Those 3 are the only ones.
Sackler at Tel Aviv University http://sacklermedicine.us
Ben Gurion http://msih.bgu.ac.il/md-program/admissions/
Discussion forums on ValueMD
Ben Gurion-- https://www.valuemd.com/ben-gurion.php
Admission for all the programs are competitive, with admitted student stats not much lower than what are typical at US DO and lower tier US MD programs. All 3 programs require a MCAT score and completion of all the same science pre-reqs that US med schools do. IIRC, Sackler’s program is quite small, accepting only 35-50 students/year.
Currently both Sackler and Ben Gurion send US students to do some clinical rotations in NYC as part of the 3rd & 4th year clinical curriculum, but that may change in the next 4 years. (NY state hospital regulations are “under review”…)
Yes. You will be at a significant disadvantage when it comes to applying for residency.
In the 2014, Charting the Outcomes of the Match for IMGs, 90 out of 129 (70%) US citizen grads of Israeli med schools matched.
However, the residency landscape is changing.
The 2020 merger of the MD and DO Match, the increasing number of domestic med school grads (approx 3-4 new US med schools are opening each year), plus growing uncertainties about the continued existence of US clinical sites for international med students (several states have already prohibited the payment of fees to reserve clinical slots for international students and the AMA recently has begun to lobby Congress and the remaining state legislatures to outlaw the practice in all states)— all of these make attending med school outside of the US a more risky proposition than it once was.
Three more issues to consider–
not all states recognize/accredit Israeli med schools. This means if you do graduate from an Israeli med school, you will not be able to enter a residency in any of those state or receive a medical license there. You will never be able to practice medicine in those states even after residency.
IMGs faced stiffer licensing requirements than do grads of US medical schools. States require IMGs to have 2-3 years of accredited residency training (some states require a completed residency) to qualify for a medical license, while domestic grads are only required to complete 1 year of post-grad training.
graduating from an international med school limits your ability to match into your specialty of choice. Many residency program directors simply will not interview IMGs for positions. At programs that do interview IMGs, the IMG needs to have significantly better stats/recommendations than domestic grads to receive the same consideration. Most IMGs end up matching into primary care (FM and IM).
The general recommendation is that if you wish to practice medicine in the US, you should attend a US medical school.