Toledo Medical College was a medical school in Toledo, Ohio, from 1882 to 1914.Eighteen local doctors each contributed $500 to set up the college. A building to house the College was built in 1896, at the corner of Cherry and Page streets, in 1896. Students were required to have a high school diploma, or to pass an entrance examination.
Prominent alumni of Toledo Medical College includes Leon S. Talaska, M.D., prominent humanitarian physician, notable for handling around 5,500 charity obstetrics and gynaecology cases without the loss of a single child or mother, for being the first physician of Polish descent in Toledo and being appointed City Physician.
John Lee Richmond was an American pitcher in Major League Baseball. He played for the Boston Red Stockings, Worcester Worcesters, Providence Grays, and Cincinnati Red Stockings, and is best known for pitching the first perfect game in Major League history. After retiring from baseball, he became a teacher.
The University of Toledo College of Medicine and Life Sciences is a medical school affiliated with the University of Toledo, a public university located in Toledo, Ohio, United States. The College is located on the University of Toledo's Health Science Campus in south Toledo.
The London School of Medicine for Women (LSMW) established in 1874 was the first medical school in Britain to train women as doctors. The patrons, vice-presidents, and members of the committee that supported and helped found the London School of Medicine for Women wanted to provide educated women with the necessary facilities for learning and practicing midwifery and other branches of medicine while also promoting their future employment in the fields of midwifery and other fields of treatment for women and children.
The Ohio State University College of Dentistry is one of the graduate and professional schools of The Ohio State University. The college is the fourth largest public dental school in the U.S. and consists of nine academic divisions representing all major dental specialties. In addition to the Doctor of Dental Surgery (D.D.S.) and Bachelor of Science in Dental Hygiene degrees, the Ohio State College of Dentistry offers specialty training programs, advanced training programs, MS programs, and a Ph.D. program in Oral Biology. Outreach and Engagement activities include over 60 active programs and more than 42 extramural sites, which continue to expand.
John Franklin Gray was an American educator and physician, a pioneer in the field of homoeopathy and one of its first practitioners in the United States. He is also recognized as an important medical reformer.
Benjamin William Quarteyquaye Quartey-Papafio, was a physician pioneer and politician on the Gold Coast - the first Ghanaian to obtain the medical degree (M.D) and the first to practise as an orthodox-trained physician.
Alcinous Burton Jamison was an American physician, inventor of medical devices, socialite, and occultist.
James Little was an Irish medical practitioner. After spending an early part of his career as a ship's surgeon, surviving a shipwreck, he became chief physician at the Adelaide Hospital in Dublin and Regius Professor of Physic at the University of Dublin.
The University of Toledo is a public research university in Toledo, Ohio. It is the northernmost campus of the University System of Ohio. The university also operates a 450-acre (180 ha) Health Science campus, which includes the University of Toledo Medical Center, in the West Toledo neighborhood of Toledo; a 160-acre (65 ha) satellite campus in the Scott Park neighborhood of Toledo; the Center for the Visual Arts is located in downtown Toledo at the Toledo Museum of Art; and a research and education facility, known as the Lake Erie Center, at Maumee Bay State Park.
Cherry Street is a major east–west roadway in Toledo, Ohio. It crosses the Maumee River over the Martin Luther King Bridge, a bascule lift bridge, built in 1913.
Louis Robert Effler was an American ear, nose and throat doctor, popular medical writer and occasional travel writer and local historian.
Emma Ann Reynolds (1862-1917) was an African-American teacher, who had a desire to address the health needs of her community. Refused entrance to nurses training schools because of racism, she influenced the creation of Provident Hospital in Chicago and was one of its first four nursing graduates. Continuing her education, Reynolds became a medical doctor serving at posts in Texas, Louisiana and Washington, D.C. before permanently settling in Ohio and completing her practice there.
Caroline Brown Winslow was an American physician, and the fifth woman in the United States to graduate in medicine.
Mildred L. MasonBayer was a Registered Nurse from Ohio who was inducted into the Ohio Women's Hall of Fame for her local and international humanitarian work.
Anne Hazen McFarland, M.D. was an American physician and medical journal editor.
Ivy Evelyn Haslam MD MRCP was a British medical practitioner. In 1909 she became the first female member of the Royal College of Physicians (RCP).
Carrie Chase Davis was an American physician and suffragist. After teaching for some years, she graduated with a Medical Degree from Howard University College of Medicine in 1897, with a specialization in Bacteriology. She was one of the leading women practitioners of the Western Reserve and was also prominent as a woman suffragist of the west. Davis served as secretary of the Erie County Medical Society, and recording secretary of the Ohio Woman Suffrage Association.
Elmina M. Roys Gavitt was an American physician. She was also the founder and first editor of The Woman's Medical Journal, the first scientific monthly journal published to forward the interests exclusively of women physicians.
Eliza Clark Hughes (1817–1882) was an American physician. She was one of the first female M.Ds in the states of Virginia and West Virginia.
William Heath Byford was an American physician, surgeon, gynecologist and advocate of medical education for women who was most notable for founding the Chicago Medical College and Woman's Medical College of Chicago.