The current medical education curriculum at the College of Medicine of Chungnam National University was evaluated. Both students and teachers were issued questionnaires to elicit objective responses to a variety of questions. A total of 69 senior students and 47 professors participated in this study. Over half of the students (s-65.2%) and teachers (t-72.3%) wanted to reform the current curriculum. They agreed that the hours of current teaching and the practice of basic medical science are excessive for students (teaching : s-46.4%, t-55.3%, practice: s-60%, t-40%). However, the amount of clinical science was insufficient (teaching: s-62.3%, t-50% and practive: s-65.2%, t-78.7%). The length of stay in the major departments should be increased (s-78.3%, t-70.2%) and decreased in the minor departments (s-47.8%, t-30%) for clinical practice. Students (57%) preferred tests of clinical practice to written tests for evaluation. However, teachers (72.4%) wanted both clinical practice and written test. Expansion of integrated teaching, problem-based lectures(PBL), human socioloty (s-85.5%, t-89.6%) and computer science were desired (s-78.3%, t-46.9%) in the medical curruculum. Teaching of content that is too specialized for students was a basic criticism (t-51.1%, s-29%). Both students and teachers want to reform the current curriculum to curtail the teaching of basic medical science and expand major clinical science teaching, including a broader education. Expansion of integrated teaching and development of PBL including sociology and computer sciences were desired.