- David Hayes Agnew: Attended as operating surgeon when President James A. Garfield was fatally wounded by an assassin's bullet in 1881
- William Wallace Anderson: Medical doctor, and architect whose works in South Carolina attained National Historic Landmarks status; he was also the father of Confederate General Richard H. Anderson
- John Light Atlee: One of the organizers of, and past President of the American Medical Association
- John Milton Bernhisel: Personal family physician to Joseph Smith, Jr., the founder of Mormonism, and a close friend of Brigham Young
- Michael S. Brown: Nobel laureate and the 1985 recipient of the Albert Lasker Award for Basic Medical Research
- Nathaniel Chapman: 1st President of the American Medical Association
- William Holmes Crosby, Jr. Considered by many to be one of the founding fathers of modern hematology
- Samuel Gibson Dixon: Leading expert in the prevention and treatment of tubercolosis
- Pliny Earle (physician), Class of 1837: American physician, psychiatrist, and poet, and a founder of the American Medical Association, the New York Academy of Medicine, the Association of Medical Superintendents of American Institutions for the Insane, and the New England Psychological Society
- Gerald Edelman: Nobel laureate and founder and director of The Neurosciences Institute
- Archibald Magill Fauntleroy: Surgeon in the Confederate Army
- Walter Freeman (neurologist): Lobotomist who performed nearly 3500 lobotomies in 23 states
- A.Y.P. Garnett: President of the American Medical Association who served Jefferson Davis (as personal physician) and Robert E. Lee during the American Civil War
- Isaac Hays: Opthamologist and 1st treasurer of the American Medical Association
- Albert Kligman: Dermatologist who invented Retin-A, a popular acne medication
- David E. Kuhl: Pioneering developer of positron emission tomography, also known as PET scanning, a nuclear medicine imaging technique
- Crawford Long: Namesake of Emory University-operated Crawford Long Hospital in downtown Atlanta
- Charles Delucena Meigs: Pioneering leader in obstetrics
- John Peter Mettauer: the 1st plastic surgeon in the U.S.
- Reuben D. Mussey: In 1835 he wrote the first definitive history of tobacco documenting its dangers, and later served as President of the American Medical Association
- Mehmet Oz: Surgeon, author and TV host
- Sidney Pestka: American biochemist and geneticist sometimes referred to as the "father of interferon"
- Philip Syng Physick, Class of 1785: One of the foremost surgeons in post-colonial America, his patients included John Adams's daughter, Dolley Madison, Chief Justice John Marshall and President Andrew Jackson
- Stanley B. Prusiner: Nobel laureate and the 1994 recipient of the Albert Lasker Award for Basic Medical Research
- Isaac Starr: Cardiovascular researcher and the 1957 recipient of the Albert Lasker Award for Basic Medical Research
- Alfred Stillé: the 1st Secretary, and later President of the American Medical Association
- Bert Vogelstein: Cancer researcher at Johns Hopkins University
Other articles related to "medicine, medicines":
... Dhanavantari, a form of Lord Vishnu and "Vaidyanatha" meaning 'Lord of Medicine', a form of Lord Shiva are the patron deities of medicine ...
... Subsequently, he did his clinical training in internal medicine and infectious diseases at UCLA School of Medicine (1978–1982) and Massachusetts General Hospital (1982–1985), respectively ... He was a resident in internal medicine at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles in 1981 when he came into contact with some of the first reported cases of what was later identified as AIDS ...
... sense of well-being." Likewise, the National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine has echoed this position, noting that the existence of energy fields in biofield therapies, such as reiki, "has not yet ... Some doctors of medicine and allied health care workers believe that patients might avoid clinically proven treatments for serious conditions in favour of unproven alternative medicines ... serious conditions, stating that reiki can be used to complement conventional medicine ...
... system (West German Heart Centre Essen), oncology and transplantation medicine, with the department of bone marrow transplantation being the second-largest of its kind in the world ...
... formerly validated BSc (Hons) degrees in acupuncture and MSc courses in traditional Chinese medicine that were carried out by the London College of Traditional Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine ...
Famous quotes containing the word medicine:
“As there is a use in medicine for poisons, so the world cannot move without rogues.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“In view of the fact that the number of people living too long has risen catastrophically and still continues to rise.... Question: Must we live as long as modern medicine enables us to?... We control our entry into life, it is time we began to control our exit.”
—Max Frisch (19111991)
“We have to ask ourselves whether medicine is to remain a humanitarian and respected profession or a new but depersonalized science in the service of prolonging life rather than diminishing human suffering.”
—Elisabeth Kübler-Ross (b. 1926)