MSI44 | SCOME Aricles

Artificial Intelligence can be a very useful tool in medical education and help democratise the study in many countries worldwide, making medicine a more equal practice. However, as we integrate AI into medical education, it needs more careful thoughts on how to use it in an educational way that takes responsibility related to accuracy, ethics, and privacy. Doing so can create a future where medical education is more accessible, personalised, and effective for healthcare professionals and help others with more acknowledgement.

Artificial Intelligence in Healthcare Medical Education

Letícia De Melo Barreto

AI in Healthcare Medical Education

Letícia De Melo Barreto
Unifacisa | IFMSA Brazil

In today’s society, Artificial Intelligence (AI) hase merged as a transformative force in various services, and the field of medical education is no exception. Being in a European or Subsaharian country, AI ischanging how to teach medicine. This technology has the potential to revolutionise how healthcare professionals learn, by making education more accessible, personalised, and efficient. One potential use of AI in medical education is the development of AI-powered learning platforms. They use an algorithm to analyse various materials, such as medical articles, textbooks,
research papers, and others. This can be very helpful to democratise the learning process of medical students in underdeveloped countries with educational deficits.(…)

Want to read more?

The Importance of Nutrition in Mental Health

Sadia Khalid
Tallinn University | EstMSA Estonia 

Literature suggests the significant relationship between nutrition and mental health recovery. People with mental health problems are more likely to engage in poor dietary practices as compared to the general population. Paleontological evidence demonstrates the direct relationship between access to food and brain size and suggests even minor differences in diet can have large effects on survival and reproductive success. Larger brain size in humans is directly associated with the development of various skills including cooking, accessing food, energy savings, and upright walking and running; coordination of these skills with cognitive strategies enables successful feeding. Numerous studies have reported significant brain region alterations in major depressive disorder patients, such as in the frontal lobe, hippocampus, temporal lobe, thalamus, striatum, and amygdala. Although these results are inconsistent and controversial because of the different demographic and clinical characteristics. Nonetheless, depressive symptoms, even at a subclinical level, are associated with a reduction in brain volume in specific frontal and temporal brain regions, particularly with advancing age. (…)

Want to read more?

Screenshot 2023-09-23 at 10.40.13 PM


Funica Asri Rachmawaty
Sebelas Maret University of Indonesia | CIMSA-Indonesia

As a standing committee that has one of the focuses in the field of improving the intelligence and skills of medical students to support the doctor’s profession. SCOME CIMSA FK UNS wants to make a real contribution to fellow students. Many medical students, especially in Central Java, are not fluent in Javanese and do not know Javanese culture well. Therefore, the ANOMAN activity was created which contains Javanese language training which is the majority of regional languages spoken in Central Java and its surroundings. ANOMAN focuses on improving participants’ ability to speak Javanese, in addition to increasing their knowledge of existing culture. ANOMAN is the first activity that raises the theme of Javanese language and culture for medical students in Indonesia. (…)

Want to read more?