"Despite the allegations being dismissed, the practical effect of this investigation is that Julia is now forced to graduate one year later than her classmates. It is to Julia's credit that she remains absolutely committed to completing her training, caring for women and bringing life into the world," he added.
"She is now considering her options, as no student should have to go through this kind of daunting process in the absence of clear and compelling reasons."
Rynkiewicz told The Telegraph that she is demanding an apology from the school, and that she has filed a formal complaint about her case against the school. She added that she is seeking compensation for the stress and inconvenience caused to her, and that she is willing to take her case to court if necessary.
"It all felt a bit ridiculous and I have had to put my life on hold for a year and that's been frustrating. I have been suspended for almost four months as a result of not being able to attend my placement and been forced to take year-long interruption to my studies. I won't be back until September and will now be graduating a year later than I wanted to," she told The Telegraph.
"I would quite like an apology for everything they have put me through. I feel fine about it all now but I would still like them to apologize as a matter of justice. I suppose that they have realized they have done wrong and (I hope they) will change it so no one else has to go through what I have," she said.
A spokesperson for the University of Nottingham told The Telegraph that it takes fitness to practice investigations seriously, "to ensure they can provide appropriate and professional advice and care to patients."
The university added that it would be considering ways to help Rynkiewicz reconvene her studies without further delay.
"The student's complaint will be carefully considered while their School is actively considering how they can recommence their studies without delay," the school said.