12th & Marshall, Spring 2018 issue
Welcome to 12th & Marshall, Spring 2018 issue
Welcome to the spring 2018 issue of 12th & Marshall, the twice yearly magazine for alumni as well as faculty and friends of our medical school.
You can flip through the pages below, or click for a larger view. You'll also want to note that many headlines are hyperlinks that will take you to expanded coverage of the stories.
SPRING 2018 FEATURE STORIES
Bringing the humanities and arts into medical education is one way to help students form deeper connections with patients, maintain joy in medicine and develop empathy and resiliency. The cover photo was taken at an art class that gives medical students new tools. Other stories that point to the need for resiliency include First Person: When Disaster Strikes, Rebuild as well as Aspiring Physicians Introduce Preschoolers to Yoga and Restoring the Joy in Family Medicine.
Department Chair Tony Kuzel, M.D., works to restore joy to the practice of family medicine even as he prepares a new generation for the realities of practice.
Distinguished transplant surgeon Francis Delmonico, M.D., H'78, has been called both an elder statesman as well as a trailblazer. Now he helps lead the global fight against human-organ trafficking.
John Povlishock, Ph.D., has had a remarkable 45-year tenure on the MCV Campus. The department chair's leadership has shaped our legacy of neurotrauma research and treatment.
As the nation grapples with how to treat children with mental health illnesses, the Commonwealth of Virginia and the Department of Psychiatry invest in a future that's inspirational, not institutional.
A passenger on one of the last ships to safely reach the U.S. during WWII. The first female doctor at her practice in Minnesota. The Class of 53's Julie Moller Sanford led a storied life, filled with family, kindness, acceptance and a commitment to paying it forward.
The son of tobacco farmers and a country doctor for more than 40 years, R. Randolph Duffer, M'72, H'75, rescues and restores the old, wooden tobacco barns that dot the landscape of rural Virginia. "It's a piece of art, just like a painting or a sculpture," Duffer says.