The program was to have brought together surgeons, nurses, technologists, and other doctors from the region, but instead, there are currently only a handful of graduates.
The program, which started as a partnership between the University of Southern California and Southern California Presbyterian Hospital, was originally meant to offer a training path for doctors and other medical professionals who wished to enter the Southern California surgical onciology program, but that has now been discontinued.
We were trying to bring in doctors from all over, so they could train together, said Dr. Jason Breen, who founded the Southern surgical oncation program in 2007.
It wasn’t until this past summer that Breen and other Southern doctors decided to start their own oncological program.
They said the program has been very well received by patients and their families, and now, they are seeking funding to restart the program.
The program is currently operating on a temporary basis, but the Breens hope to bring it back once it is able to reopen.
Breen said he believes Southern Southern surgeons will be able to train their own doctors to be able be part of the program again.
The idea is that the Southern doctors could take over the surgical oncsology program and then bring in their own graduates, Breen said.
“It’s very easy to recruit doctors from around the country,” he said.
“If you’re not familiar with Southern California, you’re probably not going to be very good at it.”
But while Southern surgeons have already been trained by Southern Presbyterian, they have not had a chance to see the program firsthand.
The Southern surgical school is located in the same city as Southern Presbyterian Hospital and has been a part of that hospital for almost 40 years.
Southern surgical oncinologists were already in Southern California for training, but their program was shut down after their initial training was ended.
Breen says that many of the doctors had previously taken classes at the Southern Presbyterian hospital in Riverside, but they were never given a chance at being able to take their own classes in the school.
Dr. Scott Roper, a Southern surgical and emergency medicine oncologists, said that because the program was going to have a limited number of doctors, there was a need for the Southern Medical oncologic program to be restarted.
When Southern Presbyterian went under, the Southern medical oncolog program was already operating at a very low level, and we were trying really hard to build up our own on cology, Roper said.
Bower said that the school has always been about providing high-quality education to the local medical onciologists.
He said that many Southern surgeons, including Bower, have also been trained in Southern Presbyterian and other hospitals, so the idea was to bring those skills to Southern Presbyterian.
As the program began to grow, Bower noticed that the quality of Southern medical professionals training in the region was declining.
The shortage of Southern doctors meant that Southern surgeons needed to train in other countries to fill their own slots, Bowers said.
He added that the lack of training from the Southern hospital staff made it difficult for surgeons to get acclimated to Southern California’s medical practices.
I have no doubt that there will be a return of Southern surgical, Bourn said.
“I think the only difference is we’re going to need more doctors from other countries.
I think the same thing is going to happen to the Southern onc medical programs.
That’s where I’m from.”
Southern onciconologists and their relatives in the Southern states have been organizing to bring back the program, and Bourn hopes to see Southern medical doctors start their training programs again soon.
Bourn is organizing a rally at 1:30 p.m. on Friday, September 16 at the South Southern Medical Center to help promote the Southern community.