When the new kid on the block comes in, he won’t be the first one to say goodbye
The new kid, a family medicine doctor at the University of Pennsylvania, is expected to take over for the venerable Dr. Robert Nunn, who stepped down from the medical faculty at Penn in March.
Nunn’s replacement, who has been in the faculty for almost 50 years, is scheduled to arrive in Philadelphia in the coming weeks.
The new doctor is the first female to hold the title of associate professor.
“Dr. Nahn will be the leader of our medical school for the foreseeable future,” said Nunn in a statement.
“As we begin to welcome the new dean, we are confident that she will do a great job and bring us into a more vibrant and prosperous time for Penn,” he said.
Penn officials said that Nunn will be welcomed with open arms by Penn’s students and faculty, and he will work closely with faculty, faculty members and staff.
“She is a strong, thoughtful, driven individual with a long and distinguished medical career,” said Dean of Admissions and Dean of Students James C. Stokes Jr. “We look forward to working with her to help Penn become a leading medical school in the nation.”
Nunn previously served as director of clinical care at the medical school, and her tenure at Penn included leading its Center for Advanced Clinical Training, where she served as chief of medical training and education.
Her most recent assignment was as a director at the Penn Center for Health Care and Policy, a think tank that studies the intersection of healthcare and policy.
“I look forward with great anticipation to welcoming the new Dean and her team to Penn.” “
This is a very exciting time for us as a university and Penn Hospital,” she said.
“I look forward with great anticipation to welcoming the new Dean and her team to Penn.”
A Penn spokeswoman said in a prepared statement, “Dr Nunn has been a part of our team since we opened in 1975.
She brings a broad understanding of the medical field and her extensive experience in leadership in health care.
She will work to strengthen our ability to serve our community and our patients in a way that enhances our quality of care and enhances the overall Penn experience.”
Penn has long faced criticism from some of its medical schools, which have criticized Nunn for her tenure and the way she has been perceived as “anti-science.”
Penn, which has had more than a dozen faculty members leave the medical schools since the 1980s, has seen the number of faculty leave during the past two decades drop from more than 30 percent to around 11 percent, according to the New York Times.
While some have questioned Nunn personally, she has maintained her leadership role at Penn and has not been accused of bias.
She is expected be a strong supporter of the university’s medical school’s efforts to become a national leader in research, including through the development of the new NIH-sponsored Precision Medicine Initiative.
“In a university like Penn, we have to balance the need for academics and the need to have strong leadership that is accountable to the community,” said Dr. Eric Hausmann, an associate professor of medicine at the school.
We can’t have that when we’re looking at our future in the next 10 to 20 years.” “
There’s a real hunger for that type of leadership that will help Penn be a leader in this world.
We can’t have that when we’re looking at our future in the next 10 to 20 years.”
She was instrumental in the formation of the Precision Medicine Institute, a leading national institute of medical research and development, which will be responsible for the development and evaluation of new therapies for a range of diseases and conditions.” “
With her long record of leadership in the health care field, Dr. Breslow is highly experienced in the medical industry and has a strong track record of leading research projects.
She was instrumental in the formation of the Precision Medicine Institute, a leading national institute of medical research and development, which will be responsible for the development and evaluation of new therapies for a range of diseases and conditions.”
The university also said that the appointment will allow Nunn to work in a more integrated fashion with Penn’s academic medical centers, which already have a common set of leadership roles for physicians, researchers and faculty.
“The goal is to have the new leader integrate with faculty from all of our academic medical schools to help make Penn more responsive to the needs of Penn patients and our medical research community,” the statement said.
The announcement comes just days after the university launched its new website, PennCare, a portal for doctors to communicate with their patients and receive personalized care.
PennCare has already been used to help thousands of patients find doctors in Pennsylvania.
And PennCare’s mission includes creating “a network of doctors across Penn Health Care who can deliver personalized care to Penn patients.”
“I want to thank PennCare for allowing me to