New York Institute of Technology College of Osteopathic Medicine
|Motto||Hands, Minds, and Hearts|
|Dean||Wolfgang Gilliar, D.O.|
|Location||Old Westbury, New York, US
|Campus||Suburban, 1050 acres.|
|Colors||Blue and Gold|
The New York Institute of Technology College of Osteopathic Medicine (NYIT-COM) is a private, non-profit medical school for osteopathic medicine located in Old Westbury, Long Island in the U.S. state of New York and Jonesboro, Arkansas. Founded in 1977, NYIT-COM is an academic division of the New York Institute of Technology. Formerly known as the New York College of Osteopathic Medicine, it is one of the largest medical schools in the United States.
The college opened in 1977, as the first osteopathic medical school in the state of New York, offering the Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine degree (D.O.). The college was established through the efforts of Dr. W. Kenneth Riland, New York State Governor Nelson A. Rockefeller and members of Rockefeller family. The college was granted accreditation by the American Osteopathic Association (AOA), and was chartered under New York State law through the efforts of Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller. In 1978, Nelson Rockefeller contributed $250,000 to the college's general endowment fund and in 1979 Laurance Rockefeller contributed the same amount. The friendship between Nelson Rockefeller and W. Kenneth Riland was an important factor in the founding of the medical college. Dr. Riland served as Mr. Rockefeller’s personal physician during his governorship of New York as well during his vice-presidency in the Ford administration. To honor the efforts and contributions of Governor Rockefeller, the Nelson A. Rockefeller Academic Center was dedicated in 1979.
The inaugural class of 34 students graduated on June 11, 1981. An honorary Doctor of Laws degree was awarded to Dr. W. Kenneth Riland, who was honored for his role in the establishment of the college. The W. Kenneth Riland Academic Health Care Center, completed in 1984, is located on campus and serves as a clinic and teaching hospital.
In 1999, construction began on campus for the new Hannah and Charles Serota Academic Center. In 2001, the building opened for basic and pre-clinical science lectures, as well as the osteopathic manipulative medicine laboratory.
On December 5, 2012, the 35 year old name of the school was officially changed from New York College of Osteopathic Medicine of New York Institute of Technology (NYCOM of NYIT) to the New York Institute of Technology College of Osteopathic Medicine (NYIT College of Osteopathic Medicine).
The New York Institute of Technology College of Osteopathic Medicine has clinical affiliations with hospitals throughout Long Island, Brooklyn, Bronx, Queens, Upstate New York, New Jersey and Connecticut. The college provides physicians educated in countries other than the United States the opportunity to obtain medical training in the United States through its Advanced Program for Emigre Physicians (APEP). After completion of the 4-year APEP program, physicians with foreign credentials receive the Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine (D.O.) degree and are able to apply to D.O. and M.D. residency match programs as American graduates. The college provides its alumni and other osteopathic medical graduates with residency and internship training opportunities through the New York Colleges of Osteopathic Medicine Educational Consortium (NYCOMEC). All graduates of the college are eligible to apply for ACGME (M.D.), AOA (D.O.), and dually accredited ACGME-AOA residencies.
|NYIT College of Osteopathic Medicine/Academic Health Care Center|
|NYIT College of Osteopathic Medicine/Central Islip (NYIT Campus)|
|Brookdale Hospital Medical Center|
|Brooklyn Hospital Center|
|Clara Maass Medical Center|
|Coney Island Hospital|
|Good Samaritan Hospital Medical Center (West Islip, NY)|
|Jamaica Hospital Medical Center|
|Jersey City Medical Center|
|Long Beach Medical Center|
|Lutheran Medical Center|
|Maimonides Medical Center|
|Mid-Hudson Family Health Institute|
|Mountainside Family Medicine|
|Nassau University Medical Center|
|Newark Beth Israel Medical Center|
|North Shore University Hospital- The Sandra Atlas Bass Campus|
|Long Island Jewish Medical Center (Surgery)|
|Forest Hills Hospital|
|Zucker Hillside Hospital (Psychiatry)|
|Northern Dutchess Hospital|
|Queens Hospital Center|
|Saint Barnabas Medical Center (NJ)|
|St. Barbabas Hospital (Bronx)|
|St. Luke's Cornwall|
|South Nassau Communities Hospital|
|St. Clare's Hospital|
|Wilson Memorial Regional Medical Center|
|Wyckoff Heights Medical Center|
Entrance to the New York Institute of Technology College of Osteopathic Medicine is highly competitive, with an acceptance rate around 7%. Matriculating students in the Class of 2017 had an average MCAT score of 28 and an average overall GPA of 3.6 on a 4.0 scale. For the Fall of 2015 there were 6,515 first-time, first year applicants: 427 were admitted (6%).
New York Institute of Technology College of Osteopathic Medicine has 6700 alumni as of 2015.
- Richard Jadick, U.S. Navy physician who saved the lives of 30 marines and sailors during the Second Battle of Fallujah, earning the Bronze Star.
- Steve Salvatore, daytime talk show host, medical Correspondent for WPIX, a former medical correspondent for CNN.
- Humayun Chaudhry, President and CEO of the Federation of State Medical Boards.
- Andrea Klemes, chief medical officer at MDVIP, a healthcare company.
- Jill Wruble, professor at Yale School of Medicine, retired U.S. Army major.
- Manish Sharma, professor of emergency medicine in clinical medicine at Weill Cornell Medicine.
- Thomas A. Scandalis, Dean of Pacific Northwest University of Health Sciences.
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