The Theology, Medicine, and Culture initiative works to foster transdisciplinary conversation and practical collaboration at the intersections of religion, theology, and health care.
Theology, Medicine, and Culture (TMC) is a new strategic initiative that engages a wide range of individuals, communities, and institutions on fundamental questions about human flourishing, fragility, and death. Centered at Duke Divinity School, the initiative draws faculty and students from theology, medicine, nursing, public policy, and the arts and sciences.
John Dormois on Public Radio's "The Story"
Cardiologist Dormois, M.Div. '13, came to Duke Divinity School to explore the spiritual side of medicine. He talks about why he enrolled and what he learned in an interview with Dick Gordon.
Raymond Barfield: "Brain Surgery with Words"
In a TedxFranklinStreet video on YouTube, Barfield discusses how to talk to people who are going to die.
Warren Kinghorn: Asking Broader Questions of Medicine
Medicine needs physicians who can offer another way of thinking about human flourishing, sickness, and health, says Divinity School professor on Faith & Leadership.
Payne Appointed to Center for Practical Bioethics
In a joint appointment with Duke, Dr. Payne has been named the John B. Francis Chair at the Center for Practical Bioethics.
Five Physicians Honored for Care of Patients Near the End of Life
Leaders who develop palliative care best practices receive Hastings Center Cunniff-Dixon Physician Awards.
Medical and Divinity schools partner to cultivate compassionate, patient-focused physicians.
Detroit APPEAL Training
Nov. 18-19 training helps health and spiritual care providers improve care for African American patients and their families.
APPEAL Training: Memphis, TN, April 15-16
ICEOL conducts APPEAL training for health and spiritual care providers to improve care for African American patients and their families.
The Art of Medicine Near the End of Life
An interactive course designed for physicians, students, fellows, and advanced practice nurses will enhance understanding, comfort levels, and skill in working with terminally ill patients.