOBURN, ROBERT. M.D., (University of Flo
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
VANDEVELDE, ALEXANDER G., MD..
(Univ. of Louvain)


rsity)
ia
scons


sin)


university)


irida)


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville

Nephrology


* CADE. J. ROBERT. M.D., (Univ. of Texas-


Southwestern)


Professor
DILLEY. JAMES R.. M.D.. (West Virginia University)


Assistant Professor
MADSEN, KIRSTEN. M..
Assistant Professor
MARS, DONALD R., M.D
Associate Professor
MORFORD, DONALD W.


M.D., (Aarhus. Denmark)

., (University of Miami)

, M.D., (University of Kentucky)


Instructor/JHEP
PETERSON, JOHN C., M.D., (University of Florida)
Assistant Professor
TISHER. C. CRAIG, M.D., (Washington University)
Professor and Chief
WINGO, CHARLES S., M.D., (Louisiana State)
Assistant Professor


Volunteer Faculty
DAVIS, ROBERT G.. M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
FULLER, THOMAS J., M.D., (Northwestern Univ.)
Clinical Associate Professor/Ocala










GREGORY, LOUIS F., JR., M.D., (Univ. of Mississippi)


Clinical
HAYES,
Clinical 1
MAHON
Clinical
MARBUI
Clinical ,


distant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
ARLES P., JR., M.D., (Duke University)
ociate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonvi Ile
, JAMES J., JR.. M.D., (Univ. of Florida)
istant Professor/Gainesville
THOMAS C., M.D., (Univ. of Texas-Houston)
distant Professor/Orlando Regional Med. Center)


* HARRIS. J. OCIE, M.D., (University of Mississippi)
Professor and Chief/VAMC


PATEL, JAWAHARLAL M., P
Assistant Research Scientist
RYERSON, EUGENE G., M.D
Assistant Professor
SCHOONOVER, GEORGE A.
Assistant Professor/JHEP


h.D., (Marathawanda University)

.. (New Jersey Medical School)

,M.D., (Penn State)


SANDRONI, STEPHEN E., M.D., (New York Med. Col.)
Adjunct Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
TARRANT, DARRELL G., M.D., (University of Kentucky)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville


* ZAUNER, CHRISTIAN W


.. Ph.D., (Southern Ill. Univ.)


Professor and Professor of Physical Education

Volunteer Faculty


AUERBACH, DAVID, M.D.,


(University of Florida)


Oncology


ELFENBEIN, GERALD I., M.D.. (Johns Hopkins)
Associate Professor
KRAMER, BARNETT S.. M.D., (University of Maryland
Associate Professor
McCARLEY, DEAN L., M.D., (Duke University)
Assistant Professor
OBLON, DAVID I., M.D., (University of Pennsylvania)
Assistant Professor
ROSS, WARREN E., M.D., (University of Florida)
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor of Pharmacology and Therapeutics
* WEINER, ROY S., M.D., (SUNY-Downstate)
Professor and Chief:
Professor of Immunology and Medical Microbiology
ZUCALI, JAMES R., Ph.D., (New York Univ.)
Assistant Professor

Volunteer Faculty
CUSUMANO, CHARLES L, M.D., (Georgetown Univ.)
Clinical Associate Professor/Gainesville
STECHMILLER, BRUCE K., M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville


I)


Clinical Assistant Profess,
COLEY, P. ANDREW, JR.,
Clinical Assistant Profess
EYE, E. HOWARD. JR., M.
Clinical Assistant Profess
GREENBERG. ROBERT A
Clinical Assistant Profess
HENDERSON, FRANK W
Clinical Assistant Profess
JACKLER, IRA M., M.D.,.
Clinical Assistant Profess
MOOREHEAD, JOHN M.,
Clinical Assistant Profess


or/Gainesville
M.D., (University of Mia
or/JHEP/Jacksonville
D., (West Virginia Univer
or/JHEP/Jacksonville
., M.D., (University of Fle
or/Gainesville
., M.D., (Jefferson Med. C
or/Lake City
University of Oklahoma)
or/JHEP/Jacksonville
M.D., (Medical College o
or/JHEP/Jacksonville


mi)

sity)


)


ol.)



f Ohio)


REID, RICHARD A., M.D., (Indiana University)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


SHARPE, ISABELLA K., M.D., (Med.
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jac
SNYDER, ROBERT C., M.D.. (Univ. o
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando
VARRAUX, ALAN R., M.D., (Temple
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando


Col. of Pa.)
ksonville
f Pittsburgh)
Regional Med.
Univ.)
Regional Med.


NEUROLOGICAL SURGERY


Pulmonary Medicine
* BLOCK, A. JAY, M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Professor and Chief, and Professor of Anesthesiology
BLOCK, EDWARD R., M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Professor
* BOYSEN, PHILIP G., M.D., (Loyola-Stritch)
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor of Anesthesiology
GONZALEZ-ROTHI, RICARDO J., M.D., (New York Univ.)
Assistant Professor
HARMAN, ELOISE M., M.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Associate Professor


BREMER, ALFONSO M., M.D.. (Univ. Nat'l Autonoma)
Professor/JHEP
DAY, ARTHUR L., M.D., (Louisiana State University)
Associate Professor
FRIEDMAN. WILLIAM A., M.D., (Ohio State University)
Assistant Professor; Assistant Professor, Neuroscience
GARCIA-BENGOCHEA, FRANCISCO, M.D., (Tulane University)
Distinguished Service Professor Emeritus
MICKLE, J. PARKER, M.D., (Vanderbilt University)
Associate Professor and Associate Professor, Pediatrics
NGUYEN, TAI QUYEN, M.D., (University of Saigon)
Assistant Professor/JHEP


WYNNE. JAMES W., M.D., (Cornell University)
Clinical Associate Professor/Gainesville


Center)


Center)










RII(OTI)N. AI.BERT I1.. 1R. M iD.. (Washington lniversilty
KR D iKent anlily Professor and ( halirman
SYPERT, ( ;)R(;I I.[).. (1 niv. of Washington)
PI)roessor and (hiet of Neurological Surgery VAMC(
iantd Proflessor. Nurost ii ce


WATSON. ROBERT T.. M.D.. (University of Florida)
Pt)ofessoTr Of Ntrm)logy and Neuroscience
WA4LSIl, DAVID I., MI).. (Med. Univ. of South Carolina)
Assistant Professor of Neurology and Pediatrics/lHEP
* WIIDER. BIUNA JOE, M.D.. (Duke Universityl
Professor


Volunteer Faculty


BIRD, C. ASlI.EY. NI1., (Emory University)
Clinical Assistantt Protessor JlIEP Jacksonville
BO(;(;S. OHN S.. M.D., (University of Michigan)
(:linical Assistant ProfessorJI IEP lacksonvil leo
CAUTIIEN, JOSEPl C.. M.D).. (Duke University)
Clinical Associate Professor Gainesvill e
FREEMAN. JAMES V.. M.D.. (1 university of Tennessee)
Clinical Assistant Professor Gainesville
GOMEZ. IAIME G.. M.D., (National Univ. of Colombia)


Adjunct
HUDSOF
Clinical
MAULDI
Clinical
ZEAL, A
Clinical
ZENGEL
Adjunct


Professor Gainesville
N. CALVIN H.. M.D., (University of Tenness
Associate Professor JI IEP'Jacksonville
IN, RONALD L., M.D.. (University of N.C.)
Assistant Professor/Gainesville
RNOLD A.. M.D.. (University of Manitoba)
Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonvi ll
. ANET B.. Ph.D.. (Univ. of Miami)
Assistant Professor/Gainesville


ANDRIOLA. MARY R., M.D., (Duke University)
Associate Professor
BOWERS. DAWN. Ph.D., (University of Florida)
Assistant Professor and
Associate Professor of Clinical Psychology
CORWIN, JAMES V., Ph.D.. (University of Kenti
Assistant Research Scientist
GONZALEZ-ROTHI, LESLIE, Ph.D., (University
Visiting Assistant Professor of Neurology and
Communicative I)isorders
GREER, MELVIN, M.D)., (New York University)
Professor and Chairman of Neurology
and Professor of Pediatrics
HEILMAN, KENNETH M.. M.D.. (University of '
Professor and Director of Neurology
MUSELLA, LILLI, Ph.D., (McGill University)
Assistant Professor
RUSSO. LOUIS. M.D.. (New York University})
Assistant Professor and Associate Chairman
for Jacksonville Programs
Assistant Dean for Jacksonville Programs


Volunteer Faculty


BERCAW, BEAUREGARD L., M.D.. (Univ.
Clinical Assistant Profssor/Clearwater
CUNNINGHIAM, RICHARD W., M.D., (Uni
Clinical Assistant Professor of Neurology
MedicinetGainesville
DESHUMKH, VINOD D.. M.D.. (India)
Clinical Assistant Professor JHEP/Jacksoni
FEUSSNER, GEORGE G., M.D.. (Univ. of P
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
FISHER. NORMA P., (University of Florid


Joint Ass
GIPSON
Clinical
GREEN,
Clinical
HARRIS
Clinical
HAYCO(
Clinical
HOWEL
Clinical
HUDGIIN


icky)

of Florida)


Virginia)


Clinical
KILGOR
Clinical
KOHLEI
Clinical
LOPEZ,
Clinical
MALZO
Clinical
MILLER
Clinical
MOUAT
Clinical
NEALIS
Clinical
NG, CHII
Clinical
POHLM
Clinical


of Va.]

v. of Florida)


and


ville
ittsburghl

al


;ociate Professor/Gainesville
, AMOS C.. M.D.. (Vanderbilt University)
Instructor/Tampa
JACOB, M.D., (University of Alabama)
Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
ON. THOMAS H.. M.D., (Duke University)
Instructor/Tampa
OK, WILLIAM M., M.D., (University of Viri
Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
1,, GREGORY J.. M.D.. (University of Florid
Assistant Professor/Ocala
4S, ROBERT. M.D.. (Med. Col. of Virginia)


Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
,E, MANLEY W., M.D. (U.C.L.A.)
Assistant ProfessorIJHEP/Jacksonville
R. WILLIAM C., M.D. (University of Fl
Assistant Professor/Tallahassee
RAUL L., M.D. (University of Florida)
Associate Professor/Miami
NE, WILLIAM F.. M.D., (University of
Assistant Professor/Lakeland
, BAYARD. D.. M.D., (University of Fl
Assistant Professor/Pensacola
, WILLIAM D., M.D., (University of Pit


A

A
-K
A
A
A


ssistan
AMES,
ssistan
JIN, M.
ssistan
N. GLE
ssistan


giz

ta)


nia)


lorida)


Florida)


orida)


tsburgh)


t Professor/Gainesville
M.D.. (University of Miami)
t Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
D., (Taiwan)
t Professor/Ocala
NN L.. M.D.. (University of Minnesota)
t Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


VAl.ENSTEIN, EDWARD. M.D)., (Albert Einstein)
Professor and Chief of Neuromuscular Service


QUICK, DONALD T., M.D.. (Case Western Reserve)
Clinical Associate Professor/Gainesville


NEUROLOGY


' -.


i










RAY, WALTER F., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Ocala


ROSS, rJ
Joint Prc
ROTTM
Clinical
SCHWA
Clinical
SHAW,
Clinical
SLADE,
Clinical
THORN
Clinical
VROOM
Clinical
WROE,


Joint Associate Professor/Gainesville


NEUROSCIENCE


* ACHE, BARRY W., Ph.D., (Unix
Affiliate Associate Professor of
Associate Professor of Zoology
* ANGELIDES. KIMON J., Ph.D.,
Affiliate Assistant Professor of
Assistant Professor of Biochem
* BROWNELL, WILLIAM E., Ph.!
Associate Professor
CHILDERS, STEVEN R., Ph.D.,


Assistant
COOPER
Assistant
CORWIN
Affiliate
Assistant


t Professor of Neru
[, BRIAN Y., Ph.D.
t Research Scienti
, JAMES V., Ph.D
Assistant Researc
t Research Scienti


OHN J., M.D., (Harvard Medical School)
ofessor/Gainesville
ANN. ANNE L., M.D., (University of Flo
Assistant Professor/Gainesville
RTZ, HARVEY D., M.D., (University of 1
Assistant Professor/Boca Raton
DAVID L.. M.D., (University of Arkansas
Assistant Professor/Pensacola
GEORGE F., M.D., (Emory University)
Assistant Professor/Tallahassee


BERT
Prof


* LUTTGE, WILLIAM G.. Ph.D., (Univ. of Calif.-Irvine)
Professor and Chairman


* MAHAN.PARKERE..


)rida)

Florida)

s)


D.D.S., Ph.D.


(Emory University; University of Rochester)
Professor of Neuroscience and Professor and Chairman.
Department of Basic: Dental Sciences
* MUNSON, IOHN B.. Ph.D., (University of Rochester)


Professor
REEP, RO
Assistant
* SYPERT,
Professor
* THOMPS
Associate
Associate


ityl


IGER L.. Ph.D., (Michigan State University)
Research Scientist
GEORGE W.. M.D., (University of Washington)


of Neuroscience and


ON, FLOYD
Professor of
Professor of


* ULSHAFER. ROBERT
Affiliate Assistant Pro
Assistant Professor of
* VAN HARTESVELDT.
(University of Rochest
Associate Professor of
Associate Professor of
* VIERCK, CHARLES J.,
Professor
* WALKER, DON W., Ph
Professor/VAMC


I.. Ph.D..
Neurosc
Veterina
J., Ph.D.
fessor of
Ophthal
CAROL


Neurological Surgery
, (Indiana Universityl
:ience and
iry Medicine
, (Pennsylvania State Univ.)
Neuroscience
mology
I.. Ph.D..


er)
Neuroscience and
Psychology
JR., Ph.D., (Univ. of Florida)

i.D., (Texas Christian University)


ZENGEL, IANET E., Ph.D., (University of Miami)
Adjunct Assistant Professor of Neuroscience

OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY

ABRAMS, ROBERT M., Ph.D., D.D.S., (Univ. of Pa.)
Associate Professor
BARRON, DONALD H., Ph.D., (Yale University)
Professor
BENRUBI, GUY I., M.D., (SUNY-Brooklyn)
Assistant Professor/JHEP


* DAWSON, WILLIAM W., Ph.D., (Florida State University)
Affiliate Professor of Neuroscience


BRACKBILL, YVONNE, Ph.D
It. Graduate Research Professi


(Stanford
and


Professor
* DUNN, A
Associate
* FREUND,
Professor
* HEATON
Associate
HUNTER


of Ophthalmology and Physiology
DRIAN J., Ph.D., (University of Cambridge)


Professor
GERHARD, M.D., (J. W. Goethe 1
of Neuroscience and Medicine
, MARIETA B., Ph.D., (N.C. State
Professor
, BRUCE E., Ph.D., (University of


Assistant Research


Scientist


University)

University)

Florida)


* KING, ROBERT L., Ph.D., (Johns Hopkins)
Associate Professor
* LEONARD, CHRISTIANA M., Ph.D., (M.I.T.)
Associate Professor


Graduate Research Professor of Psychology
BUHI, WILLIAM C.. Ph.D., (University of Florida)
Assistant Professor
CATON. DONALD, M.D., (Columbia University)
Jt. Professor and Professor of Anesthesiology
CRUZ, AMELIA C., M.D., (Far Eastern University)
Associate Professor
DEVANE, GARY W., M.D., (Baylor College of Medicine)
Assistant Profesor
DOCKERY. J. LEE. M.D., (University of Arkansas)
Professor and Associate Dean
FERGUSON, KAREN L., M.D., (University of Missouri)
Assistant Professor


S., M.D., (Emory Universi
essor/Pensacola


I, FREDERICK Q., M.D., (University of Florida)
Associate Professor/Tallahassee
MARTHA C., M.A.. (Stanford University)


f California-Santa Barbara)
uroscience


(Univ. of California-Santa Cruz)
Neuroscience and
istry and Molecular Biology
D., (University of Chicago)

(University of Wisconsin)


science and Pharmacology


. (University of Florida)
st of Neuroscience
., (University of Kentucky)
h Scientist of Neuroscience
st of Neurology


r(


TON, RO]
Assistant










FRIEDRI(: I. ED IUARID C. JR., M.D. (Johns Hopkins)
Professor and Chairman
GIBBS, CIIARI.ES IP.. MI. (liiiana iUniversity)
Jt. Professor and Professor of Anesthesiology and
Assistant Dean for Curriculum
IIARI)T. NANCY S.. M.)., Lvola University)
Assistant Professor
HILL, HII 'Gi M., M.D.. (Johns Hopkins)
Professor and Assoc iate Dean for Student and
Alumn i Affairs
IOHlNSON. JOHN W. C.. M.DI)., (Univ. of Virginia)


Professor
KALRA, PUSHPA S. P
Associate Professor
SKALRA. SATYA P.. Ph
Professor
KELLNER, KENNETH
Assistant Professor
MAHAN. CHARLES S.
Professor
MONIF. GILLES R. G.,
Associate Professor


h.I),. (Universit


FERRELL, ROGER ERNEST. M.D.. (University of Florida]
Adj. Assistant Professor/ IHEP/Jacksonville


FRIEI)L44
Clinical
GILLILA
Clinical


AND. DAVII) P.. M.D., ((Temple University)


Ass
LND
Pro


GLENN, J. E
Clinical Ass
HAGEL, DO
Clinical Ass
HALL. DOU


v of Delhi, India)


.D.. (Iniversity of Delhi. India]

R., M.D., Ph.I.. (SUNY-Downstate)

, M.D., (Northwestern University)


M.I., (Boston University)


MORGAN. LINDA S., M.D.. (Medical Col. of Pennsylvania)
Assistant Professor
NOTELOVITZ, MORRIS, M.D., Ph.D.,
(University of Witwatersrand, Johannesburg, South Africa)
Professor and Director. Center for Climacteric Studies
NUSS, ROBERT C. M.D.. (Thomas Jefferson]


Associate Professor/JHEP
O'LEARY. JAMES A.. M.D.. (Georgetown Uni'
Professor/JHEP
RIGGALL. FRANK C., M.D.. (Univ. of West Vi
Associate Professor
THOMPSON. ROBERT i., M.D., (Wayne State
Professor and Associate Chairman for Jackson
VON MERGING, OTTO. Ph.D.., (Harvard)
Jt. Professor and Professor of Anthropology
WILKINSON, EDWARD, J., M.D., (Med. Col. o


versity)

rginia)

University)
ville Programs


fWis.)


It. Professor and Professor of Pathology


Volunteer Faculty
ALLGOOD, JACKSON L., JR., M.D., (University of Miami)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHIEP/Jacksonville
BANCROFT. JOE W.. JR., M.D., (University of Miami)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
BEADLING, LESLIE W.. M.D., (Temple University)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
CARSON. DORIS N., M.D., (Ohio State University)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEPj'acksonville


Clinical
HARD
Clinical
HAYES
Clinical
KIRBY,
Clinical
LUKOW
Clinical
MAYER
Clinical
McDOV
Clinical
McNEIL
Clinical
MEIN, F
Clinical
MOIAD


ociate ProfessorJHEP/lJackson
. CHARLES I1., M.D.. (Univers
fessor/Cainesville
UGENE, M.D., (Univ. of North
ociate Professor!JHEP /Jackson
NALD R., M.D., (University of
ociate Professor/JHEP/Jackson
GLAS C., M.D., (University of


ville
ity of Iowa


Carolinal
ville
Nebraska)
ville
Florida)


Instructor/Ocala
IAN, ALVIN A., M.D., (University of Florida)
Associate Professor/Gainesville
JAMES FRANKLIN. JR., M.D., (Univ. of Tern
Associate Professor/JHEP;Jacksonville
TAYLOR H., M.D., (George Washington Univ
Associate Professor/Gainesville
/SKI. MICHAEL I., M.D., (University of Florid
Instructor/Gainesville
. GEORGE L.. M.D., (University of Arkansas)
Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville


I
)1


'ELL, RICHARD W., M.D. (Univ. of Pennsyl
Professor/JHEP/Iacksonville
L, H. WYATT, M.D., (University of Miami)
Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
.OBERT M., M.D., (University of Louisville)
Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
IDI. QUDRATULLAH. M.D., (Kabul Univers


la)


vania)


ity)


Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
OBERDORFER, PAUL W., M.D., (Tulane University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
PHELAN, WILLIAM J.. M.D., (Georgetown University)
Clinical Associate ProfessoriJHEP/Jacksonville
PHILLIPS, CURTIS M., M.D., (Medical College of Geor
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
PLATOCK. GERALD M., M.D., (Medical College of Get
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
ROSIN, ALEXANDER P., M.D., (Tulane University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/iacksonville
RUST, WILBUR C.. M.D.. (Albany Medical College)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
SCHOENFELD, ORENE, M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Associate Professor/Gainesville


gia)


)rgia)


STEIN, DANIEL S., M.D., (Wayne State)
Clinical Associate Professor/St. Petersburg
SUTER, MAX. M.D., (Tulane University)
Clinical Professor/JHEP/jacksonville
WILLIAMS. BRADFORD T., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Instructor'Gainesville


n.


I










OPHTHALMOLOGY
CASSIN, BARBARA C.. M.S., (University of Florida)
Assistant Ophthalmologist
* DAWSON, WILLIAM W., Ph.D., (Florida State Univ.)


Professor
ENGEL, HARRY M., M.D., (New
Assistant Professor
GUY, JOHN, M.D., (University ol
Assistant Professor
ROMANO, PAUL E., M.D., (Corn
Professor
RUBIN, MELVIN L, M.D., (Univ.
Professor and Chairman
STEPHENSON, GARY, M.D., (W
Assistant Professor and Associat
Jacksonville Programs
STERN, GEORGE A., M.D., (U.C.
Assistant Professor


York Med. College)

f Miami)

ell University)


of Calif.-San Francisco)

ashington University)
e Chairman for


L.A.)


STRATTON, ROBERT D., M.D., (Univ. of N.C.)
Assistant Professor

Volunteer Faculty
AINSWORTH, WILLIAM N., M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
ANDERSON, WILLIAM H., M.D., (Univ. of Chicago)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Ocala
BELYEU, JESSE H., M.D., (Tulane University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
BLOOM, JEFFREY N., M.D., (NYU School of Medicine]


LUCAS, HOWARD C., M.D.. (Cornell University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Winter Haven
MAGRUDER. GEORGE B., M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando
MARSHALL, WALTER H., JR., M.D., (Univ. of Fla.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
NICOLITZ, ERNST, M.D., (University of New Mexico)


Clinical Assistant
PINKOSON, CHA
Clinical Assistant
ROBBINS, JAMES
Clinical Assistant
ROSE, HOWARD


Clinical Professor
SCHNAUSS, ROY
Clinical Assistant
SIMMONS. RICH
Clinical Assistant
SMITH, DONALD
Clinical Assistant
STAMAN, JAMES
Clinical Assistant
VAN ARNAM, CA
Clinical Assistant
WOLCHOK, EUG


Clinical


Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville,
RLES, M.D., (Tulane Univers
Professor/Gainesville
S E., M.D., (Emory University
Professor/Gainesville
N., M.D., (Chicago Medical S
/JHEP/Jacksonville
H., M.D.. (Emory University
Professor/JHEP/lacksonville
ARD L., M.D., (Indiana Univi
Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
L., M.D., (Jefferson Medical
Professor/Ocala
A., M.D., (Temple Universil
: Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
kRL E., M.D., (Univ. of Oregol
SProfessor/Gainesville
ENE B., (SUNY-Buffalo)


/Gainesville


sity)


school)


r)

ersity)

College)


ty

n)


assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


ORTHOPAEDICS
BITTAR, EDWARD S., M.D., (University of Florida)


Clinical Assistant
LOWER, JAMES
Clinical Assistant
DRYFUSS, JOHN
Clinical Assistant
DUKES, EARLE T
Clinical Assistant


Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
W., M.D., (University of Georgia)
Professor/Daytona Beach
A., M.D., (NY Med. College)
Professor/Gainesville
., M.D., (Emory University)
Professor/Lakeland


Assistant Professor
* BURCHARDT, HANS, Ph.D., (Uni
Associate Professor
DELL, PAUL C.. M.D., (University
Associate Professor
* ENNEKING, WILLIAM F., (Univei
Distinguished Service Professor


versity of Florida)


of Florida)


rsity of Wisconsin)


GILBERT, WALTER R., M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
GLOTFELTY, JOHN, M.D., (University of Louisville)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Lakeland
HAZOURI, GERALD C., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
HERRON, WARREN, M.D., (University of Tennessee)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Pensacola
HONIG, ALAN J., M.D., (Univ. of Miami)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
HOUSTON, WILLIAM H., M.D., (University of Georgia)
Clinical Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
LESTER, ROBERT H., M.D., (Medical College of Georgia)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


GEAREN, PETER F., M.D., (University of Florida)
Assistant Professor
GLOWCZEWSKIE, FRANK P., AS/AA, (Univ. of Florida)


Assistant In Orthopaedics
HOROWITZ, MARSHALL, M.D., (
Associate Professor and Associate
Jacksonville Programs
INDELICATO, PETER A., M.D., (N
Associate Professor
MILLER, GARY J., Ph.D., (Univers


University of Basel)
Chairman for

.Y. Medical College)


ity of Florida)


Assistant Professor/Bioengineering
PETTY, R. WILLIAM, M.D.. (University of Arkansas)
Professor and Chairman


~I










SPANIER, Sl'ZANNE S., 1.1).. II h iversitv of Florida)
Assol:iate Prntessor
SPRING(;EI.Ill), IlEMPSEY S., M.I).., (niv. of Floridta)
Associate Professor
TYiK()\ SK, (: IISTR M., M.I)..(ln Iiversit of Illinois)
Assistant Professor


Volunteer Faculty


BINSKI. JAMES (:.. M.D)
Clinical Instructor JHEP
BRADY, LOUIS PI. M.D.
Clinical Assistant Profes
CLARKE. RUSSELL P..
Clinical Instructor JHEP
C(RIFT CARPI Di M n


, (Stritch School of Medicine)
Iacksonville
. (Emory University)
;sor Winter Park
R., M.D., (St. Louis University)
lacksonville
i(luk'I l iv rsitvl


PUJAI)AS. (;UILERMO M.. M.D.., (Havana University)
Clinical InstructorJilEPtJacksonvill e
RIDI)IICK, MAX F.. M,I)., (Uni varsity of Tennessee)
clinicall Instructor Winter Park
SilAW, (C11ARI1ES H.. M.DI. (Wayne State University)
Clinical i instructor ainesvi le
SLATTERY, JAMES 13. M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Instructor/Giainesville
SPIVEY, JAMES N.. M.D), (Med. Col. of South Carolina)
Clinical Instructor/Winter Park
STANFORD, TtIOMAS A.. M.D.. (Loma Linda Universi


THC
Clin


Clinical Instructor Winter Park
DYER. JAMES W.. M.D.. (Univ. of Oklahoma)
Clinical Instructor JHEP/Jacksonvil le
F1PP, GEORGE J., M.D.. (Indiana university)
Clinical Instructor I EP Jacksonville


FRY. RICHARD
Clinical Assista
GILLESPY, TH[I
Clinical Instruc
GREEN. C. STA.
Clinical Assista


HOCKER, JOHN
Clinical Associa
HOGSHEAD, H
Clinical Associ;
HUDSON, TERI
Affiliate Assista


i M., M.D, (iTempl Uiniversity)
nt Professor/Gainesville
IRMAN, IR.. M.D).. (Jefferson Medical Col.)
tor'Daytona Beacih
NTON, M.D.. (University of Miami)
nt Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
JT.. M.D., (University of Kansas)
ate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
OWARD P.. M.D., (University of Iowa)
ate Professor/lIlEP/Jacksonville
RY M., M.D.. (Duke University)
int Professor/Gainesville


ical In
TZER.
ical In
)MPS(
ical As


structor
I1J(;HI
structor
)N. JOH
;sistant


TODD, ETHAN 0.
Clinical Assistant
VAUGHEN. JUST
Clinical Assistant
WALLACE. PAUL,
Clinical Assistant
WILLIAMS, JOHN


/Winter Park
E., M.D., (University of Miami)
/JHIEP Jacksonville
N Q.. M.D.. (Harvard Medical Sc]
Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
j. R.. M.D., (Med. Col. of South C
Professor/JHEP/iacksonville
NE L., M.D., (Temple U(niversity)
Professor/Gainesville
F., M.D.. (University of Chicago)
Professor/St. Petersburg
W., JR.. M.D.. (University of Mia


1~I ,1~1 I


LACEY,
Clinical
IOVEJO
Clinical
MARCH
Joint As;
MARSH
Clinical
MOORE
Clinical
MORSE
Clinical
NIXON.
Clinical
PARR, P
Clinical
PIOTRC
Affiliate


JAMES A., M.D.. (Medical College of Georgia)
Instructor/Winter Park
Y. JOHN F.. IR., M.D.. (University of Florida)
Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonvil Ie


si



II
*
I!


ALLAN W.., M.D.. (John
stant Professor!(Gainesv
BURTON W.. M.D., (Un
nstructor/Ocala
THOMAS H.. IR., M.D..
nstructor/Gai nesville


s IHopkins University)
ille
i versitv of Florida)


* CRANI
Associ
* CROKI
Associ
* DONN
Associ
Associ


3ALL, CATHERINE
ate Professor
ER, BYRON P.. M.D.
ate Professor
ELLY, WILLIAM H.
ate Professor and
ate Professor of Ped


FRANZINI.


(University of Florida)


SSEY' MOUR. M.D., (Iong Island Col. of Medicir
Assistant Professor/JllEP/Jacksonville
JOSEPH J., M.D., (Medical College of (;Georgia)
Instructor/Winter Park
HILLIP L., M.D.. (Vanderbilt Medical School)
Instructor/Gainesville
IWSKI. GEORGE, Ph.D., (Case Western Reserve)
Associate Professor( Gainesville


DAISY


A.. Ph.D., (Purdue University)

, Ph.D., (Duke University)

. M.D.. (University of Ottawa)


iatrics


A., M.D.,


(Faculdade Medicina Jundiai, San Paulo, Brazil)
Assistant Professor


ie)


* GRAMS, RALPH R.. M.D., (University
Professor and Director of Medical Syst
* HACKETT. RAYMOND L, M.D.. (Univ
Professor and Associate Chairman
HARDY, NED M., M.D,, (University of
Assistant Professor/JHEP
HOOD, C. IAN, M.B., Ch.B., (Universit
Professor and Chief of Laboratory Serv


of Minnesota)
ems
ersity of Vermont)

Florida)

v of Liverpool)
ices/VAMC


tool)

arolina)


mil


Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville


PATHOLOGY
* BAER, HERMAN, M.D., (University of Basel. Switzerland)
Associate Professor and Director of Autopsy
BALLINGER. WILLIAM E., M.D., (University of Florida)
Associate Professor and Chief of Neuropathology
* BRAYLAN. RAUL C., M.D.. (Buenos Aires Medical School)
Professor


tvl










HUNTER, STEPHEN B.. M.D.. (Emory University)


LIPKOVIC, PETER, M.D., (Univ. Of Beograd. Yugoslavia)


Assistant
KEITT. A]
Associate
KIMURA,
Assistant
* KLEIN, P/
Associate
KITCHEN
Assistant
* MACLAR
Professor
MEDINA,
Assistant


Professor and Chief of Cardi;
* PECK, AMMON B., Ph.D., (L
Assistant Professor
PIERSON, K. KENDALL. M.]
Professor and Head of Surgic
RHATIGAN, RONALD M., M
Professor and Associate Cha
RILEY, WILLIAM J., M.D (
Assistant Professor
SAFFOS, ROSILIE 0., M.D.,
Associate Professor/IHEP
* SCORNIK, JUAN C.. M.D., (I
Associate Professor and Hea
SMITH, ALBERT C., M.D.. P
Assistant Professor
* SMITH, RICHARD T., M.D..
Professor and Chairman and
Professor in Pediatrics
* TEAGUE, PERRY 0., Ph.D.,
Associate Professor
WAKELAND, EDWARD K., F
Assistant Professor
WILKINSON, EDWARD J., MN


Pl
Li
P
A
PI
, /


professor
\N S., M.
professor
RTHUR
professor
JL A., Ph


ac Pathology
Jniversitv of Wisconsin)


D.. (New York University)
:al Pathology
I.D., (University of Iowa)
irman for Jacksonville Programs
university of Kentucky)

(University of Florida)

Jniv. of La Plata, Argentina)
d of Immunogenetics
h.D., (Univ. of Hawaii)


(Tulane University)


(Uni


versityv of Oklahoma)


Ph.D.. (University of Hawaii)

I.D., (Marquette University)


Professor
* WOODARD, JAMES C., D.V.M., Ph.D., (M.I.T.)
Associate Professor and
Associate Professor in College of Veterinary Medicine


Clinical A
MULLEN.


D., (Harvard Medical School)


K., Ph.D., (U.C.L.A.)


ociate Professor/!HEP/jacksonville
ANFORD. A.. M.D., (Columbia University)


Clinical Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
RYDEN, SALLY E., M.D., (Univ. of Michigan
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville


.D.. (University of Florida)


Professor
IS, CRAIG, M.D,, (University of Florida)
Professor and Assistant Professor of Medicine
EN, NOEL K., M.B., Ch.B., (University of Otago)
and Director of Chemistry
JAMES, M.D., (University of Buenos Aires)
Professor/JHEP


PEDIATRICS
General Pediatrics


DEBUSK, FRANKLIN L., M.
Professor and Chief
ENGELHARDT, ELIZABETH
Assistant Professor
GOUDARZI, TAJVAR, M.D.,
Assistant Professor/JHEP
NACKASHI, JOHN A., M.D.,
Assistant Professor
PARKHURST, ROBERT. M.[
Assistant Professor
PESEK. JOSEPH A., M.D., (U
Assistant Professor/IHEP
SOLER, GLADYS P., M.D., (I
Assistant Professor/JHEP
STEINBERG. MARC P.. M.D
Assistant Professor
WAGNER, MARY V., M.D., (
Assistant Professor
WEBER, F. THOMAS. M.D.,
Associate Professor
WHITWORTH. JAY M., M.D
Associate Professor


D..


(Johns Hopkins)


I, M.D., (Washington University)

(Tehran Medical School)

(University of Florida)

D., (Univ. of Michigan)

University of Miami)


University

., (Univers


of Havana)

ity of South Florida)


University of Florida)


(University o


I., (Indiana


f Cincinnati)


versitv)


Cardiology


BAYNE, EDWARD I., M.D., (Medical College of
Assistant Professor/JHEP
EPSTEIN. MICHAEL, M.D., (Univ. of Texas-Gal
Associate Professor
GESSNER, IRA H., M.D., (University of Vermon


Professor
McCROR
Assistant
MILLER,
Associate
SCHIEBL
Professor


and Chief
Y, JAMES, M.D.
Professor/JHEP
ROBERT. M.D.,
e Professor/IHEP
.ER. GEROLD, L.
and Chairman


Virginia)


veston)

t)


, (Tulane Univ.)

(University of Florida)

, M.D., Ph.D.. (Harvard Univ.)


VICTORICA, BENJAMIN E., M.D.. (Univ. of Cuyo. Argentina]
Professor


* MOSCOVICI, CARLO, Ph.D., (University of Rome)
Professor
* NORMANN, SIGURD J.. M.D.. Ph.D.. (Univ. of Washington)


Volunteer Faculty
BERNHARDT, HARVEY E., M.D., (Univ. of Louisville)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
BYER, GEORGE E., M.D., (Temple University)
Clinical Associate Professor/Gainesville











Endocrinology


)h.lD.., ( niv. oWisconsin)


Associate


tPSSOr


ROSENB(LO )M. ARLAN


L., M.D,.. (niv


of Wisconsin)


BARRETT, DO ;LAS. M.D..
Assistant Professor


REUMAN. PETER. M
Assistant Professor


(Univers


(University


itv of South Florida)


of Chi


Professor


SI'LVERSTEIN,


Assist


IANETI, M


(Uinivers


itv of Pennsylvania)


Neonatology


BEHNKE, MARY{LOU.
Assistant Professor


M.D.. (Univ.


of Florida)


Epidemiology and Biostatistics


KRISCI IER. JEFFREY P, PIh.D..
Associate Professor


(Hlarvard


BUC(CIARELLI. RICHARD. M.D


Assoc iate,


lUniversitv)


Assistant Prof


Chief


essor


DRUMMOND, WILLA H., M.D.. (Univ. of Pennsylvania)


.. (Univ


of Michigan)


Gastroenterology


Associate


Professor


ANDRES. jOEL M., M.D..


(SUNY-Buffalo)


EITZMAN, DONALD) V.,


M.D.. (Univ. of lowa)


Associate Professor and Chief


Distinguished Service Professor


GEORGE. DONALD E., M.D}..
Assistant Professor


(St NY-Buffaio)


EYLER, FONDA, Ph.D.. (Un
Assistant Professor


iversitv


of Florida)


FREEDMAN, STEVE A., Ph.D., (Florida State


Univ.)


Genetics


FRIAS. IAMIE L.. M
Professor and Chief


CARNICA, ADOLFO D., M.D.,


, (Jniv. of Concepcion, Chile)


(Univ


of Calif


.-San Francisco)


Associate Professor
KOHN, PETER, Ph.D., (Boston University)
Assistant Professor


McREYNOLDS, JOHN. M.D.,.
Assistant Professor


WHITE, ANDREA M
Instructor


WILLIAMS. CHARLES A..
Assistant Professor and


(Universitv


of Oklahoma)


of Rhode Island)


of Florida)


Assistant Professor and


GARRISON, R. DONALD, M.[
Assistant Professor!JHEP
HABERKERN, CfHARLES M.,
Assistant Professor


Associate Chairman for Mana


(Univ. of


North Carol


M.D.. (Columbia University)


HUTCHISON, ALASTAIR, M.B.Ch.B., (U. of Aberdeen,
Assistant Professor


MALESIC. IRENE E., M.D..
Assistant Professor/iHEP


NEU, JOSEF, M.D.. (Univ.
Associate Professor


RESNICK. MICHAEL B..
Assistant Professor


(Hahnemann Medical College)


of Wisconsin)


Ed.D.. (Universitv


Medical Director,


Sunland Training Center


Nephrology


Hematology


GARDNER, RENEE, M.D
Assistant Professor


, (Harvard Un


iversit


Scotland)


GEE. ADRIAN P., Ph.D.. (Univ.


Visitin


GRAHAM-POLE, JOHN. M.D.,
Associate Professor


GROSS, SAMUEL, M.D.. (1University of Rochester)
Professor and Chief


MEHTA. PAULETTE


Associate


M.D., (Univ. of Lou


Professor


London)


Associa


III. M.D.,


(Univ.


of Florida)


essor/Director of Pediatric Dialysis


Unit


versity of Chile)


(Tehran University)


., (Baylor University)
ite Chairman for Jacksonville Programs


M.D., (University


of Pittsburgh)


Immunology and


Infectious Diseases


AYOtUB. ELlA M.. M.D.. lAmerican


essor


and Chief


and Chief


nt Professor


Professor and


CHIU. TI tOMAS T. W., M.D., (Univ. of Hong Kong)


gement


, Ph.D., (University


M.D.. (University


Scotland)


of Florida)


Assistant Professor


of Edinburgh,


FENNELL. ROBERT S..


Associate Prof


(St. Bartholomews Hosp.,


GARIN, EDUARDO H.. M.D.,
Associate Professor
IRAVANI, ABDOLLAH, M.D.,
Assistant Professor


LEVIN, SIDNEY, M.D


Professor and


RICHARD, GEORGE A
Professor and Chief


Univ. of Beirut)


TOLAYMAT, ASAD, M.D.. (Damascas School of Medicine)
Associate Professor!JHEP


KAPPY. MIC31:\EI..M .l.,










Neurology
BUDA, FRANCIS B., M.D., (Univ. of New Jersey)
Assistant Professor/JHEP
ROSS, JOHN J., M.D.. (Harvard University)
Professor and Chief

Pediatric Research

KUTSCHE, LYNN, M.D., (University of Michigan)
Assistant Professor
VAN MIEROP, L.H.S., M.D., (St. Univ. of Leiden)
Graduate Research Professor and Chief

Pulmonary
CHESROWN, SARAH., M.D., (Med. College of Virginia)
Assistant Professor
HUTCHISON, ARLENE A., M.D.,
(University of Manitoba. Winnepeg. Canada)
Assistant Professor
LOUGHLIN. GERALD M., M.D.. (University of Rochester)
Associate Professor and Chief
SHERMAN. JAMES M., M.D.. (Univ. of South Florida)
Assistant Professor


Volunteer Faculty


ALEXANDER, GREGOR, M.D.,


(]uveriana University)


BOWERS, JOHN A.. M.D., (Med. Col. of Georgia)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
BRILL, THOMAS M., M.D., (University of Michigan)
Clinical Professor/Gainesville


BULLARD, JI
Clinical Assi
BUTCHER,
Clinical Prof
CARITHERS


OHN F.. IR.. I
stant Profess
WILLIAM C.
essor/Ocala
, CORNELIA


Clinical Assistant Profess
CARITHERS, HUGH A., 1'
Clinical Professor/JHEP/Ja
CHEDID, PHILIPPE, M.D.
Clinical Assistant Profess
CHIARO, JOSEPH, M.D.,
Clinical Assistant Profess
CLEMENT, STEPHEN P.,
Clinical Assistant Profess
CLUBS, ROGER C.. M.D
Clinical Assistant Profess
COHAN, ROBERT H., M.
Clinical Assistant Profess
COHEN, JERROLD H., M.
Clinical Assistant Profess
COLYER, ROBERT F., JR.
Clinical Assistant Profess
CONDRON, COLIN J., M.


M.D.. (Univ. of Florida)
or/PEP/Pensacola
, M.D.. (Jefferson Med. Col.)

M., M.D., (Cornell University)
or/JHEP/Jacksonville
A.D., (Emory University)


icksonville
, (French Faculty of Me'
or/IHEP/Jacksonville
(University of Florida)
,or/Orlando
M.D., (Harvard Univ.)
;or/Sarasota
I.. (University of Arkans
;or/PEP/Pensacola
D., (Univ. of North Caro
;or/PEP/Pensacola


dicine)


lina)


D.. (University of Tennessee)
;or/PEP/Pensacola
, M.D., (Emory University)
,or/JHEP/Jacksonville
D., (University of Dublin)


Clinical Assistant Professor/Longwood
ANDERSEN, TORSTEN, M.D., (University 4
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
AXLEY, JOHN, M.D., (University of Maryla
Clinical Assistant Professor/PEP/Pensacola
BAKER, ROY M., M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
BANKS, JUDITH, M.D., (Univ. of Chicago)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
BARTLETT, JOHN, M.D., (University of Fio
Clinical Assistant Professor/Fort Myers
BEAM, LEWIS R., JR., M.D., (Vanderbilt Un


Clinical A
BELL, WIl
Clinical Pi
Pediatric


of Florida)


)rida)


iiversityv


associate Professor/Winter Park
LLIAM R., M.D., (Duke University)
rofessor/Director of
Services/PEP/Pensacola


BENSON, ROBERT S., M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/PEP/Pensacola
BENTON, CHARLES R., M.D., (Columbia University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/PEP/Pensacola
BLOOM, FREDERICK L., M.D., (Med. Col. of Wisconsin)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Sarasota
BOOTHBY, RICHARD J.. M.D., (SUNY-Downstate)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


Clinical Associate Professor and
Department Chairman/Orlando
CRANE. JAMES D., M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
DAVID, JOSEPH K., M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
DEEB. LARRY, M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Tallahassee
DELL, GEORGE A., M.D., (St. Louis University
Clinical Professor/Gainesville
DELLINGER, CHARLES T., M.D., (Univ. of Flo
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
ESCHENBURG, CHARLES, M.D., (University
Clinical Assistant Professor/Delray Beach
FAKHREDDINE, FUAD A., M.D., (Univ. of Bag
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
FLEET, JOEL, M.D., (Tulane University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


)


,rida)

of Colorado)


;hdad)


FRAME, EUGENE M., M.D.. (Temple University)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
FRASER, DONALD J.. M.D.. (Hahnemann Med. College)
Clinical Associate Professor/Orlando


\


i











GABERTAN, BONIFACIO. M.D. (U niv. of Santo Thomas)


Clinical
GILLIS.
Clinical
GINTER
Clinical
GIUSTI.
Clinical


Instructor/J IEP/Jacksonvil le
IIARRY G.. M.D.. (I university of Florida)
Assistant Professor/Daytona Beach
. MYRNA B.. M.I)., (University of Havana)
Associate ProfessoriJHEP/Jacksonville
VINCENT F.. M.D.. (University of Pennsylvania)
Assistant Professor Orlando


GRANT, LLOYD E.. M.D., (SUNY-Downstate)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
GUEDES. BENJAMIN L., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando
GUTTERY. EDWIN III, M.D., (University of Louisville)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Fort Myers
GYLAND, STEPHEN P.. M.D., (Vanderbilt University)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
HABIB, AMID, M.D.. (Damascus University)
Clinical Instructor/Orlando
HADLEY. WILLIAM P., M.D., (Duke University)
Clinical Professor/Gainesville
IIANSBERRY, WILLIAM E., M.D.. (University of Miami)
Clinical Associate Professor!JHEP/Jacksonville
HELLRUNG, JOHN M., M.D., (Univ. of South Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
HOFFMAN, LLOYD E., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Salt Lake City, Utah
HORN, KENNETH A., M.D., (N.Y. Univ. School of Med.)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
INGLE, ERON B., M.D.. (Tulane Medical School)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando


LANE, JOHN G., JR., M.D., (George Washington Univ.)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
LANIER, JAMES C.. M.D., (Vanderbilt University)
Clinical Associate Profesor/JHEP/Jacksonville
LASPADA, ANTHONY, M.D., (University of Bologna)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
LAZOFF. STEPHEN, M.D., (Boston Univ. Sch. of Med.)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
LIPMAN, BRIAN, M.D.. (Univ. of the Witwatersrand)
Clinical Instructor/Orlando
MANTILLA, GONZALO. M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Quito, Equador
MARRIOT, HENRY J.. M.D., (Oxford University)
Clinical Professor/St. Petersburg
McGUIRE, CHARLOTTE, M.D., (University of Arkansas)
Clinical Professor/Tallahassee
McINTOSH, CHARLES B., M.D., (Meharry Medical Col.)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
McWILLIAMS, NEIL E., M.D., (University of Florida)


Clinical Assistant Pro
MIGNEREY, THOMA


Clinical
MOORE
Clinical
MORGA
Clinical
MORON


Assistant Pro
, MARCUS M
Associate Prc
N, WILLIAM
Assistant Pro
;EY, JOHN D.


ifessor/PEP/Pensacola
S G.. M.D., (Ohio State Un
fessor/PEP/Pensacola
K., M.D.. (Duke University)
)fessor/Fort Myers
C., M.D., (University of Fl
fessor/Sarasota
,M.D., (St. Louis Universi


diversity)


orida)


ty)


Clinical Assistant Professor/Tampa
MOSS, JAMES K., M.D., (Med. Col. of Georgia)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


IVEY. J(
Clinical


)HN F., M.D.,


(Baylor University)


Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


O'DANIEL,


JOSEPH R.,


M.D., (University of Kentucky)


Clinical Instructor/PEP/Pensacola


JENKINS, THOMAS G.,
Clinical Assistant Profe
JONES. JIMMY E., M.D.
Clinical Assistant Profe
JONGCO. ETHELINDA
Clinical Assistant Profe
JONGKO, GERMELINA


Clinical
KANAR
Clinical
KELLY,
Clinical
KING. A
Clinical


M.D.,.
ssor/PE
.(Univ
ssor/PE
R., M.D
ssor/KiL
R., M.


Assistant Professor/PEP


EK, KEITH S., M.D., (Univ. of Witwatersrand)
Assistant Professor/Tampa


WALTER C., M.D., (Temple University
Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
LTON E., M.D., (University of Miami)
Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville


KOHLER. WILLIAM C., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Tallahassee
KOKOMOOR, MARVIN L., M.D., (University of Michigan)
Clinical Associate Professor/Gainesville


University of Nebraska)
P/Pensacola
ersity of Tennessee)
P/Pensacola
., (Univ. of Philippines)


PASHAYAN, MARK, M.D., (Bowman Gray)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Gainesville
PATTANI, JAYKUMAR. M.D.. (Bombay University)
Clinical Instructor/JHEP/Jacksonville
PERLMAN, M. ALLAN, M.D., (University of Miami)
Clinical Assistant Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville
PICARDI, MERCEDES E., M.D., (University of Puert


Clinical Assistant Professor/PEP/Pensacola
PICKENS, JAMES C., M.D., (University of Alabam;
Clinical Assistant Professor/PEP/Pensacola
POLLACK, MICHAEL. M.D., (Albert Einstein)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Orlando
POTTER, NELL W., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/PEP/Pensacola
POWERS, DAVID W., M.D., (University of Florida)
Clinical Assistant Professor/Inverness
PRICE, MORRIS A.. M.D., (Emory University)
Clinical Associate Professor/JHEP/Jacksonville


immee
, (Univ. of Santo
/Pensacola


Tomas)


o Rico)


ss
3.


I.


a)




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs