About THEnet

THEnet is a consortium of health-professions institutions of learning committed to achieving health equity through education, research and services responsive to community priorities. Learn More …

Why THEnet?

We know the world suffers from stark health inequities: A child born in Japan will live to 80; in Angola, to 47. But we hear less about how medical workers and schools play a critical role. Learn More …

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Stories from the Field

Gain deeper insight into the important work THEnet is engaged in around the globe with reports from participating individuals and institutions operating “in the field” worldwide. Learn More …

Publications

THEnet keeps track of new and relevant publications from around the globe. Stay updated and informed with new editorial content from THEnet, our partners and other organizations. Learn More …

Videos

Seeing is believing. Catch up on the latest developments in the field and watch our partners in action for yourself with this selection of video content about members and friends of THEnet. Watch Videos …

Support Us

Become a part of THEnet Community. Join us in our efforts to promote health equity and social accountability in health-professions education and health-system reform by making a donation. Learn More …

THEnet’s Evaluation Framework

In order to strengthen the evidence base on socially accountable health-workforce education, THEnet developed an Evaluation Framework for Socially Accountable Health Professional Education. THEnet is currently working with the World Health Organization and other partners to develop the next version of the Framework. Shortly the Framework under review will be available to comment on. Together, we can create better tools to support schools seeking to improve – and make health equity a realistic and actionable goal.

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“I am profoundly impressed by the monograph and the press release which explains with clarity and compelling text THEnet starting with the concepts, needs and finishing with the charts of actions and analysis and metrics. It is a modern day “Flexner Report”. It will be uncomfortable reading for the entrenched medical school leaders and organizations, but I believe that as the imperfections of our current system become ever more apparent, the monograph will gain influence and be a beacon for the future.”
Dr. Pierce Gardner, Associate Dean for Academic Affairs Emeritus, School of Medicine