The Department of Family Medicine is integrally involved in medical student training throughout the four years of medical school, beginning in the first year with teaching the comprehensive history and physical examination in Introduction to Clinical Medicine I (ICM). Instruction continues over the following year through five additional ICM courses as well as the Clinical Ethics and Medical Jurisprudence course. Through these courses, students develop skills in differential diagnosis, case presentation, EKG interpretation, SOAP note and prescription writing, evidence-based medicine and biostatistics. They also gain exposure to the business of medicine. In accordance with the comprehensive nature of Family Medicine, all systems of the body are discussed using a case-based format across the age span, carefully integrating the art of medicine and osteopathic principles with the concepts of medical diagnosis and treatment of common disease entities. Faculty serve as facilitators in clinical exam case presentation and differential diagnosis workshops for first and second year students. They regularly observe, debrief and grade first and second year student performances in Observed Structured Clinical Exam (OSCE) experiences. Prior to clinical rotations, all students participate in department-led procedural workshops. Faculty co-direct and participate in the OCM III and IV courses in the third and fourth year, and the two required core clinical clerkship rotations in Family Medicine for all third-year students, as well as several elective rotations. Many students have the opportunity to work with Department of Family Medicine faculty in the MWU Multispecialty Clinic on campus during one of these rotations.