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1 - 10 of 16 results for: FAMMED

FAMMED 199: Undergraduate Directed Reading and Research in Family and Community Medicine

Students undertake investigations sponsored by individual faculty members. Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 1-18 | Repeatable for credit

FAMMED 213: Medical Tai Chi

Tai chi is a recognized form of integrative and complementary medicine. This class promotes health and well-being by teaching how to decrease stress, depression, and anxiety through the practice of moving meditation. The course also includes the study of the peer-reviewed research studies on the health benefits of tai chi and qigong.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr | Units: 1 | Repeatable for credit
Instructors: Kane, B. (PI)

FAMMED 214: Core Fitness Exercise Class: A 30 Minute Blast...Then Back to Class!

Being a medical student is busy! Being a physician is busy! How better to squeeze in healthy exercise habits than over the lunch break? This class is appropriate for all levels of fitness: it will challenge even the most fit physiques but can be modified for beginners. The exercises focus on the core muscles (abs, back, shoulders, hips/glutes) and use resistance training ¿ you will work hard but won¿t be so sweaty that you can¿t go back to your afternoon classes. No need to bring anything, just show up and be ready to have fun to motivating music in this group fitness session.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr | Units: 1 | Repeatable for credit
Instructors: Rydel, T. (PI)

FAMMED 219: Mind-Body Medicine

A small group (8-10) of medical students experientially exploring the interconnections among human capacities such as thought, emotion, belief, attitudes, and physical health. Learn, review and practice of specific skills (including various forms of meditation-focused, mindfulness, active, imagery, genograms, body awareness, autogenics, and biofeedback etc) to enhance self-awareness, self-expression, and stress management. Readings relevant to mind-body medicine made available. Anticipated benefits to class participants include discovering and mobilizing their capacity to participate in valuable and proven methods of self knowledge and stress reduction, while dealing with the challenges that many students experience in medical school and beyond, as well as picking up important skills to pass on to patients.
Terms: Spr | Units: 1

FAMMED 252: Medicine & Horsemanship: An Outdoor, Equine Assisted Learning Course for Doctor-Patient Relationship

Medicine and Horsemanship is a unique outdoor experience working with horses to develop interpersonal skills, leadership qualities, and self-care techniques. A challenge throughout a clinical career is to conduct relationships with patients and colleagues in a manner that is professional, perceptive, confident, and authentic. Horses mirror and magnify our intentions and behaviors. Working with horses requires sensitivity to nonverbal cues, discrimination in the quality and amount of physical contact, and an awareness of one's emotional state, all important skills for relating to patients. Horses give non-judgmental feedback about our personal communication styles and our ability to operate from a place of empathy and kindness. The course also teaches how to recognize subjectivity in judgment and how to overcome fear and immobility in the face of uncertainty. No riding is required and no previous horse experience is assumed. Limit 12 students.
Terms: Spr | Units: 1 | Repeatable for credit
Instructors: Kane, B. (PI)

FAMMED 280: Early Clinical Experience in Family and Community Medicine

Provides an observational experience for pre-clerkship students as determined by the instructor and student. Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 1-3 | Repeatable for credit

FAMMED 299: Directed Reading in Family and Community Medicine

Students organize an individualized study program in family and community medicine. Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 1-18 | Repeatable for credit

FAMMED 301A: Family Medicine Core Clerkship

Closed to visitors. Teaches the management of diseases commonly encountered in the ambulatory care setting. Emphasis is placed on patient-centered, efficient, cost-effective medical care of men, women and children of all ages in a variety of settings. Prevention, managed care, and cultural competence are stressed. Didactic workshops are conducted at the School of Medicine and clinic sessions are held at numerous community ambulatory sites on the Peninsula, in the South Bay, in the East Bay, in San Francisco, and electively in Humboldt County. Prereq: INDE 206. Periods Avail: 1-12, full-time for four weeks. Up to 10 students per period. Reporting Instructions: Where: To be sent by email. Call coordinator 2 weeks prior. Time: 8:00 am. Units: 6. Call Code: 2 (Occasional weekend and/or evening activities.) Director: Tracy A. Rydel, M.D. & Rika Bajra, M.D. Other Faculty: R. Bajra, R. Brinkhaus, M. Deshpande, A. Dubey, B. Feldstein, J. Fronk, M. Henehan, J. Hopkins, A. Hui, C. Kushida, C. L more »
Closed to visitors. Teaches the management of diseases commonly encountered in the ambulatory care setting. Emphasis is placed on patient-centered, efficient, cost-effective medical care of men, women and children of all ages in a variety of settings. Prevention, managed care, and cultural competence are stressed. Didactic workshops are conducted at the School of Medicine and clinic sessions are held at numerous community ambulatory sites on the Peninsula, in the South Bay, in the East Bay, in San Francisco, and electively in Humboldt County. Prereq: INDE 206. Periods Avail: 1-12, full-time for four weeks. Up to 10 students per period. Reporting Instructions: Where: To be sent by email. Call coordinator 2 weeks prior. Time: 8:00 am. Units: 6. Call Code: 2 (Occasional weekend and/or evening activities.) Director: Tracy A. Rydel, M.D. & Rika Bajra, M.D. Other Faculty: R. Bajra, R. Brinkhaus, M. Deshpande, A. Dubey, B. Feldstein, J. Fronk, M. Henehan, J. Hopkins, A. Hui, C. Kushida, C. Ladika, L. Leer, S. Lin, M. Mahoney, F.F. Marvasti, N. Morioka-Douglas, I. Nelligan, D. Rai, T. Rydel, A. Sattler, E. Schillinger, R. Seekamp, S. Srivastava, K. Vu, E. Weinlander, G. Yu, and other community preceptors in Family and Community Medicine. nCoord: Art Johnson (650-723-9621). (SHC Hoover Pavilion, SHC Portola Valley, SHC Los Altos, SHC Cisco, O'Connor Hospital, Kaiser San Jose, Kaiser Santa Clara, community sites, and rural sites) (SHC Hoover Pavilion, SHC Portola Valley, SHC Los Altos, SHC Cisco, O'Connor Hospital, Kaiser San Jose, Kaiser Santa Clara, community sites, and rural sites)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 6

FAMMED 310A: Continuity of Care Clerkship

Selective 1. Closed to visitors. In the Continuity of Care Clerkship, students work with a preceptor in any field of medicine, including Family Medicine, Internal Medicine, Pediatrics, and other sub-specialties. They are released from other clerkships for one afternoon a week for a total of four afternoons per period. Three afternoons students to report to clinic, one afternoon is reserved for the monthly Continuity of Care Conference consisting of student and MD presentations. Students participating in this clerkship work with one faculty preceptor and his/her patients for 9 months. This continuity experience allows students to establish a mentoring relationship with their preceptor, to see a cohort of patients repeatedly, gain insight into patient care and chronic disease management over time, develop and carry out a QI or similar project, and develop a deeper understanding of their specialty of choice. Prereq: Medicine 300A, 301A or 333A, ObGyn 300A or Peds 300A. Periods Avail: Ca more »
Selective 1. Closed to visitors. In the Continuity of Care Clerkship, students work with a preceptor in any field of medicine, including Family Medicine, Internal Medicine, Pediatrics, and other sub-specialties. They are released from other clerkships for one afternoon a week for a total of four afternoons per period. Three afternoons students to report to clinic, one afternoon is reserved for the monthly Continuity of Care Conference consisting of student and MD presentations. Students participating in this clerkship work with one faculty preceptor and his/her patients for 9 months. This continuity experience allows students to establish a mentoring relationship with their preceptor, to see a cohort of patients repeatedly, gain insight into patient care and chronic disease management over time, develop and carry out a QI or similar project, and develop a deeper understanding of their specialty of choice. Prereq: Medicine 300A, 301A or 333A, ObGyn 300A or Peds 300A. Periods Avail: Can start any period. Reporting Instructions: Please contact the clerkship director or coordinator at least 8 weeks prior to the first week of the clerkship to seek out an appropriate preceptor. Units: 6. Call Code: 0 (varies according to preceptor) Director: Amelia Sattler, M.D. (amelia2@stanford.edu) Other Faculty: E. Weinlander and other precepting physicians and lecturers. nCoord: Anthony Duong (650-723-7357), email; aduong91@stanford.edu (Various)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 1-6

FAMMED 338E: Elective Clerkship in Family Medicine--Kaiser Napa Solano

Closed to visitors. The objective of this 4 week clerkship is to provide clinical experience in the following areas: management of normal adult and pediatric patients; evaluation and treatment of common acute medical conditions in the ambulatory setting; diagnostic criteria and management of chronic medical conditions such as diabetes, heart disease, hypertension, and obesity; and the administration of routine health maintenance examinations in the clinical environment. Students will work with both Internal and Family Medicine physicians in the primary care department at the Kaiser Permanente Vallejo Medical Center. Students may also spend time in patient education classes as well as residency didactics. All students will complete an evidence based medicine project by the end of their rotation. Prereq: 3rd and 4th year students only. Periods Avail: 8-12, full-time for four weeks. 1 student per period. Rotations are scheduled up to one year in advance on a first come, first serve basis. more »
Closed to visitors. The objective of this 4 week clerkship is to provide clinical experience in the following areas: management of normal adult and pediatric patients; evaluation and treatment of common acute medical conditions in the ambulatory setting; diagnostic criteria and management of chronic medical conditions such as diabetes, heart disease, hypertension, and obesity; and the administration of routine health maintenance examinations in the clinical environment. Students will work with both Internal and Family Medicine physicians in the primary care department at the Kaiser Permanente Vallejo Medical Center. Students may also spend time in patient education classes as well as residency didactics. All students will complete an evidence based medicine project by the end of their rotation. Prereq: 3rd and 4th year students only. Periods Avail: 8-12, full-time for four weeks. 1 student per period. Rotations are scheduled up to one year in advance on a first come, first serve basis. Reporting Instructions: Where: Contact Gilbert Garces, Residency Assistant, Phone (707) 651-5628. Email: Gilbert.garces@kp.org or via fax (707) 651-5624 or (707) 651-5628; Time: TBA. Units: 6. Call Code: 2 (night call optional). nDirector: Patrick Lowerre, M.D. Other Faculty: Staff Coord: Gilbert Garces, Email: Gilbert.garces@kp.org or via fax (707) 651-5624. (Kaiser Permanente Napa-Solano)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 6
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