At UVM, we encourage our students to find
a balance between working hard and relaxing. Both our campus locations (Vermont and Connecticut) offer a wealth of educational and recreational opportunities.
All students spend the first 18-months at the Vermont campus
while completing the Level 1: Foundations Curriculum of the Vermont Integrated Curriculum.
During Level 2: Clinical Clerkship, Larner offers multiple clinical options such as traditional clerkships at our Clinical Affiliate sites
and the embedded 12-month rural primary care Longitudinal Integrated Clerkship. The UVM Clinical Branch Campus is a two-year base for a traditional clerkship and Advanced Integration.
Main Campus: Burlington, Vermont
Our location on the 450-acre campus of the state's flagship university in one of the country's "most livable cities" is surrounded by mountains and borders the sixth largest lake in the nation. Our location connects
to both The University of Vermont Medical Center and the College of Nursing & Health Sciences allowing our students the benefit of collaboration and connections unique to this proximity. Our students have very diverse interests both
inside and outside of the classroom, ranging from playing music in local clubs and rock climbing to club sports and, of course, taking advantage of the both summer and winter recreational opportunities Vermont has to offer.
The UVM Clinical Branch Campus teaching locations are Norwalk Hospital and Danbury Hospital. Danbury Hospital is also the heart of our Global Health Program.
Students will receive a stipend to help defray the cost of moving to Connecticut.
The Taconic and Berkshire mountain ranges run through the
area offering many options for hiking, mountain biking, and winter sports with the added benefit of accessibility to the greater New York metropolitan area.
Our Clinical Branch Campus is aligned with the vision and culture of Larner
College of Medicine’s main campus. Humankind is at the core of our teachings. Through our holistic, personalized approach, we are producing the kind of doctors today’s patients need – physicians who are understanding, intelligent
listeners, and critical thinkers.