Edward R. Loveland Memorial Award for a Distinguished Contribution in the Health Field
In honor of: The late Edward R. Loveland, the first Executive Staff Officer of the College.
This award is bestowed to a layperson or lay organization for a distinguished contribution in the health field. The recipient or recipients should preferably, but not necessarily, be from the geographical area of the site of ACP’s Annual Meeting.
Nominating and supporting letters should address:
- What is the nature of the services provided to the community by the nominee? Over what period of time have these services been provided?
- Are there measures of impact or effect? Health outcomes?
- Are there testimonials from those served?
- Have the nominee’s contributions been sustained over time?
- In what ways does this program/effort serve as a model for others? Have others utilized the model?
1962 E. A. Van Steenwyk, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
1963 Robert L. Stearns, L.L.D., Denver, Colorado (Waring-Webb Institute for Medical Research)
1964 Recipient not present to accept award (see 1966)
1965 University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
1966 Mrs. Albert D. Lasker, New York, New York
1967 John M. Russell, New York, New York
1968 Senator Lister Hill, Washington, District of Columbia
1969 John W. Gardner, Washington, District of Columbia
1970 W.K. Kellogg Foundation, Battle Creek, Michigan
1971 Western Interstate Commission for High Education, Boulder, Colorado
1972 The National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, Maryland
1973 The Commonwealth Fund, New York, New York
1974 American Cancer Society, New York, New York
1975 American National Red Cross, Washington, District of Columbia
1976 Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, Princeton, New Jersey
1977 Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation, Palo Alto, California
1978 American Heart Association, Dallas, Texas
1979 The Rockefeller Foundation, New York, New York
1980 National Library of Medicine, Bethesda, Maryland
1981 The Bureau of Biologics (FDA), Bethesda, Maryland
1982 The World Bank, Washington, District of Columbia
1983 Frederick Seitz, New York, New York
1984 Centers for Disease Control, Atlanta, Georgia
1985 Medical Library Association, Chicago, Illinois
1986 Hastings Center (The Institute of Society, Ethics and the Life Sciences), Hastings-on-Hudson, New York
1987 The San Francisco AIDS Foundation, San Francisco, California
1988 National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, Maryland
1989 Alcoholics Anonymous, New York, New York
1990 Mothers Against Drunk Driving, Hurst, Texas
Students Against Drunk Driving, Marlboro, Massachusetts
1991 Misericordia Heart Of Mercy Center, Chicago, Illinois
1992 United Nations Children Fund, New York, New York
1993 Center to Prevent Handgun Violence, Washington, District of Columbia
1994 Mary E. Mahoney, New York, New York
1995 American Diabetes Association
1996 National Cystic Fibrosis Foundation
1997 Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation
1998 Fundación Mexicana para la Salud
1999 Whitman-Walker Clinic
2000 Shriners Hospital for Children
2001 Linda L. Blank, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
2002 South-Eastern Organ Procurement Foundation
2003 Shepherd Center, Atlanta, Georgia
2004 Mercy Health Clinic, Potomac, Maryland
2005 Interfaith House of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois
2006 Project HOPE, Millwood, Virginia
2007 The Three Doctors Foundation, West Orange, New Jersey
2008 NEA Clinic Charitable Foundation, Jonesboro, Arkansas
2009 Lt. Joseph P. Kennedy Institute of Catholic Community Services, Washington, District of Columbia
2010 Veterans Administration for its Veterans Health Information Systems and Technology Architecture
2011 Respiratory Health Association of Metropolitan Chicago, Chicago, Illinois
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