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Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine Information for Medical School Applicants

TCOM Mission Statement Create solutions for a healthier community by preparing tomorrow’s patient-centered physicians and scientists and advancing the continuum of medical knowledge, discovery, and osteopathic health care. In fulfillment of its mission, the Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine shall: • Recruit and support a diverse student body with the academic and humanistic qualifications to become accomplished osteopathic physicians dedicated to patient care and service to their communities;

• Provide a curriculum that is evidence-based and grounded in the learning sciences; • Offer clinical experiences that prepare its graduates for diverse careers in medical practice; • Promote scientific discovery through mentored research; • Create opportunities for postdoctoral education in support of the health care workforce in the State of Texas.

TCOM student performance data on the national osteopathic medical board examinations as well as residency placement data can be found on the TCOM Office of Admissions and Outreach web site.

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About the Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine


he University of North Texas Health Science Center-Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine (UNTHSC-TCOM) is a state-supported

osteopathic medical school committed to education, research, patient care, and service. UNTHSC-TCOM

TCOM Highlights: • Class of 2020 graduates had a placement rate of 98% representing over 17 specialties.

graduates one of the highest percentages of primary

• Class of 2020 TCOM students scored on

care physicians in the nation, and has received

average the highest in the nation of the

recognition both locally and nationally for its efforts to

Comprehensive Osteopathic Medical

meet the needs of underserved populations.

Licensing Examination of the United States (COMLEX-USA) Level 1.

Founded nearly 50 years ago as a small private

• TCOM has been ranked among the most

osteopathic medical school with 18 students, it

affordable medical schools in the nation.

has emerged as the cornerstone of an academic health science center and a national leader in medical education. While quality medical education is at the center of the Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine, the campus

• Tuition at TCOM is the lowest of any osteopathic medical school in the nation. • TCOM consistently graduates one of the highest percentages of primary care physicians in the nation.

community also creates a wealth of opportunities to explore and expand one’s educational experience. The faculty represent numerous medical specialties and engage in both patient care and research in a number of clinical settings. The commitment to service

• TCOM alumni represent over 70 specialties. • In 2018, TCOM was the only medical school to receive the Texas Academy of Family Physicians Award of Achievement.

and excellence across campus is also found among our students, who represent a broad array of talent and

• TCOM is home to the Osteopathic Research

diverse experiences. Our goal is to educate the best

Center (ORC) the leading research center

students in the nation, lead our profession, and meet the challenges that await medical care in the years to come.

for the study of the mechanistic and clinical aspects of osteopathic manipulative treatment (OMT).

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Osteopathic Medicine


s physicians, D.O.s practice alongside their M.D.

Osteopathic physicians provide comprehensive medical

counterparts. With over 121,000 D.O.s in the

care. Now recognized in approximately 50 countries,

nation, the osteopathic profession is one of the

osteopathic physicians have opportunities to provide

fastest-growing health care fields in the United States.

medical care worldwide through medical practice and

While a majority of osteopathic physicians are in primary

humanitarian care.

care, D.O.s can be found in every specialty. They are also known for their strong commitment to providing care to underserved communities. In practice, osteopathic physicians prescribe medications, perform surgeries, deliver babies, and handle all other treatments utilized in modern medicine. However, they also bring a greater emphasis on the patient’s musculoskeletal system. As physicians, D.O.s incorporate the following principles as the foundation of their profession: • The body is a unit. • The body is capable of self-regulation, self-health, and health maintenance. • Structure and function are reciprocally interrelated. • Rational treatment is based upon an understanding of the basic principles of body unity, self-regulation, and the interrelationship of structure and function.

Osteopathic Profession Fast Facts: • There are over 121,000 osteopathic physicians

Because they are extensively trained on how the body functions, D.O.s are also taught osteopathic manipulative treatment (OMT). OMT is a set of hands-on techniques designed to relieve pain, restore range of motion and enhance the body’s capacity to heal. These treatments have been used for a variety of musculoskeletal problems including joint pain, back pain and carpal tunnel syndrome. Another facet for which osteopathic physicians are well known is their emphasis on the psychosocial aspects of medical care, taking into account the patient’s lifestyle and environmental factors that influence health.

(DOs) in the United States • Since 2010, the number of osteopathic physicians has grown by 63% • 66% of osteopathic physicians are under the age of 45 • The top specialties represented among osteopathic physicians: (1) family medicine, (2) internal medicine, (3) emergency medicine, (4) pediatrics and (5) anesthesiology Source: Osteopathic Medical Profession Report, 2019


Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine



exas College of Osteopathic Medicine (TCOM)

At the conclusion of the didactic phase of medical

curriculum is a four-year program leading to the

education (years 1 and 2), students will continue

degree of Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine (DO).

the clinical phase (years 3 and 4) of their medical

Emphasis is placed on the identification and treatment of illnesses, promotion of health and wellness in patients, and treatment of each patient in the context of the wide variety of factors that influence health. TCOM‘s curriculum is designed to help students integrate the basic and clinical sciences, further develop their ability to diagnose illness, and increase their understanding of the environment within which medicine is practiced.

education. Year 3 focuses on core rotations, in the following areas: Family Medicine, Internal Medicine, Surgery, Pediatrics, Obstetrics and Gynecology, Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine, Psychiatry, and Primary Care. Fourth year core rotations include Emergency Medicine and Geriatrics. The fourth year provides elective rotations selected by the student to enable a full appreciation for the broad scope of clinical training opportunities available after graduation.

Instruction in the first two years is presented according to organ systems of the body. TCOM uses instruction based on clinical cases. Instructors employ an audience response system to quiz students on their understanding

Rural Medicine Curriculum

of diagnosis and pathophysiology in clinical cases.

Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine‘s (TCOM)

The instructional program contains computer-assisted

Office of Rural Medical Education (ROME)

instruction, small-group teaching, state-of-the-art robotic

promotes educational opportunities for students

simulators, specialized workshops, and simulated

who have an interest in practicing medicine in

clinical experiences.

a rural environment. The program we promote for our students is an innovative educational

Evaluation of student performance is based

program designed to prepare students for life and

on objective, structured clinical examinations,

practice in a rural community. This rural medicine

competency-based assessments, observational

curriculum includes academic activities and

techniques, and standard written tests.

clinical experiences during the second semester of the first year of medical school and continues

Within the first two years of medical school, students

throughout all four years of pre-doctoral

perform early clinical experiences to help them become

medical education.

familiar with the many facets of community health care and the health problems that will play a role in their lives

Students accepted into the ROME Program apply

as health care providers. These assignments provide a

towards the end of the first semester of the

gradual transition from classroom to clinical settings.

first year. They are introduced to early clinical encounters and concepts of primary care during Years 1 and 2 that emphasize the acquisition of knowledge and skills for a career in rural medicine. During years 3 and 4, students work directly with faculty from rural communities across the state of Texas.


Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine

• Fundamentals of Health

• Nervous System 1

These courses emphasize normal structure of the

• Cardiopulmonary System 1

human body. Courses are organized by systems with

• Foundations of Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine 1 & 2

integration of the sciences. Throughout this course sequence, students are taught core principles in biochemistry, cell biology, molecular biology, anatomy, histology, physiology, immunology and embryology. • Cell and Molecular Biology • Musculoskeletal and Skin System 1

• Gastrointestinal and Renal Systems 1 • Endocrine/Reproductive Systems 1 • Immunology/Hematology Systems 1 • Medical Practice 1 & 2 • Professionalism and System-Based Practice 1 & 2

• Fundamentals of Disease & Treatment

that occur throughout systems pathology. These courses

These courses introduce repetitive disease motifs (e.g.,

will also introduce the principles of pharmacology.

cancer, infection, thrombi/emboli, inflammation, etc.)

• Fundamentals of Disease and Treatment 1 • Fundamentals of Disease and Treatment 2

• Patient Presentations

• Respiratory System 2

These courses introduce students to approximately

• Endocrine System 2

1,000 diseases through a number of patient

• Medical Practice 3 & 4

presentations across different body systems. These

• Foundations of Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine 3 & 4

courses emphasize cognitive and clinical tasks associated with diagnosis, explanation, treatment and management of these diseases. • Musculoskeletal and Skin System 2 • Nervous System 2 • Cardiovascular System 2

• Hematopoietic System 2 • Renal System 2 • Gastrointestinal System 2 • Reproductive System 2 • Behavioral System 2 • Professionalism and System-Based Practice 3 & 4

• Year Three Core Clinical Rotations

• Pediatrics (4 weeks)

• Professionalism and System Based Practice

• Manipulative Medicine (4 weeks)

• Family Medicine (8 weeks)

• Psychiatry (4 weeks)

• Internal Medicine (8 weeks)

• Elective (4 weeks)

• Surgery (6 weeks) • Obstetrics & Gynecology (6 weeks)

• Year Four Core and Elective Rotations • Professionalism and System Based Practice • Emergency Medicine (4 weeks) • Geriatrics (4 weeks) • Electives (24 weeks)

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Clinical Rotations


COM students complete a total of 80 weeks

In addition to these clinical affiliations, TCOM also uses

of core and elective clinical rotations. Clinical

other hospitals and clinics as satellite campuses for core

rotations are scheduled through a lottery

rotations. The campuses include:

system during the second year. Core rotations must be completed at an approved rotation site. Rotations are

Corpus Christi Medical Center Bay Area

graded on an honors/pass/fail system. Students can

Corpus Christi, TX

also complete elective rotations in hospitals and clinic throughout the country.

Christus Good Shepherd Health Longview, TX

The Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine uses a statewide network of hospitals and clinics for students to complete their core clinical rotations. John Peter Smith (JPS) Health System Fort Worth, TX

Texas Health Harris Methodist Hospital Fort Worth, TX

Medical City Fort Worth Fort Worth, TX

Cook Children’s Medical Center

Conroe Medical Center Conroe, TX

Rural Osteopathic Medical Education (ROME) Rotations Most ROME core rotations are done outside of DFW metroplex in rural communities with a more preceptorbased learning style. During years 3 and 4, students work directly with faculty from rural communities across the state of Texas. This program provides students with the real-world experience of living and working in rural Texas communities. Through this experience students learn about the role a physician plays in the community and the unique lifestyle experience of working in this

Fort Worth, TX

setting. To provide the students with a continuity

Methodist Dallas Medical Center

a family medicine practice in the same rural community

Dallas, TX

experience, a portion of their curriculum is completed in throughout their clinical years.

Driscoll Children’s Hospital Corpus Christi, TX

International Clinical Rotations

Weatherford Regional Medical Center

Students have the opportunity to complete a four-

Weatherford, TX

week elective clinical rotation in an international setting including Malawi, Thailand or Russia.


Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine

Dual Degree and Special Academic Programs


long with the four-year curriculum offered

Student Research Opportunities

at TCOM, students have the opportunity to

Students have a number of potential options available

augment their education through a variety

for research during their studies. A summer research

of experiences. These experiences are designed to

opportunity is available after year one. An honors

both challenge and enrich students as they prepare for

research elective is offered to selected students during

medical practice. Some of these programs may require

year two. Past research completed by TCOM students

a competitive class rank to participate.

have resulted in a number of conference presentations or journal articles. Research areas available at the UNT

Dual DO/PhD and Dual DO/MS Programs These programs are offered in conjunction with the Graduate School of Biomedical Sciences. Typically, the DO/PhD program will be 6 to 7 years in length. The DO/MS program is typically 5 years in length. Students may choose from a wide range of disciplines including cell biology and genetics, biochemistry and molecular biology, microbiology and immunology, physiology, and pharmacology and neuroscience.

Dual DO/MPH Program This program is offered in collaboration with the UNTHSC School of Public Health. The DO/MPH dual degree program provides clinical professionals specialized public health training to develop, integrate, and apply culturally competent social, psychological, and biomedical approaches to the promotion and preservation of health. Courses are offered through an online format so that students can take these courses concurrently with their medical school studies.


Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine

Health Science Center include (but not limited to): • Addiction Disorders • Aging • Alzheimer’s Disease • Cancer • Cardiovascular Disease • Health Disparities • Orthopedics • Pediatrics • Vision Biology and Medicine

Culinary Medicine

Betty Ford Institute Program

An elective course in Culinary Medicine is taught in

Each year, a select number of students participate in a

partnership with the Department of Nutritional Sciences

special immersion program on addiction training at the

at TCU and the Goldring Center for Culinary Medicine at

Betty Ford Institute in Palm Springs, California.

Tulane University Medical School. This course integrates the effects of nutrition and eating behavior on chronic disease and the quality of life by linking evidence based research with a hands on culinary experience.

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Campus Facilities • The Gibson D. Lewis Library The Gibson D. Lewis Library is the library of the UNT Health Science Center. The library’s scholarly collection contains approximately 11,000 electronic journals, 14,700 print and electronic books, and 119 searchable databases in the biomedical sciences, clinical medicine, public health, and affiliated fields. The library has a large number of study areas with some areas open 24 hours per day. The library is the home of the Regional Medical Library for the South Central Region of the National Network of Libraries of Medicine.

• Research and Education (RES) Building The Research and Education Building is home to a number of research labs and the gross anatomy lab. A $1.3 million renovation of the lab was recently completed in 2018. Students have 24 hour access to the lab during year one.

• Student Service Center (SSC) The Student Service Center is home to the UNT Health Science Center Division of Student Affairs which includes financial aid, career development, counseling, academic support and student activities.


• Founder’s Activity Center (FAC) he Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine is one of the schools at the University of North Texas Health Science Center (UNTHSC) at Fort

Worth. The state-of-the-art campus features a number of quality educational, research and clinical facilities. Some common areas used by TCOM students include:

• Medical Education and Training (MET) Building The MET Building is home of many preclinical courses taught in TCOM’s curriculum. It features two 250 seat lecture halls, clinical skills teaching area, simulation lab, osteopathic manipulative medicine classroom as well as meeting and study areas.

The Founder’s Activity Center offers fitness facilities including free weights, cardio equipment and group classes. In addition, there are numerous research labs and clinical facilities on campus used by students. The 33 acre campus is located in the heart of Fort Worth’s Cultural District. A lively downtown, the city’s hospital district, major thoroughfares, parks, world-class museums, theaters, restaurants and shopping centers are located in the immediate area. With a population exceeding 7 million, the Dallas-Fort Worth (DFW) Metroplex is currently the fourth largest metropolitan area in the United States. The region is home to a number of Fortune 500 companies, professional sports teams and transportation centers.

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Student Services


t TCOM, students play in sports leagues, serve on mission trips, and lobby the legislature. A wide variety

of service, recreational and professional development activities is available for both students and families. A variety of support programs are in place to help TCOM students to succeed academically and professionally.

Center for Academic Performance (CAP) The Center for Academic Performance (CAP) facilitates academic counseling, tutoring, pre-matriculation workshops, disability accommodations and writing support.

Advisory Colleges Each TCOM student is placed into one of six advisory colleges led by faculty and students. Each advisory college provides a learning community that promotes mentoring, wellness, student interaction and professional development.

Care Team Care team is a campus personal counseling support system to promote physical and emotional wellness.

Careers in Medicine Careers in Medicine (CiM) program provides information on medical specialties, counseling, residency application assistance, personal statement assistance and mock residency interviews.

Career Development Center Career Development facilitates residency applications and provides assistance for CV development.


Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine

Student Organizations O

ver 90 student organizations on campus representing a variety of cultural, professional and social opportunities. A partial list of student organizations includes:

American Association of Osteopathic Women Physicians

Pediatrics Club

American College of Osteopathic Family Physicians

Physicians for Human Rights

Addiction Medicine Group

Pride at UNTHSC

American Osteopathic College of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation

Psychiatry Club

Asian Pacific American Medical Student Association

Refugee Health Initiative

Cardiology Club

Student Anesthesiology Chapter

Christian Medical Association

Student American Osteopathic Academy of Orthopedics

Emergency Medicine Interest Group

Student Chapter of the American Geriatrics Society

Global Health Initiative

Student National Medical Association

Gold Humanism Interest Group

Student Osteopathic Internal Medicine Association

Human Anatomy Society

Student Initiative in Medical Simulation

Islamic Association

Student Osteopathic Medical Association

Interprofessional Student Coalition

Student Osteopathic Surgical Association

Latino Medical Student Association

Student Wellness Education and Training

Medical Students for Choice

Texas Medical Association-Medical Student Section

Medical/Public Health Initiative

Texas Osteopathic Medical Association -Student Organization

Neurology Club

Texas Rural Health Association

Oncology Interest Group

Wilderness Medicine Student Interest Group

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Life after TCOM W

ith over 4,000 alumni, TCOM graduates represent careers from rural family practice to specialty care at an urban medical center. While a majority of graduates enter a career in primary care, TCOM

alumni represent a wide spectrum of specialties.


Addiction Medicine


Aerospace Medicine

Neurological Surgery

Allergy & Immunology


Anatomic Pathology



Nuclear Medicine

Cardiac Electrophysiology

Nuclear Radiology



Child Neurology

Orthopedic Surgery

Critical Care Medicine

Pain Medicine




Pediatric Anesthesiology

Emergency Medicine

Pediatric Cardiology


Pediatric Critical Care Medicine

Family Medicine

Pediatric Endocrinology

Forensic Pathology

Pediatric Gastroenterology

Forensic Psychiatry

Pediatric Infectious Diseases


Pediatric Pulmonology

General Surgery

Pediatric Rehabilitation Medicine

Geriatric Medicine

Pediatric Surgery

Geriatric Psychiatry


Gynecologic Oncology

Plastic Surgery


Preventive Medicine

Hospice & Palliative Care


Infectious Disease

Public Health & Preventive Medicine

Internal Medicine

Radiation Oncology

Interventional Cardiology


Interventional Radiology

Sports Medicine

Maternal & Fetal Medicine

Thoracic and Cardiac Surgery

Neonatal-Perinatal Medicine


Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine



COM uses a holistic review approach to admit

A minimum of 90 semester credit hours (or an equivalent

a diverse class with the academic credentials

number of quarter hours) toward a bachelor’s degree

and humanistic qualifications to become skilled

from a regionally accredited college or university in

osteopathic physicians dedicated to patient care and

the United States (or Canadian equivalent) is required

service to their communities. Each year, TCOM admits

(some courses may be in progress). A bachelor’s degree

students from a pool of well-qualified applicants.

is strongly preferred. In addition, prerequisite courses

The Office of Admissions and Outreach, located in

(English, statistics, biology, chemistry, organic chemistry

the Student Service Center, provides advising, tours,

and physics) in both science and non-science areas must

application processing, and other related assistance.

be satisfactorily completed for us to properly evaluate

TCOM encourages future applicants to use these services

applications. TCOM accepts applications through the

in order to assist them in making informed decisions

Texas Medical and Dental Schools Application Service

about pursuing a career in osteopathic medicine.

(TMDSAS). Applicants also are required to submit an online secondary application available through the TCOM

The Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine does not

website. Only selected applicants are invited to interview.

discriminate on the basis of race, ethnicity, color, sex,

As a state-supported medical school, TCOM is required to

sexual orientation, gender, gender identity, national

fill 90 percent of each entering class with Texas residents.

origin, age or disabilities, and religion in its application

The remaining 10 percent may be filled by nonresidents

and admission processes.

with outstanding credentials.

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Answers to Frequently Asked Questions… Admissions Information

Other than grades, what do you look for in an application?

How many students does TCOM admit each year?

Our admissions committee uses a holistic review of

Our goal is to have 230 students. Since we’re a state-

your application, and we evaluate a variety of variables

supported medical school, we’re required to fill at least

including your health-related experience, community

90% of our seats in each incoming class with Texas

service activities, research experience, leadership

residents. The remaining 10% are open to non-residents.

positions, interview scores, motivation for a career in

What’s TCOM’s minimum GPA for admission? What about MCAT scores?

medicine, letters of evaluation, interest in osteopathic medicine, socioeconomic background, and your contribution to the diversity of the class.

We don’t use a minimum cutoff score in these two categories. Grade point averages and MCAT scores are only two of the factors we use in evaluating our

TCOM’s Curriculum

applicants. However, we do expect applicants to have

How are students doing on national board exams?

better than a B average in their prerequisite course

TCOM is one of the top osteopathic medical schools

work to be minimally competitive.

on national board exam performance. Our students

How many applications do you receive each year? How many do you invite for interview?

consistently score above the national average, which makes them competitive applicants for a wide range of residency programs.

We receive over 4,000 applications for admission and invite between 700-800 applicants for an

When do medical students see patients?

interview. Interviews are conducted between late

Starting in the first year, students see both “regular”,

July to early January.

standardized patients and experience patient simulator exercises. Our goal is for each student to be proficient

My GPA is a little low; are there any programs that can help me?

in basic clinical skills, in patient interviews and

Yes, the Health Science Center’s Graduate School

prepared for clinical rotations.

examinations as soon as possible so they are better

of Biomedical Sciences offers a one-year master’s degree that provides intensive study in the biomedical

Can TCOM students do international rotations?

sciences to prepare you for medical school. However,

Yes, we have students going all over the world doing

applicants who enter this program should have a

elective rotations during their fourth year. Students also

competitive application in all other areas to increase

have the opportunity to participate through outside

their potential to gain admission to TCOM.

organizations that schedule medical missions worldwide.


Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine

Life Outside the Classroom

TCOM Graduates in Practice

What kinds of student organizations can I get involved with while being a student at TCOM?

Do all TCOM graduates enter primary care?

There are over 90 student organizations on campus

care, but not all. Our alumni represent over 70 medical

representing different professional interests, religious

specialties or subspecialties. Below is the residency

beliefs, social networks and advocacy groups. Our

placement data for the previous five years.

Medical Student Government Association is very active and students serve on many of TCOM’s policy and administrative committees.

Is there a recreation center? Yes. The Founders Activity Center is located on campus and provides workout areas for students, faculty and staff.

What do students do for fun?

No. The majority of our graduates do practice in primary


2020 2019 2018 2017











Diagnostic Radiology





Emergency Medicine





Family Medicine





Family Medicine- Osteopathic Neuromuscular Medicine 1 1 - 6


General Surgery (preliminary) - 2



a celebration after a big exam to family movie night.

Internal Medicine



Numerous social and service activities are scheduled

Internal Medicine -Pediatrics - 2 1 -

TCOM students are a very close group who provide mutual support and friendships while undergoing the challenges of medical school. Activities range from

throughout the year.

General Surgery





Internal Medicine -Psychiatry - 1 - -

What kinds of assistance are available for students who need extra help with their course work?

Interventional Radiology

The Center for Academic Performance (CAP) is

Neurology 4 3 4 5

available to counsel and provide tutoring and workshops to help students cope with the rigors of

Obstetrics & Gynecology

medical school.

Ophthalmology - 1 3 1

I am interested in practicing internationally. Is that possible as a D.O.?







7 10

Orthopedic Surgery - 3 6 4 Otorhinolaryngology

1 1 1 -

Practice rights for D.O.s abroad are nation-specific.

Pathology - 3 3 2

As of now, about 50 countries recognize American





trained D.O.s as the equivalent to M.D.s. A number of our graduates serve humanitarian causes and travel all

Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation



13 9

over the world as members of an organization rather





than setting up a practice outside the United States.

Traditional Rotating Internship/Transitional Prog. 8 2 - -



Urology 1 1 1 -

UNT Health Science Center


Fort Worth, Texas

The University of North Texas Health Science Center campus is located in the heart of Fort Worth’s Cultural District. A lively downtown, the city’s hospital district, major thoroughfares, parks, world-class museums, theaters, restaurants and shopping centers are just minutes away. The campus is near some of Fort Worth’s most beautiful, historic neighborhoods, and affordable apartment communities perfect for traditional and non-traditional students-are within a short drive.

Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine Admissions and Outreach 3500 Camp Bowie Boulevard Fort Worth, TX 76107-2699 Phone: 817-735-2204 Fax: 817-735-2225 E-mail: TCOMAdmissions@unthsc.edu


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Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine: Application Information  

Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine: Medical school Application Information

Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine: Application Information  

Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine: Medical school Application Information

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