Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine Digest

Welcome to the Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine (or OMM) Digest. Explore our research projects, clinical and medical education programs and specialties, and our extracurricular organizations and activities.

NYITCOM Student-Run Clinic with Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine

Cranial Course Event at the NYITCOM OMM Laboratory from the Osteopathic Cranial Academy

Blog | May 28, 2019

​There will be a two weekend course at the NYITCOM Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine Laboratory (Old Westbury, NY) on September 6 - 8, 2019 and September 20 - 22, 2019. Please sign up through this link.
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Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine Workshop on February 28, 2019

American Academy of Osteopathy Convocation 2019

Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine Fascial Distortion Model Course

Event | Nov 09, 2018

The Fascial Distortion Model (FDM) Module 1 Course is being offered at NYIT College of Osteopathic Medicine's Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine (OMM) laboratory.
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NYITCOM Shines at OMED 2018

Feature | Oct 15, 2018

Students and faculty received research awards, grant funding, and plenty of accolades at this year’s conference for osteopathic physicians.


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Alumni Profile: David Yulda

Profile | Sep 21, 2018

When David Yulda, D.O, Ph.D., had the chance to leave Siberia and move to the United States, he took it. Already a trained doctor specializing in otolaryngology, he and his wife chose to base themselves in New York City. That’s when he discovered NYITCOM’s unique Émigré Physician Program.
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Student Profile: James Docherty

Profile | Sep 19, 2018

Before heading the Cayman Islands for a family vacation, NYITCOM student James Docherty learned he was the new chair of the Committee on Medical Education, one of the AMA Medical Student Section Standing Committees.


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Children Experience Concussions Longer Than Adults

Feature | Sep 18, 2018

A heads up for parents of young athletes: researchers at NYIT Center for Sports Medicine Concussion have found that children under 13 years old experience concussion symptoms three times longer than older teens and adults.


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