A class with class

Members of the DMU Class of 1969 celebrated their 40-year reunion by reminiscing about the past and investing in the future.

A case of mistaken identity, cracked

A 96-year-old error and a feature in the winter 2013 issue of DMU Magazine perpetuated an apparent case of mistaken identity. Alert reader Russell Faria, D.O.’81, helped crack it.

My miracle on Grand Avenue

In 1972, extreme back pain left U.S. Ambassador Kenneth Quinn, Ph.D., paralyzed and prone on the floor in a remote province in the Mekong Delta of South Vietnam. He found relief during a $15 exam at Des Moines University.

Alumnus climbs mountains to help teens overcome obstacles

To help transform the lives of kids in need, Brandon Kibby, D.O.’97, climbs mountains – literally. This year, he’d like your help.

Alumnus receives ACOFP top honor

For his career-long service to patients, the osteopathic profession and the American College of Osteopathic Family Physicians, Burt Routman, D.O.’68, received the ACOFP’s highest honor.

DMU alumnus honored by PCOM

Saul Jeck graduated from medical school 56 years ago, but he’s always encouraged his students to imagine the future of medicine. For his many years of teaching and providing patient care, he recently received a prestigious honor.

Calling all reunion rock stars

All members of the DMU classes of 1988, 1963 and earlier years should prepare to be honored, exalted and celebrated in May with a new alumni reunion tradition for “medallion alumni.”

Here’s one way to toast one’s retirement

After serving five generations of patients over nearly four decades of general practice in Ida Grove, IA, John Sinnott, D.O.’68, and his wife, Lenee, tried something entirely different – an endeavor that’s grown into Old Town Vineyard and Winery.

Bringing everyone together for swinging fun and a good cause

The DMU Alumni Association invites everyone to the May 22 Golf Benefit to build on the successes of past college golf outings, underscore DMU’s strengths as a united University and – most important – to raise critically needed scholarship funds for DMU students in all programs.

The Phoenix physician

With all the discoveries that have remarkably advanced medical care, we have a delivery system characterized by a shortage of primary care physicians, high expenditures on chronic disease and pressure to improve efficiencies and access. The “Phoenix Physician” must rise out of the ashes of this outdated system.

A mover (literally) and shaker in DMU’s history

Throughout Roger Senty’s years as a student and faculty member at the College of Osteopathic Medicine and Surgery, now DMU, its leaders had talked about upgrading and relocating the institution. He ultimately was the one who got the job done.

Virtual medicine works in reality

If you ask an attorney, says David Kapaska, D.O.’86, the standard of health care is the same at the renowned …