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Mentorship can be traced back to the Surgery Residency Program, in 1890, William Stewart Halsted became the first Chief of Surgery at Johns Hopkins Hospital and transformed surgical education by creating the residency program. There was no formal training system in the United States prior to that time, so medical school graduates who were interested in becoming surgeons were either self-trained or learned via an apprenticeship.
Halsted’s model of “see one, do one, teach one” is based on acquiring increasing amounts of responsibility that culminated in near independence. Halsted was not only interested in developing a system to train surgeons, but also in creating teachers and role models. A formal training program was the only way to ensure that surgical advancements would be passed on efficiently and effectively. Accordingly, 11 of his 17 chief residents followed in his footsteps and went on to set up residency training programs throughout the country.
Halsted understood the importance of a mentor and stated, “We need a system… which will produce not only surgeons, but also surgeons of the highest type, surgeons who will stimulate the first youths of our country to study Surgery and to devote their energies and their lives to raising the standard of surgical science.”
“See One, Do One, Teach one” - Halsted