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RECENTLY, some 270 clinical and laboratory neurologists gathered at the Greenbrier Hotel to discuss education in the neurological sciences. Delegates to the conference came from nearly every medical school in the United States and Canada as well as from several special institutes and foreign medical schools. An additional number of "free" delegates assured the representation of every major subdiscipline in the neurological sciences and also provided a leavening of scholars from unrelated fields with whom neurologists often work closely. The meeting was sponsored by the American Academy of Neurology and the American Neurological Association and supported by a grant from the National Institute of Neurological Diseases and Blindness (NINDB). Its entire tone and the direction of the discussions made it clear that those who work on the nervous system either at the bedside or in the laboratory share a common interest and élan that facilitate efforts to develop joint
Plum F. Post-Greenbrier Reflections on Graduate Training in Clinical Neurology. Arch Neurol. 1967;16(5):451–454. doi:10.1001/archneur.1967.00470230003001
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