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Georgetown University School of Medicine

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Dec 16, 2021

Georgetown University School of Medicine, a medical school opened in 1851, is one of Georgetown University’s five graduate schools. It is located on Reservoir Road in the Georgetown neighborhood of Washington, DC, adjacent to the University’s main campus. The School of Medicine works in association with the 609-bed MedStar Georgetown University Hospital, MedStar Washington Hospital Center, and nine other affiliated federal and community hospitals in the Washington metropolitan area. Georgetown is the oldest Catholic medical school in the United States.

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Georgetown University School of Medicine

Seal of Georgetown University
Type Private
Established 1851; 170 years ago (1851)
Parent institution
Georgetown University
Affiliation Roman Catholic (Jesuit)
Dean Lee Jones, M.D.
Academic staff
1,638
Students 756
Location

,

USA
Campus Urban
Website som.georgetown.edu

The School is part of the Georgetown University Medical Center, which comprises roughly 80% of the research initiatives occurring at Georgetown University as a whole. It is the closest academic medical center in proximity to the National Institutes of Health. Georgetown and the NIH offer a combined GU-NIH PhD program in biomedical research to foster direct collaboration between the neighboring institutions.[1]

The School is ranked No. 44 (tie) in Best Medical Schools: Research and No. 87 in Best Medical Schools: Primary Care in the 2021 rankings by U S News & World Report,[2] as well as tied for second most selective medical school in the United States.[3]

Technology leading to the introduction of the HPV vaccine, was developed at Georgetown Medical Center by Richard Schlegel.[4]

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Medical & Dental School Building (south side)

In 1849, four Catholic doctors frustrated with what they felt were discriminatory practices at neighboring Columbian College, limiting Catholic doctors’ access to the clinical facilities of the Washington Infirmary, petitioned Georgetown President James A. Ryder to found a medical program.[5] Classes commenced in May 1851 and were only held at night until 1895. In 1852, the school awarded its first medical doctorates.[6]

In 1898 the Georgetown University Hospital was established. A dental department was created in 1901, which became independent of the School of Medicine in 1951 as the School of Dentistry.[7] In 1930, classes moved to the main campus. In July 2000, Georgetown University and MedStar Health, a not-for-profit organization of seven Baltimore and Washington hospitals, entered into a clinical partnership to provide management of clinical care and clinical education at Georgetown University Hospital.[8] In 2004, the School of Medicine opened the Integrated Learning Center (ILC), which supports the School of Medicine’s emphasis on a patient-centered, competence-based curriculum and provides the latest methods of clinical teaching and evaluation.

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