The first day of the winter semester at Stony Brook University was bittersweet for Cutchogue mother Desiree Reese. Nearly late for her 1 p.m. class on the third floor of Frey Hall, the newest building on campus, Ms. Reese found a seat toward the front of the room and took out a reusable bottle filled with water.
Friday was match day in the U.S., when 25,000 medical students from around the country found out their residency assignments.
And as CBS 2’s Jennifer McLogan reported exclusively, an extra surprise was inside one student’s match day envelope.
Match Day — when thousands of medical students across the country find out their residency fates — felt more like a scene out of a Match.com commercial on Friday for one couple.
The perfect ‘match’: Stony Brook medical student pops the question to girlfriend as they find out their residency placement
It was a perfect match.
Stony Brook medical students Roger Luo and girlfriend Gaby Chancay were among tens of thousands of fourth-year medical students anxiously awaiting placement for their residency programs — but Luo had another match he was hoping to make.
There’s always some new research telling us to do this and not that when it comes to our skin. Whether it’s how we should actually moisturize our faces or the amazing healing powers of some strange natural oils, it’s kind of hard to keep up with the newest trends in skincare.
Long Island’s medical schools: Hofstra North Shore-LIJ School of Medicine and Stony Brook University School of Medicine are paving the way for doctors of the future: providing world class educational and research facilities, training them at top teaching hospitals and providing them with the necessary tools to thrive in a healthcare industry that is constantly evolving and modernizing.
Tratamiento promete ayuda a pacientes con problemas de reflujo.
Dr. Rizk speaks on Fox about Breast Cancer and Mammograms
A new food pantry is open on Long Island, but this one is a bit different. It’s on the campus of Stony Brook University and it’s for students who need help with food. "College students are becoming the new face of food insecurity around the country and it comes as a surprise to some people," said Casey McGloin, of Stony Brook University.
In a paper published today in the online journal Nature Communications, five biomedical engineers from Johns Hopkins and Stony Brook universities described their plan to use biological lab data and an intricate computer model to devise a better way to heal ailing hearts. Other scientists are already using light-sensitive cells to control certain activities in the brain.