This handy chart may help you decide on your first choice school.
Erik Campano is a consultant to the English medical school of the University of Turin and doing a Master's degree studying artificial intelligence applications in global health at the University of Umeå, Sweden. He completed his Bachelor’s of science in Symbolic Systems at Stanford University, and then he worked for about eight years as a radio news anchor, before moving to biomedical scientific study and research at the University of Paris and Columbia University. His goal is to develop AI technologies for international emergency humanitarian aid organizations like Doctors without Borders, and to combine medicine and journalism. Erik grew up in Connecticut, and is a citizen of the United States and Germany.
Latest posts by Erik Campano (Milan) (see all)
- A Visit to the New English Med School in Turin - February 25, 2017
- Student Xhorxhi Kaçi’s Welcome Speech at IMS Milan White Coat Day - November 13, 2016
- Why Tomorrow’s Pavia-Milan Football Match Matters - November 11, 2016
I was scared to study the heart (literally, not metaphorically). However, doing so has turned out to be a pleasure. How? 1) I have been systematically making doodles based on Gray’s Anatomy for Students, and 2) I got to play with a ceramic heart model. In the process, I have learned important lessons both about how to study, and about overcoming the fear of failure in med school.
We are in the middle of a two-day vacation for the Italian and Milanese holidays of the Festa di Sant’Ambrogio and Immacolata, here at the International Medical School at the University of Milan. We have finished just over one month of studies, and within this time, learned some amazing concepts. Here are three examples.
Histology, the study of biological tissues, is a fun subject in the first year at the IMS Milan. We observe — literally — the human body at tiny scales.