How is GMT making a difference?
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Through the Generalist Medical Training (GMT) program, James Cook University (the University) offers a range of ways you can tailor training to cater to your interest and career goals.
Opportunities are available to undertake advanced and extended skills training, an academic post, or to work in Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Health.
All Australian General Practice Training (AGPT) registrars pursuing Fellowship with the Australian College of Rural and Remote Medicine (ACRRM) or Royal Australian College of General Practitioners’ (RACGP) Advanced Rural General Practice (FARGP) must undertake training in an Advanced Skill at some stage during their training. Read more
Registrars on the RACGP pathway are required to complete six months of Extended Skills Training in an area of special interest. Extended Skills Training extends the depth and breadth of the registrar's skill base in an area relevant to primary medical care. Read more
Academic posts provide exposure to research and the academic
The GMT program provides registrars with a range of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander health educational activities. A diverse range of training posts in Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Health Service settings is also available, offering registrars an immersive experience in the provision of comprehensive primary health care to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples. Read more
Registrars have the exciting opportunity to spend either 6 or 12 months in Fiji where they will further develop their clinical skills while making a valuable contribution to patient care, in a well supervised low resource setting. The opportunity has arisen due to an established successful collaboration between JCU and Fiji National University, and registrars will be employed by the Fijian government. Read more