Primary Care Physician Assistant Program at USC

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Primary Care Physician Assistant Program at USC

The Primary Care Physician Assistant Program at USC has a long and successful history of training and graduating outstanding clinicians who work in a variety of medical care settings with diverse patient populations. Our graduates are trained not only for clinical excellence, but also in the breadth of competencies required to be professional leaders in this exciting career within the rapidly changing, medical environments of the 21st century.

The PA Program is administered by the Department of Family Medicine.

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More Upcoming Events

Cancer Center Grand Rounds

12:00pm-1:00pm PT
Aresty Auditorium

Cellular Homeostasis Lecture Series

12:00pm-1:00pm PT
McKibben (MCH) Lecture Hall, Room 156

Cancer Center Grand Rounds

12:00pm-1:00pm PT
Aresty Auditorium

Cellular Homeostasis Lecture Series

12:00pm-1:00pm PT
McKibben (MCH) Lecture Hall, Room 156

Surgical Treatment of Obstructive Sleep Apnea, including Inspire Upper Airway Stimulation

5:15pm-6:30pm PT
Keck Medicine of USC - Beverly Hills, 9033 Wilshire Blvd, Los Angeles, CA 90211

Life After Prostate Cancer Treatment

6:00pm-7:45pm PT
Catherine and Joseph Aresty Conference Center, Harlyne Norris Cancer Research Tower, 1441 Eastlake Ave., Lower Ground Room 500
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More News

  • The Hearst Foundations establish stem cell fellowships at USC

    It takes more than materials and methods to be a successful young scientist — it also takes means. With this in mind, the Hearst Foundations have given a gift of $300,000 to support exceptional junior postdoctoral fellows pursuing stem cell research at USC.

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  • The Hearst Foundations establish stem cell fellowships at USC

    It takes more than materials and methods to be a successful young scientist — it also takes means. With this in mind, the Hearst Foundations have given a gift of $300,000 to support exceptional junior postdoctoral fellows pursuing stem cell research at USC.

    Read The Full Story
  • USC neuroscientists lead global consortium to crack brain's genetic code

    An international, collaborative study of the brain, led by researchers from the Keck School of Medicine of USC, has found eight common genetic mutations that seem to age the brain an average of three years – and result in smaller brains.

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  • Mammalian heart regenerative capacity depends on severity of injury

    A new study in the journal Developmental Biology by researchers at Children’s Hospital Los Angeles has shown that neonatal mouse hearts have varying regenerative capacities depending upon the severity of injury.

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  • New book explores the current state of regenerative medicine

    From offering new cancer-fighting options to re-growing damaged organs and nerves, regenerative techniques have a use in nearly every area of medicine. These diverse applications are explored in the new book Stem Cells, Tissue Engineering and Regenerative Medicine, edited by David Warburton, MD, director of Developmental Biology and Regenerative Medicine at The Saban Research Institute of Children’s Hospital Los Angeles (CHLA), and published by World Scientific.

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  • USC Stem Cell Symposium creates scientific synergy

    Interim Provost Michael Quick, PhD, convened the inaugural USC Stem Cell Symposium with a straightforward truth about the future of regenerative medicine: “it will take a dedicated community of scholars across the disciplines to have maximum impact.”

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  • Researchers grow functional intestine from human cells

    A new study by researchers at Children’s Hospital Los Angeles has shown that small intestine grown from human cells replicates key aspects of a functioning human intestine.

    Read The Full Story
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