RUSM In The News
Her world revolves around providing care to multiple audiences — support and maternal protection for her young Black sons, comfort and medical know-how for her obstetrics and gynecological patients and a role model and change-advocate for her Black community.
Jennifer DeMuro, MD ’20, just may be Ross University School of Medicine’s (RUSM) “grittiest” graduate ever.
The stats are grim. For every person who undergoes surgery during the COVID-19 pandemic, there is a one in four chance they will die and a 50/50 chance they will suffer severe pulmonary complications.
In one day, she witnesses moms separated from their newborns, children agonizing with the flip-flop of their world and parents who are mentally drained from the rampant news of COVID-19 and the senseless killings of black Americans by police.
The global pandemic may have pushed pause for in-person clinical rotations but two third-year Ross University School of Medicine students at St.
They may not be in the direct path of contracting coronavirus but adolescents are plagued with other hard-hitting issues during this ever-changing time.
Black Lives Matter is gaining ground because citizens around the world are fed up. They are sick of systematic racism and prejudice.
When Ryan P. Anderson, MD’ 19, began medical school at Ross University School of Medicine (RUSM) in May of 2016, he had no idea what a milestone achievement his graduation four years later would create – both for himself, and his alma mater.
We stand alongside you during these tumultuous times. Ross University School of Medicine fully supports diversity and inclusion and we stand up for social injustice. We know Black Lives Matter.
When COVID-19 changed the in-person, campus learning environment a couple months ago, Ross University School of Medicine (RUSM) colleagues, students and instructors swiftly transitioned to an online platform to con