ETSU's Quillen College of Medicine

  • Class of 2019 White Coat Initiative and Ceremony
    Class of 2019 White Coat Initiative and Ceremony
  • 27 Students Participate in The 2015 Medical Horizons Program
    27 Students Participate in The 2015 Medical Horizons Program
  • Medical Students Cook Up Successful Fundraiser Cookbook raises funds for One Acre Cafe
    Medical Students Cook Up Successful Fundraiser
  • Telemedicine Provides New Way for Rural Patients to Receive Treatment Dr. Norman Moore uses telemedicine to reach distant patients
    Telemedicine Provides New Way for Rural Patients to Receive Treatment
  • Quillen College of Medicine Library team provided health information at the Remote Area Medical Clinic at the Bristol Motor Speedway. Quillen College of Medicine Participates in RAM Clinic
    Quillen College of Medicine Library team provided health information at the Remote Area Medical Clinic at the Bristol Motor Speedway.
  • The annual Health Careers Leadership Summit for regional high school students was held on Tuesday, April 7, from 5-8 p.m. at ETSU Quillen College of Medicine. Health Careers Leadership Summit
    The annual Health Careers Leadership Summit for regional high school students was held on Tuesday, April 7, from 5-8 p.m. at ETSU Quillen College of Medicine.

    Quillen is unique in many ways. Every school can accurately make that same claim. Some of the assets that make Quillen most attractive to some are the small class size, the collegiality, camaraderie and team work between students faculty and staff, the location in the beautiful foothills of the Smokies, the smaller town environment, the individual attention available from faculty and staff, the smaller but modern and well equipped hospitals, the excellence of the training and the “Quillen experience” or the safety and serenity of the environment. The PRIDE we take in our students and graduates. Any or all of these things might make Quillen “the best school for you” or maybe not.

    We invite and encourage all prospective students to visit our campus, talk with our students and graduates, look around the Tri-Cities and just see how the school feels to you. Ask lots of questions. Find out the answers to the questions that are important to you — and don’t let anybody tell you what is important. Four years after matriculation at any school, most all students are awarded two new initials after their name (M.D.) and a new first name that goes with them for the rest of their life (Doctor). All schools teach Anatomy, Biochemistry, Surgery and Pediatrics — most use many of the same text books. Thus it seems to follow that you will cover much of the same information wherever you choose. The differences come not in what you get, but in how you get it, who you get it from and who you get it with. You need to be comfortable in your medical education environment---it makes a huge difference. Find out for yourself!

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