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Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board. Projecting the Need for Medical Education in Texas. October 23, 2008. Locations of Texas Medical Schools. Medical Schools Other Health Related Institutions Regional Academic Health Centers. Medical School Expansion Efforts.

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Presentation Transcript
texas higher education coordinating board

Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board

Projecting the Need

for Medical Education in Texas

October 23, 2008

locations of texas medical schools
Locations of Texas Medical Schools

Medical Schools

Other Health Related Institutions

Regional Academic Health Centers

medical school expansion efforts
Medical School Expansion Efforts
  • Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center El Paso Paul L. Foster School of Medicine
  • Texas A&M University System Health Science Center
  • Lower Rio Grande Valley Regional Academic Health Center
medical education pipeline is long
Medical education pipeline is long

Bachelor’s Degree

4 years

Medical Degree

4 years

Residency Training

3-8 years

since 2002 applicants unduplicated to texas public medical schools increased by 40 percent
Since 2002, applicants (unduplicated) to Texas public medical schools increased by 40 percent
slide10
African American and Hispanic populations are under-represented among Texas medical school graduates
slide12

Texas physicians are aging;

most practicing physicians are male

african american and hispanic physicians are under represented among texas physicians
African American and Hispanic physicians are under-represented among Texas physicians
primary care physicians per 100 000 by region
Primary Care Physicians per 100,000 by Region

66

66

73

70

45

56

73

59

65

74

Without Bexar County: 57

Sources: Physicians, Texas Department of State Health Services; Population, Texas State Demographer, 2007

recommendations
Recommendations
  • The Legislature should fully support the existing health-related institutions and their expansion efforts before committing additional dollars to new projects.
  • Texas medical schools should continue to increase first-year entering enrollments through 2015, when the Coordinating Board should assess whether additional enrollment increases are necessary.
  • The Legislature should expand efforts such as the Joint Admission Medical Program, to attract and mentor African American and Hispanic students into careers in medicine.
recommendations16
Recommendations
  • Optimally, the state should encourage growth of more first-year residency positions with a goal of 10 percent more first-year, entry-level residency positions than graduating medical students.
  • If the Legislature is able to fully support existing commitments in the state and decides to establish an additional medical school, the South Texas region remains a feasible location.
recommendations17
Recommendations
  • Because the state is attractive to physicians educated and trained elsewhere, Texas should initiate a campaign to attract more of the best physicians educated and trained in other states.
  • Initiatives should be developed to encourage more female physicians to consider practicing in border and non-metropolitan counties.
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