- The Millie and Richard Brock Lecture, Award and Visiting Professorship in Pediatrics
Nominations due April 1, 2012
The Brock Lecture, Award and Visiting Professorship in Pediatrics was established by Millie and Richard Brock in 1995 on the 100th anniversary of The Academy's Section on Pediatrics to sponsor a nationally recognized leader in pediatrics to engage in a one to two day visiting professorship at a New York-area pediatrics training program, to deliver the annual Brock Lecture, and to receive the Brock Award for distinguished contributions to pediatrics.
- The Edward N. Gibbs Memorial Lecture and Award in Nephrology
In 1901, the widow of Edward N. Gibbs, a patient of Dr. Edward Janeway, established the Edward N. Gibbs Memorial Endowment to award a prize to a physician in practice in the United States for the best original work in the etiology, pathology, and treatment of the diseases of the kidney. Under this program, The New York Academy of Medicine's Edward N. Gibbs Memorial Award and Lecture in Nephrology is presented bi-annually to recognize scientific achievement and outstanding contributions by an individual to basic science or clinical medicine, especially as those contributions relate to nephrology. The awardees' activities may have been accomplished in any nephrology-related area, including research, teaching and education, clinical expertise, medical care programs, and authorship.
- The Glorney-Raisbeck Lecture and Award in Cardiology
The Glorney-Raisbeck Award is presented annually to a clinician or basic scientist in recognition of outstanding contributions to the understanding and treatment of cardiovascular diseases. The first Glorney-Raisbeck Award was presented posthumously in 1988 to Milton J. Raisbeck, MD, an exceptional cardiologist involved in the advancement of medical education and research. Since then this level of achievement has been reflected in an outstanding series of Glorney-Raisbeck awardees.
- The Dr. Steve Miller Humanism in Medicine Lecture, Supported by the Arnold P. Gold Foundation
The Steve Miller Fund for Humanism in Medicine at The New York Academy of Medicine was established in 2005 by family, friends and admirers who want to honor the memory of Dr. Steve Miller and advance his crusade to embed humanism in medicine. The Fund will support an annual lecture and award, as well as educational and research opportunities that demonstrate and investigate new ways of teaching human, social, and cultural dimensions of illness, health, and health care.
- The Lewis and Jack Rudin New York Prize for Medicine and Health
The Lewis and Jack Rudin New York Prize for Medicine and Health was established in 2003 by Jack Rudin to create a forum for distinguished members of the New York City biomedical community to receive recognition from their colleagues and peers in the health care professions and to provide them with an opportunity to share information regarding their innovative research for addressing pressing health care issues facing New Yorkers. Previous recipients of this $50,000 prize have been Dr. David Ho of the Aaron Diamond AIDS Research Center and The Rockefeller University, Dr. Harold Freeman of the National Cancer Institute, Dr. John H. Laragh of the New York Presbyterian Hospital-Weill Cornell Medical Center and Dr. Susan Band Horwitz of Albert Einstein College of Medicine.
- The Thomas W. Salmon Award and Lecture
Each year The New York Academy of Medicine's Salmon Committee on Psychiatry and Mental Hygiene recognizes a prominent specialist in psychiatry, neurology or mental hygiene by presenting The Thomas William Salmon Award for outstanding contributions to these fields. On the same occasion, The Thomas William Salmon Lecturer, chosen from among the nation's most talented investigators, is invited to share his or her research with the New York area psychiatric community. The Salmon Lecture, first given in 1932, and the Salmon Medal, first awarded in 1942, are presented in memory of Thomas W. Salmon (1876-1927), a gifted and beloved physician whose contribution to the cause of the mentally ill and distressed was one of the most notable of his generation.
For more information on any of these programs, please contact:
Office of Medical and Academic Affairs
The New York Academy of Medicine
1216 Fifth Avenue
New York, New York 10029