Detroit Medical Center 

Detroit Medical Center (DMC) is the largest non-governmental employer in Detroit. DMC is one of the largest healthcare systems in Tenet, a 67-hospital consortium in the USA. The medical center has more than 2,000 licensed beds, 3000 affiliated physicians and serves as the teaching and clinical research site for Wayne State University, the nation’s third-largest medical school. The DMC’s record of service has provided medical excellence throughout the history of the Metropolitan Detroit area. The DMC continues to meet the health care needs of a growing community, offering the best in medical research and development, advanced technology, and excellent clinical services. 

The DMC represents an eight-hospital network. The largest health care provider in Southeast Michigan, the DMC operates eight hospitals (Childrens Hospital of Michigan, Detroit Receiving Hospital, Harper University Hospital, Huron Valley-Sinai Hospital, Hutzel Womens Hospital, Rehabilitation Institute of Michigan, and Sinai-Grace Hospital), and more than 100 outpatient facilities throughout southeast Michigan. The DMC is also affiliated with the Barbara Ann Karmanos Cancer Institute and the Hospital and the Veterans Administration Medical Center of Detroit. 

Sinai-Grace Hospital

The original Grace hospital has been around for over 100 years. Sinai-Grace has an influential culture of three healthcare systems. Mt. Carmel, a catholic hospital merged with Grace in 1991 and Sinai hospital, the only Jewish hospital merged with Grace, creating Sinai-Grace in 1998. Sinai-Grace is a full-service adult hospital located in Northwest Detroit Sinai-Grace is DMC’s largest, and offers all surgical and medical specialties. This is a level-2 trauma center and this is the only full service adult hospital in DMC.

The mission of the Sinai-Grace Internal Medicine Program is to train highly competent and compassionate physicians who are deeply committed to the practice of Internal Medicine in a range of urban and underserved health care settings. The program demands excellence and innovation in health care delivery and community service through practice and professional preparation that possess national significance.

The aims of the program are as follows:

1. Train residents to be competent, compassionate providers of cost-effective high-quality care in both the ambulatory and in-patient settings.

2. Train residents to function as a primary care provider or pursue a career in subspecialty medicine or establish private practice or become a teaching faculty in an academic setting, whatever our residents choose to do.

3. Provide residents with a curriculum and clinical experience that can help the residents pass the ABIM certifying examination and maintain academic excellence.

4. Pursue lifelong learning and scholarship.

We encourage our residents to accomplish their career goals while acquiring the knowledge and experience required to become successful clinicians, teachers, scholars, and leaders.


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