Over the past five decades, the University of Arizona College of Medicine – Phoenix Psychiatry Residency Program at Banner – University Medical Center Phoenix has provided excellent opportunities for our residents to acquire evidence-based contemporary clinical skills and a solid foundation of knowledge for lifelong professional development.
Beyond the fundamental goals of training highly skilled, caring and ethical psychiatrists, our educational philosophy genuinely considers an integrated, bio-psychosocial, model the cornerstone of understanding and treating patients.
A strong sense of responsibility is fostered in a variety of clinical settings with supervision by experienced and enthusiastic full-time faculty. The clinical rotations are complemented by daily organized lectures, seminars and clinical conferences addressing the rapidly expanding body of information in modern psychiatry.
Our Psychiatry Residency Program is fully accredited by the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education (ACGME) and meets all of the requirements for our graduates to be eligible for the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology (ABPN).
Specific learning objectives are outlined for each level of training and are included in our Residency Program Manual (PDF). In general, the objectives outline a progression of skills, attributes and knowledge from which each resident can develop a secure professional identity. Beyond the important framework of study provided by the accreditation guidelines and learning objectives, we also encourage our residents to actively develop individual interests.
- Researchers Identify Specific Genes that Play Key Role in Schizophrenia.
- Flinn Foundation Commits $5.52M to UArizona College of Medicine – Phoenix.
- Phoenix VA Partnership Offers New Research Opportunities.
- Ganesh Gopalakrishna, MD, associate professor and director of our College of Medicine – Phoenix Geriatric Psychiatry Fellowship program, and Kyle Hendrie, DO, a second-year Psychiatry resident, published Spotting the Zebra: Keeping an Open Mind When Evaluating Cognitive Impairment in the journal Primary Care Companion CNS Disorders.
- UA, Banner Health Receive Largest NIH Award in Arizona History.