Three rising third-year Geisel medical students have received a distinguished national public health award for their efforts over the past two years to improve both awareness of and access to health care for migrant farm workers in the Upper Valley.
Ten first-year medical students at the Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth have been selected as 2016-17 New Hampshire/Vermont Schweitzer Fellows by the Albert Schweitzer Fellowship.
On Sunday, April 3, Dartmouth’s Geisel School of Medicine and the University of Vermont College of Medicine clashed in the annual Specimen Cup hockey game.
New Hampshire/Vermont Schweitzer Fellows Ana Rodriguez-Villa ’18 and Brendin Beaulieu-Jones ’18 are working to address stigma and prejudice against LGBTQ youth in Vermont’s Upper Valley.
Geisel investigators at the Health Promotion Research Center at Dartmouth are leading a statewide effort to determine if offering financial incentives—for fitness, weight loss, and smoking cessation programs—can help people with mental illness reduce their high risk for cardiovascular disease.
Congratulations to the Geisel School of Medicine’s Urban Health Scholars program—recipient of a 2016 Dartmouth College Martin Luther King Jr. Social Justice Award.
As 2015 draws to a close, we’d like to share with you some of the most popular stories on Geisel NewsCenter this year. From the Geisel Communications team, Happy Holidays and have a safe and Happy New Year!
Paula Schnurr, PhD, a Research Professor of Psychiatry at Geisel and Executive Director of the Department of Veterans Affairs’ National Center for Posttraumatic Stress Disorder, was presented with the International Society for Traumatic Stress Studies Lifetime Achievement Award at the organization’s annual meeting in New Orleans in November.
John R. Butterly, MD, FACP, FACC, a cardiologist and a professor of medicine at Geisel School of Medicine and The Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice, has been elected president of the New Hampshire Medical Society.
Geisel faculty and students recently partnered with two Native American communities to photograph the social and environmental factors that promote or pose obstacles to healthy lifestyles.