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Postgraduate Teaching in London
The discussion on postgraduate teaching in London, under the auspices of the Fellowship of Medicine, reported in The Journal, May 2, was resumed. Sir Thomas Horder said that the postgraduate habit in this country needed stimulating, and it was from within the profession that that stimulus should come. Four suggestions might be considered; namely, that: (1) the panel of those willing to assist in postgraduate work should be made smaller, containing only carefully selected names; (2) the teaching staffs of undergraduate schools should be recaptured for this work; he was sure that they would be willing to assist; (3) the fellowship should find a home of its own, if only a room, where teaching could be carried on, and (4) a hospital was essential. The fellowship should never rest satisfied with any scheme that did not include a college for teaching and a hospital for practice.
LONDON. JAMA. 1925;84(25):1930–1931. doi:10.1001/jama.1925.02660510046019
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