Giving stock to support cancer research was an easy choice for Adrienne Maxwell, a retired banker who led estate planning as a vice president for Citibank. She has long supported the potential of medical research to save and impact many lives and recently donated stock to support research at VCU Massey Cancer Center.
The inspiring story of Carlyn Dalness's parents — and of the gift that will support researchers and students for decades — begins more than 80 years ago on the cusp of World War II.
A unique and enduring bequest continues to support junior faculty research on the MCV Campus. The latest Blick Scholars are engaged in compelling research that will help advance the future of great patient care.
The board, staff and friends of the MCV Foundation are heartbroken to learn that Ken Wright, a donor, a friend, an inspiration and a generous human being, has passed away.
For the last 20 years of his career, Gary Rogliano was a partner at several successful private equity funds, and he never expected to retire. His nonstop lifestyle was upended in May 2018 when he was diagnosed with Parkinson's disease. Read about what he is doing, along with his family, to gain power over Parkinson's.
A group of Brother Rats demonstrated their respect and admiration for one of their own this summer.
Virginia Military Institute’s Class of 1969 announced the Dr. Charles F. Bryan Jr. Parkinson’s Research Fund at a surprise reception in honor of Charlie Bryan, an MCV Foundation board member, on June 26.
Tina Bachas, who began working alongside Walter Lawrence Jr., M.D., in the 1960s and 1970s in the service area that became VCU Massey Cancer Center, has established the Tina L. Bachas Nursing Research Award with her husband.
Only at an academic health facility like VCU Health can faculty, surgeons and students from pharmacy, medicine and engineering work together to accomplish such goals.
During Lyme Disease Awareness Month, we’re revisiting a story from NEXT magazine about life-changing research happening on the MCV Campus at VCU Health that is giving hope to those who suffer from the disease.
The average Lyme disease patient sees five doctors over two years before they finally find a diagnosis — Craig Suro is one of those patients.
Dr. Kathryn Holloway specializes in what has been called the most complicated object in the known universe – the human brain.
She sounds like an electrician when she talks about the circuits, electrical signals and switches that she works with daily, but it’s clear she is not working with a typical circuit board.
Over the past two years, we have joined our colleagues at the VCU College of Health Professions in celebrating their groundbreaking and topping-off ceremonies for their new 154,000-square-foot education and research facility. This March we helped cut the ribbon.
Cathy, Adam and Jay Plotkin honor the memory of Ron Plotkin, beloved husband and father, by establishing a brain tumor research fund at VCU Massey Cancer Center.