Black Men In Medicine

Diversifying the Future of Health Care


  • Mon, Sep 06
    Have you dreamed about becoming a physician? Are you about this white coat drip? Then tune in as we give you advice about this path you wish you knew. We will discuss the necessary steps to prepare for the medical school and how to choose a school right for you!
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Sep 08, 2021, 8:00 PM
Bring your umbrella ladies and gentleman as we have another evening filled with that white coat drip! Tune in as you hear special guest from five different specialties discuss their journey to an MD and gems to help you get there as well.
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Our Mission

Our mission is to demonstrate the excellence put forth by black male physicians and rising students in the medical field, as a means to increase the recruitment of black males in medicine. We also aim to provide a secure platform for minority males to openly discuss the difficult topics we face as minorities in medicine.


The Forum: Let's Start The Conversation

We're always browsing the web to discuss the latest news and controversial issues and how they affect our community. Here you’ll find stimulating discussions and a safe place for questions and commentary as means to connect the black men in the medical community across the country. 
The Black Men In Medicine forum was created to provide a secure space where forum participants can easily share tips and knowledge about the field. Check out the latest posts to see what's hot on the wards or sign in today and start a discussion yourself.

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BMIM By Chapter

We aim to see a BMIM Organizations at every medical school across the nation. Be sure to join our network and let us know which institution you attend. Stronger Together! Don't see you're school listed be the first join and get your chapter in the mix

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The Dire Need For BMIM

According to the Association of American Medical Colleges, in 1978, there were 1,410 Black male applicants to medical school, and in 2014, there were just 1,337. In 1978, only 542 Black men across the nation graduated from medical school. In 2014 it was even less—515. That means each Black male doctor that the field of medicine loses is unlikely to be replaced.


Implicit Bias

The implications of this body of scientific study—both decades old and newly emerging—are enormous. Contrary to the common belief that the nation’s progress with gender and racial equity has largely confined biases today to a small group of aberrational actors, researchers have shown that implicit biases are widespread and operate largely beneath the radar of human consciousness.