Medical School Class of 1958 Scholarship Fund Endowment

Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences White Coat Ceremony.

Through this fund, an annual scholarship is provided to a student based on academic excellence and financial need.

Established in 1988 by class members of the Medical School Class of 1958 through their 30th reunion, this fund provides an annual scholarship to one or more students enrolled at the Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences.

The scholarship is awarded based on indication of academic excellence, including undergraduate and/or graduate academic history. A demonstrated need for financial assistance is also considered.

At least one award is made each year; more than one award may be provided. This fund has helped dozens of beneficiaries since it was established.

In the world of medicine, there is always more that we can do. More physicians we can train. More discoveries we can make. More lives we can save. Now, even as we celebrate all we have recently achieved, we continue to look forward to the possibilities ahead. Bold ambitions require big investments—and generous support. Together, we will continue to build on our shared success and lead the way toward the future of medicine.

Other Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences Funds

News from the Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences

  • Selma Blair Shares Personal Journey in UB Appearance

    From the moment Selma Blair walked on stage with her service dog, Scout, the audience sensed this talk was going to be like no other. Indeed, the March 15 appearance by the actress, author and disability rights advocate proved to be a riveting sharing of her deeply personal journey, one that captivated those in attendance.

  • Crane Hoists Massive MRI Into CTRC

    UB is the first place in the nation to use the powerful Philips MR 7700 scanner solely for research that will prioritize underrepresented groups.

  • Cancer Evolution and Progression Focus of Studies

    Yijun Sun, PhD, professor of microbiology and immunology, has received two large-scale R01 grants from the National Institutes of Health to study cancer evolution and progression.

  • Study Focuses on Brain Lesions, MS Progression

    Brain lesions — areas of brain tissue that show damage from injury or disease — are the biomarker most widely used to determine multiple sclerosis disease progression. But an innovative new study led by the University at Buffalo strongly suggests that the volume of white matter lesions is neither proportional to, nor indicative of, the degree of severe disability in patients. 

  • Jacobs School Will Benefit From UB’s Hiring Initiative

    The University at Buffalo is embarking on a historic hiring initiative over the next two years and the Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences — the largest school at the university — will have a large role in that growth.

  • NIH Renews Parker’s Funding to Study Corneal Diseases

    The National Institutes of Health has renewed its funding of eye disease research led by Mark D. Parker, PhD, associate professor of physiology and biophysics.

  • Student Working With Bills’ Medical Team This Summer

    A UB medical student is one of just 19 students nationwide who will participate in the NFL’s Diversity in Sports Medicine Pipeline Initiative.