We Are Excited to Welcome The 2020-2021 Class of Interns to The BMC Family
Stephanie Adcock, MD – University of Washington School of Medicine
Megan Anderson, MD – University of Missouri-Columbia School of Medicine
Maalika Banerjee, MD – Tufts University School of Medicine
Samuel Cohen, DO – Touro College of Osteopathic Medicine
Gerianne Connell, MD – The Warren Alpert Medical School of Brown University
Vishal Dasari, MD – Wright State University Boonshoft School of Medicine
Kayla Johnson, MD - Medical College of Wisconsin
Emily Regier, MD - Boston University School of Medicine
Ruchi Shah, DO – Rowan University School of Osteopathic Medicine
Camille Singh, MD - Drexel University College of Medicine
Mihoko Tanabe, DO - Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine
Jeremy Weiser, MD - University of California, San Francisco, School of Medicine
Family Medicine/Psych Residents:
Bryan Michael Rego, MD - The Warren Alpert Medical School of Brown University
Aisha Lott, MD - Georgetown University School of Medicine
Goals & Objectives of the Program
The goal of the BUSM/BMC Department of Family Medicine Residency Program is to prepare future physicians for productive careers by emphasizing multidisciplinary efforts that integrate comprehensive primary care and public health approaches to the needs of patients, families, and their communities. The department is committed to developing care within the context of the patient’s family, and where appropriate, care of the family as a unit. To exemplify the best in family medicine, competence, continuity and comprehensiveness permeate the everyday clinical activities of staff, residents and medical students.
Commitment to the Urban Underserved
Boston Medical Center has a long-standing commitment to addressing the health needs of the community. The medical center was created in 1996 from the merger of Boston City Hospital, the oldest municipal hospital in the United States and Boston University Medical Center. Currently, BMC is the largest safety net hospital in New England, with approximately 73% of our patients coming from low-income and under resourced populations. The patient population also reflects the racial and ethnic diversity of Boston and the surrounding communities, and includes a number of recent immigrants and refuges. In house interpreters are available 24/7 in over 30 languages. The hospital sees thousands of interpreter visits annually, with the most requested languages being Spanish, Haitian Creole, and Portuguese Creole.
The Family Medicine Residency Program continues to build on this legacy of service by providing a comprehensive, evidenced-based, primary care curriculum that recognizes the social determinants of health that influence the way our patients experience illness. Our goal is to train clinically excellent family physicians who are dedicated to social justice and improving the health of Boston’s underserved communities and beyond. More than 50% of our program’s graduates currently practice in underserved settings or federally designated physician shortage areas.