Royal Society of Medicine


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Royal Society of Medicine

A unique British medical society of which full Fellowship is available to all registered medical, dental and veterinary practitioners. The RSM is independent of government or of any university. It does not train medical students or award degrees but it is deeply concerned with post-graduate medical education. It contains 40 speciality sections covering all disciplines, each with a distinguished consultant as President, and holds 400 meetings each year. Fellows have the right to attend any meeting in any discipline. The premises are at 1 Wimpole Street, London where, among other facilities, the largest medical library in Britain is to be found.
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Hewitt Award, established in 1984, is given generally every two to four years by a selection committee of the Royal Society of Medicine and the Royal Society of Medicine Foundation.
The "So You Want To Be A Doctor" event is being run in association with the Royal Society of Medicine.
The London new members' celebration took place at 1 Wimpole Street, home of the Royal Society of Medicine, on July 2.
A Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine study concluded that spinal manipulation - commonly used by chiropractors across the UK - should not routinely be done on patients.
Prior to this, he was director of information services at the Royal Society of Medicine and was responsible for its research library, archives, and IT systems.
This 340-page book, based on a conference at the Royal Society of Medicine and compiled in association with the London Marathon, examines the history, sociology, physiology, psychology and medical aspects of long-distance running.
A series of papers published recently in the journal of the British Royal Society of Medicine argues that sexual transmissions accounts for just a third of Africa's AIDS cases.
The National Conference on Iron Deficiency in Infancy and Childhood was being held at the Royal Society of Medicine in London.
A psychologist, Fellow of the American Society of Clinical Hypnosis, and of the Royal Society of Medicine (London), Dr.
Christopher Goulding, a PhD student, states in the Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine that Mary Shelley drew much of her scientific knowledge from her husband, who in turn was schooled in the sciences by James Lind.
The Royal Society of Medicine, a "supracorporative medical agency," gave a temporary boost at the end of the century to the physicians who had been pushed aside by the surgeons.

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