Conferences & Grand Rounds
Teaching conferences are an integral part of the University of Washington's Neurological Surgery training program. As the primary academic center in the Pacific Northwest, the University attracts scientists and experts from around the nation and the world.This provides our students, residents, staff and faculty with unique opportunities to interact and learn from leaders in a variety of fields, ranging from molecular biology and genetics, to engineering and zoology. Guests have included pioneering basic scientists, controversial clinicians, and Nobel Laureates. In addition to weekly teaching conferences and rounds, three invited professorships are awarded each year.
The Department has mandatory Conferences for all Faculty and Residents from 7AM - 9AM every Wednesday and is held at the Harborview Medical Center research and Training Auditorium. The schedule includes the following rotating conferences:
Research and Training Building - 1st Floor Auditorium
At the conclusion of these presentations, participants should be able to:
The University of Washington School of Medicine is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
The University of Washington School of Medicine designates this educational activity for a maximum of 104.0 AMAPRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity. (Each session is 2.0 credits).
Sponsored by University of Washington School of Medicine, Department of Neurological Surgery: http://www.neurosurgery.washington.edu
For information or requests, contact Sharon Andrews at (206) 543-3570 or at firstname.lastname@example.org. To request disability accommodations contact ADA Office at least 10 days in advance.Phone: (206) 543-6450
Fax: (206) 685-3885
Applications for the Neurological Surgery Residency are due November 30, 2014.
Deadlines to apply to our fellowship programs are:
Dr. Kalume investigates a form of epilepsy called Dravet Syndrome, as well as the mechanism that allows the ketogenic high-fat diet to suppress seizures.
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