We are pleased to offer several five week courses taught by Dr. Bill Stroube: The British and U.S. Health Care Systems: A Comparative Study & Health Care Ethics and Jurisprudence. Click here for details.
Since 2012 Phi Delta Epsilon Medical Fraternity has arranged study abroad summer sessions at Harlaxton College, the British Campus of the University of Evansville. This experience takes place in May-June with optional travel, classes met Monday through Thursday with excursion opportunities on weekends. Excursions have included London, York, Cambridge, Edinburgh, and Paris.
Dr. Michael Cullen teaches a three semester hour upper level course in Neurobiology. Dr. Cullen, Professor at the University of Evansville, and former professor at the University of Southern California School of Medicine, ensured this class matched a graduation requirement and helped students familiarize themselves with MCAT relevant material and medical school preparation.
Students at Harlaxton College live and learn on the grounds of a 19th century English manor house in the East Midlands, the heart of historic England. They visit London which is only one hour away by any one of the 18 trains daily that serve the great capital city.
The Estimated cost of this program is $3,550 which includes:
- Room and board
- Required fees (health and wellness; Heathrow Airport pick-up and local shuttle service)
- Tuition for this three (3) credit-hour class lasting five (5) weeks at Harlaxton College.
NOTE: Charges do not include air travel to and from London, personal expenses, or optional weekend travel. A group flight will be arranged at an advantageous price. Limited space is available.
Learn About PhiDE
Phi Delta Epsilon International Medical Fraternity creates physicians of integrity with a lifelong commitment to our guiding principles of philanthropy, deity, and education through fellowship, service, mentoring, and formal training in leadership, science, and ethics.
In October of 1904, Aaron Brown and eight of his friends founded Phi Delta Epsilon at Cornell University Medical College. At that time, there were many doors closed to Jewish medical students and physicians, doors which would not fully open until after World War II. Read More