This collection contains a student notebook from Allen G. Tripp, who graduated from the Syracuse University College of Medicine in 1900.
A collection of the Alumni newsletters from the mid-twentieth century through the twenty-first century.
This collection contains photographs and documents related to the Best family.
A collection of postcards showing the laboratories and workshops of Clarkson College from the early 20th century
This collection contains photographs sharing the history of the College of Saint Rose, including its students and faculty.
A collection of documents from graduation ceremonies at Albany College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences.
A collection of photographs represent graduating classes of Albany College of Pharmacy from the late nineteenth to the early-twentieth centuries.
The Crouse Hospital History collection contains black & white and colored photographs of Crouse Hospital and the staff and students who resided there from the late nineteenth through twentieth centuries.
This collection includes selected yearbooks from Crouse Hospital's School of Nursing, as well as its predecessor institutions at Syracuse Memorial Hospital and Crouse-Irving Hospital.
This collection contains several artifacts from the Robert L. Brown History of Medicine Collection, University at Buffalo, that highlight the life of Dr. Austin Flint. A renowned physician, Flint was one of the founding members of the University at Buffalo Medical School.
This collection includes the awards, photos and accolades belonging to Dr. Lorraine Welch, who served briefly as interim president in 1958 following the death of her husband, Dr. Frank Dean, the College's founder.
Elizabeth Blackwell (1821-1910) was the first woman in the world to graduate from medical school and become a physician. The collection includes images of Dr. Blackwell and her writings dating to the late 19th century
Photographs and documents relating to Fairfield Medical College, an upstate New York medical college associated with Geneva Medical College and Syracuse University Medical College in the mid-to-late 19th century.
Geneva Medical College, a mid-19th century medical college, was the predecessor SUNY Upstate Medical University. The collection contains photographs and documents relating to Geneva Medical College and its alumni.
This collection contains three student notebooks from George N. Hemmer, who graduated from the Syracuse University College of Medicine in 1909.
Photographs portraying Highland Hospital School of Nursing during World War II.
A collection of scrapbooks compiled by Highland Hospital School of Nursing students in the 1920s.
Turn-of-the-century photographs relating to Highland Hospital in Rochester, New York.
Photographs and documents relating to Good Shepherd Hospital in Syracuse, New York, throughout its existence from the late-19th century to mid-20th century.
This collection contains photographs from James B. Preston, who was a Professor of Physiology at SUNY Upstate Medical University in Syracuse, NY.
Photographs, correspondence, and newspaper clippings relating to the early campuses of the Syracuse University College of Medicine in Syracuse, New York in the late 19th and early 20th century.
Mid-century photographs and documents relating to SUNY Upstate Medical University’s School of Nursing.
The Rochester General Hospital School of Nursing was one of the earliest nursing schools in the United States. This collection includes class photographs and portraits of the graduates, spanning the School’s inception in the late-19th century through its closure in the mid-20th century.
Rochester Homeopathic Hospital, later known as Genesee Hospital, was an important medical facility in the Rochester region. This collection includes images of the Hospital throughout its existence.
The Rochester Homeopathic Hospital Training School, later known as the Genesee Hospital School of Nursing, was a leading medical education center in the region. This collection depicts the nursing students throughout the School’s administration from the late 19th century through late 20th century.