Continuing their support of Molly’s Place at the CHaD Family Center, Geisel medical students dedicated their community service day to bolstering the food pantry’s needs.
During this year’s annual community service day, Geisel School of Medicine student volunteer projects benefited Dartmouth Health Children’s Molly’s Place at the CHaD Family Center.
This new name and identity is an affirmation of the close alignment and strong connections between our two organizations and the importance of our academic partnership. Our missions of education, research, and clinical excellence are deeply intertwined, fueled by a shared culture of collaboration, innovation, and academic rigor.
Working as a quality improvement analyst in a community-based clinic in San Francisco’s Chinatown, after receiving a master’s degree in global health, Geisel medical student Ashley Yang ’24 came face-to-face with the healthcare needs of the city’s deeply rooted Asian-American population.
Geisel’s Urban Health Scholars Program recently visited the family medicine residency program at Lawrence General Hospital (LGH), a community hospital in Lawrence, MA, Boston Medical Center, and Boston Healthcare for the Homeless.
The 40th Prouty concluded this weekend with a record-breaking success of raising more than $4 million in support of cancer research and patient and family support services at Dartmouth’s and Dartmouth-Hitchcock’s Norris Cotton Cancer Center (NCCC).
During Geisel’s annual medical student Community Service Day on June 6, thirty Geisel student volunteers purchased and packed care packages containing food, clothing, hygiene products, and household items for distribution to twenty local families.
Second-year medical student Arvind Suresh ’23 has been recognized for his leadership in organizing and managing student-run mobile community influenza vaccination clinics in NH and VT.
A clothing and food drive sponsored by Geisel’s medical-student run Community Services Committee supports Upper Valley nonprofit agencies.
Researchers at Dartmouth’s Geisel School of Medicine and Thayer School of Engineering are studying the environmental impact of single-use medical supplies, focusing on the procedure-intense specialty of gastroenterology.