List and profile of top medical colleges in Nevada, including postal codes, mailing address, official website, M.D. curriculum information and teaching hospitals within the state of Nevada. Screenshot for each medical program is also included. See below for brief information of each medical school and related resources on the Internet about Nevada and medical education.
- Countryaah: List of all postal codes in Nevada for each city in aphetically order, and counties to which each city is affiliated as well as state map of Nevada. Check topmbadirectory for business school MBA programs in Nevada.
University of Nevada Reno School of Medicine
|Primary teaching hospitals affiliated with this medical school where clinical teaching or training is carried out.|
|Teaching hospitals||Renown Regional Medical Center, Saint Mary’s Regional Medical Center, Sunrise Hospital, University Medical Center, VA Medical Center.|
|Curriculum||Address: 2040 W Charleston Blvd 3rd Floor, Las Vegas, NV 89102|
|(Data appear as originally submitted by this school.)|
|Four-year M.D. program curriculum||Curriculum blends traditional coursework with early clinical learning experiences. Patient Care intro. (2-year course) exposes students to patient history taking, physical exam and clinical diagnosis. Clinical Problem Solving (Years 1-2) and Clinical Reasoning in Medicine (Year 3) extends this process through patient case mgmt. 4-week Advanced Clinical Experience in Rural Health Care is required.|
An impressive population development
In 1860, Nevada had 7,000 residents. While other states repeatedly experienced setbacks economically and in terms of population, Nevada saw growth in every respect. In the decade between 1990 and 2000, the population increased by an incredible 63 percent.
In contrast, the population growth in the whole of Germany was just 13 percent. Therefore, Nevada regularly receives the title of “fastest growing state in the United States”. The “desert state” experienced the greatest increase in population around 1870, namely by an incredible 526 percent. In the coming decades until the end of the 20th century, this trend of population growth was broadly the same. Values like 1870 were no longer achieved, but they remained solid between 18 and 45 percent. There were outliers in the years 1910, 1960, 1970 and 1980. Here the growth rates ranged between 50 and 78 percent.
Nevada has always been an attractive destination for immigrants since the silver and gold rush, despite or perhaps because of its exceptional geography. In the history of this state, there was only two years of negative growth, i.e. increased emigration, in terms of population: 1890 and 1900 with a population decline of 24 percent and 10.6 percent, respectively. However, this trend reversed only ten years later, because in 1910 Nevada was again able to enjoy a growth rate of more than 93 percent. Today, about three million people live in the desert state.
The population is heterogeneous: White Americans are the most represented with a share of 66 percent. Due to its geographical proximity to Mexico, many Latin Americans also live in Nevada, their share is 26 percent. In contrast to other states such as New York or the southern states, blacks are less represented in Nevada with a share of only 7 percent. Indians, Hawaiians and Pacific Islanders make up a small proportion of the population.
Places and attractions that no visitor to Nevada should not miss
The most famous attraction in Nevada is Las Vegas. Nevada is one of the few states in the United States where gambling is legal and also a major source of income. Economically, Las Vegas is the capital of the desert state, but the political capital is Carson City. The city of millions of lights is an artificially created oasis in the middle of vast desert landscapes.
From a political as well as an ecological point of view, the players’ paradise with its impressive casinos and hotels is repeatedly a controversial issue. However, it is not disputed that Nevada owes a large part of its economic and population growth to this artificially created oasis in the desert landscape.
After gambling was legalized in the early 1930s, fortune-seekers were always drawn to the city. Las Vegas experienced a boom similar to that of the silver and gold rush around 80 years earlier. The city experienced its wedding from 1940 to the mid-1960s. Not only large hotel chains settled here, but also representatives of the mafia and numerous show greats from Hollywood such as the Rat Pack around the singer Frank Sinatra.
Located on the shores of Lake Tahoe, Reno has given itself the title of “Largest Small Town in the World”. Before Las Vegas became an unbeatable competitor, Reno was the center of gambling until the early 1950s.
Reno also enjoys a dubious reputation as a paradise for quick divorces. The areas around the city are an ideal destination for outdoor fans, because from skiing to rafting to hiking and mountain biking, the landscape is suitable for every popular sport. Car fans should visit the largest automobile museum in the United States, the National Automobile Museum.
Carson City on the California border, located at the foot of the Sierra Nevada, is the state’s capital. It was founded a year before the legendary gold and silver discoveries in the Comstock Lode mine, in 1858. The city was a mint for a long time. There are still a few casinos and saloons here that, unlike those in Las Vegas, seem to have fallen out of time. Worth seeing is the replica of the Comstock Lode mine under the name Nevada State Museum and the Nevada State Railroad Museum.
Lake Tahoe Nevada State Park
At Lake Tahoe there is a very beautiful sandy beach around the mountain lake, embedded in the park of the same name.
Virginia City is one of the legendary gold mining cities of the 19th century. In 1859, large silver and gold deposits were found in the Comstock Lode mines. In the following period the population exploded, numerous saloons, large and small shops were opened.
Among the immigrants was a certain Samuel Langhorne Clemens who had come from Missouri. After he was only moderately successful as a gold prospector, he pricked his pen and provided the population with news from the city for the Territorial Enterprise. If this name says nothing, you should think of Huckleberry Fin and Tom Sawyer, because this gossip reporter was none other than the man who was to become world famous shortly afterwards under the stage name Mark Twain.
Virginia City came back to fame a century later when the popular Bonanza western series was filmed here.
Wild west and gold rush romanticism experience visitors in the ghost towns of Nevada. These were founded at the time of the gold rush in the middle of the 19th to the beginning of the 20th century. After the precious metal finds in the mines were exhausted, most of the residents moved on. Only a few remained. These former wild west towns often served as a backdrop for westerns and are now a magnet for tourists from all over the world.