Mu Delta has dozens of alumni, scattered from coast to coast and everywhere in between.
Below is a list of a few things our graduates are currently up to.
Aaron Chin – UCSF Medical School. During his gap year he worked as a clinical research assistant for a UCSF neurosurgeon.
Ryan Isaac – Sacklar School of Medicine, Tel Aviv, Israel. During his gap year he worked in clinical research on prostate cancer.
Alex Iteen – USUHS in Bethesda, Maryland.
Robert Burt – USC Keck School of Medicine. During his gap year he worked as a tutor and as a medical scribe.
Jonathan Mills – University of New Mexico School of Medicine.
Tyler Toth – USC Keck School of Medicine.
David Diaz – UCSF School of Medicine.
Tyler Jean – Currently still training for the Olympic Swimming Trials in June of 2016 with the UCSB swim team. He is working part-time at William Sansum Diabetes Center as a clinical research assistant under the artificial pancreas project. He also works part-time at the Neuroscience Research Institute as a research assistant in the Coffey lab at UCSB; research focuses on stem cell regeneration of retinal pigmented epithelial cells in macular degeneration. Additionally, he is working as a student-assistant for ESS 3, nutrition for health. Tyler plans on applying to Naturopathic medical schools next year to enroll in the fall of 2017.
AJ Mells – Oakland University William Beaumont School of Medicine.
Pasha Rhabari – Currently working as a ER scribe at cottage hospital, volunteering as a communications team member and a scribe for DWW, and also helping a doctor with his cancer research. Pasha will be applying to medical school this coming June.
Tuan – Has gotten accepted into 2 DO schools, and still has interviews at several other programs (MD and DO)
Garrett Brinkley – Worked in a bioengineering lab at UCLA, gaining a few publications in medical research. Currently attending the UABSOM MSTP program.
Shayan - Working as a research assistant in a Marine Biotechnology group, the Waite Lab, studying a liquid material phase known as coacervates. This material has been identified as a crucial mechanism for wet environment adhesion, with implications for developing smart hydrogels, dental adhesives, and targeted drug delivery: “My intentions are to develop novel "positive" materials to be used in product manufacturing and architecture. My interest in public health that blossomed in college lead me to realize how I could make impacts to a larger audience by improving the everyday materials that can be deleterious to our health, human rights, and biosphere.”
Willis Wong - Duke University School of Medicine
William Thi - UCLA David Geffen School of Medicine
William Tobolowsky - John Hopkins School of Medicine