Medical Student Clerkship

The Orthopaedic Surgery Department at the University of Missouri – Kansas City welcomes senior medical students to participate in a four-week sub-internship. During this month, students will gain an in-depth exposure to musculoskeletal medicine and orthopaedic care. This experience is designed to provide an overview of orthopaedic surgery by engaging students on the various sub-specialty services provided by our institutions, including Adult Reconstruction, Adult Hand, Adult Foot and Ankle, Trauma, Spine, Oncology, and Sports Medicine. Students interested in participating on a pediatric rotation are welcome to apply at Children’s Mercy Hospital, our flagship hospital for the pediatric experience in the UMKC Residency Program.

The University of Missouri – Kansas City Orthopaedic Surgery Department welcomes visiting medical students to rotate with us. Rotations are available each summer and fall for qualified, fourth-year medical students from LCME-accredited medical schools. Interested students should contact the Senior Administrative Assistant, Sonia Neil, with the following information: name, medical school, USMLE Step 1 score, brief explanation (one to two paragraphs) of interest in the program, and requested dates of rotation. Tentative approval will be granted after application review by our clerkship director Jonathan Dubin, M.D. However, formal approval requires that an application be submitted and verified through VSAS to secure the rotation. Students who do not submit a complete VSAS application will not be permitted to rotate. Requests will be reviewed and rotations will be scheduled in the order they are received.

A general outline of the rotation can be seen below.

University Health Truman Medical Center

Four weeks will be spent at this busy, urban Level-1 Trauma Center in the heart of Jackson County, Missouri. Students will have the opportunity to participate on a care-team ran by the chief resident. Students will receive roughly equal exposure to inpatient management, outpatient clinic and the operating room. While this is a trauma center, students will work with faculty from various orthopaedic sub-specialties.

Our brand-new, state-of-art outpatient ambulatory care center across the street from University Health Truman Medical Center. Students will have the opportunity to participate in clinics and outpatient surgeries at this facility during their rotation.

Call Responsibility

Taking call is not mandatory during this rotation. However, for those interested in learning about the call responsibility, the experience can be arranged by working out a schedule with our chief resident. Students should not attempt more than five calls for the month.


Students are expected to attend the dedicated didactics for the residents on Wednesdays from 6:30-9:30 a.m. at University Health Truman Medical Center as well Morning Grand Rounds/Journal Club on Thursdays from 6:30-7:30 a.m. Students also are encouraged to join the Case Conferences, held the first and third Saturday of the month from 7-8 a.m. in the Crocket Conference Room at St. Luke’s Hospital. In addition, Program Director Dr. James Bogener hosts a surgical skills lab for PGY-1 and PGY-2 residents on Tuesdays from 6:30-7:30 a.m. in the Orthopaedic Surgical Skills Lab. Students are welcome to participate.


Students are asked to present a topic for grand rounds at the end of their rotation. It is a power-point presentation and can cover any area of interest; however, students are encouraged to seek guidance from senior residents and/or faculty.

Specific Goals of the Sub-Internship
  • Develop skills in history and physical examination in patients presenting with musculoskeletal complaints
  • Understand the assessment and principles of early management in poly-trauma patients
  • Carry-out routine patient care tasks, i.e. post-operative dressing changes, surgical retraction, simple superficial wound closure, simple reductions and splinting under direct supervision
  • Present a routine orthopaedic patient concisely and accurately to an attending
  • Develop team work skills and communicate effectively
  • Learn. ENJOY!
Student Evaluation

Students will be evaluated by the faculty members who worked extensively with that student. In addition, the chief resident on service is asked to perform an evaluation. Written evaluations are completed at the end of the four-week rotation. An exit interview will be performed to provide direct, oral feedback. For mid-rotation feedback, students may contact a staff member or chief resident for comments so that improvements can be made prior to the end of the rotation. Evaluation will be based on multiple factors, including: patient care, knowledge, professionalism, interpersonal communication skills and work ethic.

In addition to the global evaluation, we ask that medical students seek evaluation on two of seven milestones based off the ACGME resident milestones. The criteria for each of these milestones can be seen by clicking here.

  • Hip Fracture
  • Tibia / Femur Fracture
  • Carpal Tunnel
  • Knee / Hip Osteoarthritis
  • Degenerative Spinal Conditions
  • Rotator Cuff
  • Acute Traumatic Knee Pain

Students will also be asked to write an evaluation of their experience and the faculty they worked with during their rotation.

*Students matriculating at UMKC will have the opportunity to rotate through St. Luke’s Hospital, if desired. Unfortunately, this exposure is not available to visiting students.

**UMKC students are always welcome to attend the Wednesday or Saturday morning conferences, as we believe these are invaluable learning opportunities.

For more information, visit:


Special Events

Orthopaedic Surgical Skills Laboratory

IMG_2554Established in 2014, the Orthopaedic Surgical Skills Laboratory affords residents the opportunity to practice basic and advanced surgical motor skills in a simulated environment. The laboratory was funded by grants from the Diveley Resident Education Fund at St. Luke’s Hospital Foundation and Children’s Mercy Hospital.

IMG_2552The lab is equipped with a full range of skills simulators, specific to orthopaedic surgery.  During the PGY-1 year, residents complete 17 basic surgical skills modules, as suggested by the American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery.  These modules have been integrated into the department’s core curriculum, and residents have protected time to complete them.

The laboratory is open to all residents 24 hours a day/7 days per week with key-card access.


Arthoscopic Equipment

The lab is equipped with a capital equipment arthroscopic tower, which includes a camera, light source, arthroscopic shaver, and fluid pump. This setup allows “dry lab” experiences with models and the AANA FAST system, as well as the ability to perform arthroscopic procedures on cadaver specimens.  The lab has both 30° and 70° arthroscopes available.


The lab also has 2 complete FAST (Fundamentals of Arthroscopic Surgery Training) systems allowing simulated arthroscopic skills that build hand-eye coordination for arthroscopic surgery.  Included is a laptop, which functions as camera and light source, a 30° scope, all eight FAST modules, and a FAST knot tester.

Orthopaedic Trauma

The lab houses several orthopaedic implant tools for residents to become familiar with and to practice proper technique.  These include: two complete Stryker Operating Room power hand pieces, a small fragment fixation set, external fixation set, traction bows and pins, Gardner-Wells tongs, and K-wires. The lab is also equipped with a variety of simulated bones which can be used for tactile feedback.


The lab is equipped to teach the basic principles of microsurgery using fine suture and latex tissue analog. Residents are provided surgical loops during their PGY-1 year for microsurgery training and surgery.

Operating Room Equipment

Residents can practice prepping, draping, casting, and suturing in the lab. The lab has an OR table and the availability of C-arm fluoroscopy.

Joint Injections

Available in the lab are joint injection models for shoulders, elbows, wrists, hips, knees, and ankles. There is also a compartment syndrome tester to develop the ability to correctly place a needle in each of the four compartments of the lower leg.  A Stryker intra-compartmental pressure monitor is available to obtain accurate pressure readings.

Department History

Early History

The American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery (ABOS) was established in 1935, and by that time Rex L Diveley, M.D. and Franklin Dickson, M.D. (both above) had already been training residents in Kansas City for several years.  No one is certain when Drs. Dickson and Diveley took their first resident, but the origin of the University of Missouri—Kansas City’s Orthopaedic Surgery Department and Residency can be traced to these two pioneering physicians. They established the Dickson-Diveley Orthopaedic Clinic in Kansas City in 1927, but had known each other at the Christian Church Hospital at 27th and Paseo since 1922. They moved their practice to St. Luke’s Hospital in 1928, and established the orthopaedic department there that exists to this day.

Both early members of the ABOS, Drs. Dickson and Diveley established a formal, one year orthopaedic residency in Kansas City at St. Luke’s Hospital in 1935 with the founding of the board.  When the ABOS expanded the orthopaedic surgery residency requirements to three years in 1938, Drs. Dickson and Diveley expanded their residency to three years and incorporated the Kansas City General Hospital #1 department of orthopaedic surgery into their program. Dr. Dickson became the 9th president of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons, and Dr. Diveley the 15th president.


In 1946, Rear Admiral Richard H. Keine, M.D. joined the Dickson-Diveley Orthopaedic Clinic and became chairman of orthopaedics at Kansas City General Hospital #1.  He served in this position until his retirement in 1981, seeing the integration of Kansas City General Hospital #1 and Kansas City General Hospital #2 in 1957, the induction of the first class of medical students at the University of Missouri—Kansas City School of Medicine (UMKC-SOM) in 1971, and the dedication of Truman Medical Center (which replaced the Kansas City General Hospital system) and the Medical School building in 1976.

John L. Barnard, M.D. (pictured) joined the Dickson-Diveley clinic in 1956 and became the first formal residency program director. He was program director until 1981.


In 1980, the ABOS requested that all residency programs become affiliated with an academic institution. The Dickson-Diveley program was integrated into the UMKC-SOM and became the UMKC/Truman Medical Center Affiliated Hospitals program.  James J. Hamilton, M.D. became chairman of the department of orthopaedic surgery at Truman Medical Center and assumed the role of program director of the residency in 1981. He was the longest serving chairman and program director in the country at his retirement in July 2012, after serving for over 30 years.

Mark Bernhardt, M.D. was named interim chairman of the department in July of 2012, and became permanent chairman in July of 2013. Brad Olney, M.D., chief of Orthopaedic Surgery at Children’s Mercy Hospital, became program director of the residency in July of 2012.

About Orthopaedic Surgery at UMKC


The Department of Orthopaedic Surgery addresses the musculoskeletal health needs of Kansas City, the greater Kansas City metropolitan area, Missouri, and the midwest through training future orthopaedic surgeons and engaging in research, leadership roles, and scholarly activities.

  • Provide state-of-the-art, cost-effective orthopaedic care to our patients.
  • Foster an academic environment for our faculty, residents, and medical students.
  • Support research, leadership roles, and scholarly activities in our faculty.
  • Provide for the training of UMKC Orthopaedic Surgery residents.
  • Provide musculskeletal education to UMKC medical students.

Community engagement is a priority of the Department of Orthopaedic Surgery. The Department of Orthopaedic Surgery is a sought after site of training in orthopaedic surgery for graduates of schools of health sciences in Missouri, Kansas, and the surrounding states. The treatment, training and research programs are innovative, evidence-based and inclusive of all health care disciplines. These programs address the musculoskeletal health needs of a culturally diverse population within the region.


Orthopaedic Surgery is a discipline of surgery that is concerned with the axial and appendicular skeleton and its related structures. There are various subspecialties or subdivisions of orthopaedic surgery, including fractures, arthritides, soft tissue processes, tumors, metabolic conditions, congenital and acquired conditions. The Department seeks to provide an environment conducive to learning, patient care, and scholarly activities for its residents and faculty members.

  1. To provide excellent musculoskeletal medical and surgical care to all patients in need of such care at Truman Medical Center, Children’s Mercy Hospital, St. Luke’s Hospital, Kansas City Orthopaedic Institute.
  2. To treat all patients with empathic respect for their right to safety, dignity, and confidentiality.
  3. To develop the knowledge base and skills of residents who have chosen a career path in orthopaedic surgery so that they can be safe, effective, and empathetic orthopaedic surgeons.
  4. To teach medical students the basics of musculoskeletal medicine and orthopaedic surgery.
  5. To provide orthopaedic surgeons and fellow physicians in all fields with continuing education in the field of orthopaedic surgery.
  6. To contribute to the current body of knowledge in the field of orthopaedic surgery through innovative and ethical research, leadership positions, and other scholarly activities.

Saint Luke’s Hospital


StLukes-New_6693_200wSaint Luke’s Hospital is a private hospital which provides much of the subspecialty training in our program. It is a major hospital in the city with 490 beds and an internationally known Cardiovascular Department. The Orthopaedic Department has 14 clinical staff predominately associated with the Dickson-Diveley Midwest Orthopaedic Clinic. This clinic has a long history in Kansas City. Dr. Dickson and Diveley were both presidents of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons and were the original founders of this training program.

Timothy M. Badwey, M.D.

Clinical Professor, Associate Program Director
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Saint Luke's Hospital
Badwey, Timothy M.
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Cris D. Barnthouse, M.D.

Clinical Assistant Professor
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Section: Sports Medicine
Menorah Medical Center
Barnthouse, Cris D.
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Stanley A. Bowling, M.D.

Clinical Assistant Professor
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Saint Luke's Hospital
Bowling, Stanley A.
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Jon E. Browne, M.D.

Clinical Associate Professor
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Section: Sports Medicine
Menorah Medical Center, Saint Luke's Hospital
Browne, Jon E.
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Dale E. Darnell, M.D.

Clinical Professor
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Saint Luke's Hospital
Darnell, Dale E.
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Brian J. Divelbiss, M.D.

Clinical Assistant Professor
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Saint Luke's Hospital
Divelbiss, Brian J.
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Constantine Lan Fotopoulos, M.D.

Clinical Assistant Professor
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Saint Luke's Hospital
Fotopoulos, Constantine Lan
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Dan M. Gurba, M.D.

Clinical Associate Professor
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Section: Pediatrics
Saint Luke's Hospital
Gurba, Dan M.
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Lowry Jones, Jr., M.D.

Clinical Professor
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Saint Luke's Hospital
Jones, Lowry
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Steven T. Joyce, M.D.

Clinical Associate Professor
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Saint Luke's Hospital
Joyce, Steven T.
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Theodore Koreckij, M.D.

Clinical Assistant Professor
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Saint Luke's Hospital
Koreckij, Theodore
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Chris J. Maeda, M.D.

Clinical Assistant Professor
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Saint Luke's Hospital
Maeda, Chris J.
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Kirk A. McCullough, M.D.

Clinical Assistant Professor
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Saint Luke's Hospital
McCullough, Kirk A.
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Thomas P. Phillips, M.D.

Clinical Associate Professor
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Saint Luke's Hospital
Phillips, Thomas P.
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Charles E. Rhoades, M.D.

Clinical Professor
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Saint Luke's Hospital
Rhoades, Charles E.
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Thomas L. Shriwise, M.D.

Clinical Assistant Professor
Department(s) of Orthopaedic Surgery
Saint Luke's Hospital
Shriwise, Thomas L.
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Medical Student Information

Elective Rotations

Medical students are welcome on our service. Students interested in doing an elective rotation should make all arrangements through the UMKC School of Medicine. Please contact Petra Bricker at (816) 235-1931 for assistance. Students on our service function as sub-interns and would be expected to take trauma call in rotation with the team. There is no housing available through the hospital although occasionally housing can be arranged in the dorms on UMKC’s Volker Campus. This is four miles south of Hospital Hill, which requires some form of transportation. All costs associated with this rotation are the responsibility of the student. Health insurance coverage is required by the School of Medicine.

For students not from the University of Missouri-Kansas City, we utilize the Visiting Student Application Service (VSAS) on the AAMC website. Please contact either Mrs. Holtman or Ms. Bricker to let them know you are applying.


The department sponsors the medical student Orthopaedic Surgery Interest Group serves as group facilitator.

Program Awards

Dr. Meyer leads orthopaedic team rounds in 1971.


Rex L. Diveley Outstanding Resident Award

The recipient of this endowed award is selected annually by the faculty and is the resident who best represents the ideals of the Department.  The recipient receives a check for $1,000 and a plaque recognizing this acheivement. The past recipients are:

1988 – Marvin R. Brown, M.D.
1989 – James A. Slough, M.D.
1990 – Richard K. Thomas, M.D.
1991 – Robert C. Gardiner, M.D.
1992 – David R. Morawski, M.D.
1993 – Bhajanjit S. Bal, M.D.
1994 – Michael T. Gallagher, M.D.
1995 – R. Mills Roberts, M.D.
1996 – Stuart K. Wakatsuki, M.D.
1997 – David N. Palmer, M.D.
1998 – John N. Vani, M.D.
1999 – James D. Kelly, II, M.D.
2000 – Devin K Datta, M.D.
2001 – Bryan S. Moon, M.D.
2002 – Gregory M. Stanley, M.D.
2003 – Michael Walsh, M.D.
2004 – Brian J. Ipsen, M.D.
2005 – John G. Galligan, M.D.
2006 – Harpreet S. Basran, M.D.
2007 – Zachary D. Post, M.D.
2008 – Steven M. Klein, M.D
2009 – Brock T. Wentz, M.D.
2010 – Gordon H. Stock, M.D.
2011 – Jason Koreckij, M.D
2012 – Adam Rives, M.D.
2013 – Michael Johnson, M.D.
2014 – Matthew Lewis, M.D.
2015 – Adam Shaw, M.D.
2016 – Justin Colanese
2017 – Nathan Harris
2018 – Dane Church
2019 – John Krumme
2020 – Michael Harvey

Richard H. Kiene Award

This endowed award is named in honor of Richard H. Kiene, M.D., one of the Dickson-Diveley Orthopaedic Clinic founding partners. Dr. Kiene was a rear-admiral in the Navy and very involved in the development of the Kansas City Rehabilitation Institute. A plaque, lead apron and check for $500 is given to the resident who receives the highest score on the annual orthopaedic in-training Exam. The past recipients are:

1988 – Richard K. Thomas, M.D.
1989 – Richard K. Thomas, M.D.
1990 – Bhajanjit S. Bal, M.D.
1991 – Bhajanjit S. Bal, M.D.
1992 – Bhajanjit S. Bal, M.D.
1993 – David J. Pochatko, M.D.
1994 – Stuart K. Wakatsuki, M.D.
1995 – Eric E. Sides, M.D.
1996 – Richard N. Wulff, M.D.
1997 – James D. Kelley, II, M.D.
1998 – Bryan S. Moon, M.D.
1999 – Erich J. Lingenfelter, M.D.
2000 – Erich J. Lingenfelter, M.D.
2001 – Erich J. Lingenfelter, M.D.
2002 – John D. Galligan, M.D.
2003 – Harpreet S. Basran, M.D.
2004 – Harpreet S. Basran, M.D.
2005 – John G. Galligan, M.D.
2006 – Brock T. Wentz, M.D.
2007 – Jason T. Koreckij, M.D.
2008 – Stephen Olson, M.D.
2009 – Michael H. Johnson, M.D.
2010 – Michael H. Johnson, M.D.
2011 – Matthew W. Lewis, M.D.
2012 – Stephen Olson, M.D.
2013 – Justin Colanese, M.D.
2014 – Luv Singh, M.D.
2015 – Justin Colanese, M.D.
2016 – H. Scott Ellsworth, M.D.
2017 – John W. Krumme, M.D.
2018 – John W. Krumme, M.D.
2020 – Michael Harvey

Franklin D. Dickson Award

This award is dedicated to Franklin D. Dickson, M.D. (1882-1964), one of the founding partners of the Dickson-Diveley Clinic and this residency program. Dr. Dickson helped found the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons (4th President, 1935-36), the Clinical Orthopaedic Society (12th President, 1924) and The American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery. He was also a president of the American Orthopaedic Association (53rd, 1940). Only seven men have been president of all three organizations. An award of $1,000 and a plaque is given in recognition of meritorious performance by a resident or fellow whom the faculty feels deserves special recognition on a case-by-case basis, rather than an annual basis. The past recipients are:

1994 – Stuart K. Wakatsuki, M.D.
1995 – Richard J. Alioto, M.D.
1997 – David N. Palmer, M.D.
1997 – Thomas A. Scilaris, M.D.
1998 – Devin K. Datta, M.D.
1999 – Thomas Scilaris, M.D.
1999 – Jonathan L. Grantham, M.D.
2000 – Joseph C. Tutorino, M.D.
2002 – Joseph C. Tutorino, M.D.
2004 – McPherson S. Beall, M.D.
2004 – Scott B. Schneider, M.D.
2006 – Christopher W. Peer, M.D.
2007 – Matthew R. Poulsen, M.D.
2008 – Brian F. Wilson, M.D.
2009 – Stephen T. Olson, M.D.
2011 – Brian F. Wilson, M.D.
2012 – Christopher M. Shaw, M.D.
2015 – Hailey Merrill, M.D.
2017 – Jordan P. Barker, M.D.
2018 – Jordan P. Barker, M.D.
2019 – Sarah N. Harangody, M.D.

Paul W. Meyer Award

This award is dedicated to Paul W. Meyer, M.D., a founding partner of the Dickson-Diveley Clinic. Dr. Meyer always took time to sit and talk with the residents who considered Dr. Meyer to be one of the best teachers in the residency program. A plaque is given to the faculty member voted by the residents as the outstanding orthopaedic educator of the year. The past recipients are:

1988 – James J. Hamilton, M.D.
1989 – Baron K. Slemmons, M.D.
1990 – Gary L. Porubsky, M.D.
1991 – Lowry Jones, Jr., M.D.
1992 – Thomas L. Schmidt, M.D.
1993 – Fred M. Wood, M.D.
1994 – C. Craig Satterlee, M.D.
1995 – Barton K. Slemmons, M.D.
1996 – Mark Bernhardt, M.D.
1997 – Timothy M. Badwey, M.D.
1998 – Chris J. Maeda, M.D.
1999 – Michael P. Marshall, M.D.
2000 – Kevin Latz, M.D.
2001 – Lowry Jones, Jr., M.D.
2002 – John Williams, M.D.
2003 – Timothy M. Badwey, M.D.
2004 – Brad Olney, M.D.
2005 – James J. Hamilton, M.D.
2006 – Robert C. Gardiner, M.D.
2007 – Brian J. Divelbiss, M.D.
2008 – Robert G. Chuinard, M.D.
2009 – Stanley A Bowling, M.D.
2010 – Joshua Niemann, M.D.
2011 – Timothy M. Badwey, M.D.
2012 – Akin Cil, M.D.
2013 – Nigel Price, M.D.
2014 – Chris J. Maeda, M.D.
2015 – James W. Bogener, M.D.
2016 – Timothy Badwey, M.D.
2017 – John Anderson, M.D.
2018 – Mark Bernhardt, M.D.
2019 – Suhel Kotwal, M.D
2020 – Mark Bernhardt, M.D.

Rex L. Diveley Lectureship Appreciation Certificate

Diveley67The faculty select the annual lecturer who is a national or international leader in the field of orthopaedics. In addition, the lecturer is someone who has a special teaching ability that would benefit our residents. This certificate recognizes his/her contribution to the success of this endowed lectureship. The past recipients are:

1982 – Harold A. Sofield, M.D.
1982 – Marcus J. Stewart, M.D.
1983 – Frank E. Stinchfield, M.D.
1984 – Sigvard T. Hansen, Jr., M.D.
1985 – Hugh S. Tullos, M.D.
1986 – Henry H. Bohlman, M.D.
1987 – John A. Feagin, Jr., M.D.
1988 – Charles H. Epps, Jr., M.D.
1989 – Michael W. Chapman, M.D.
1990 – David G. Murray, M.D.
1991 – Berndt F. Claudi, M.D.
1992 – Marc F. Swiontkowski, M.D.
1993 – Donald D. Resnick, M.D.
1994 – Charles S. Neer, II, M.D.
1995 – Douglas W. Jackson, M.D.
1996 – Augustas A. White, III, M.D.
1997 – Mark S. Meyerson, M.D.
1998 – Mercer Rang, M.D.
1999 – Jesse B. Jupiter, M.D.
2000 – Henry J. Mankin, M.D.
2001 – Robert W. Bucholz, M.D.
2002 – Bernard F. Morrey, M.D.
2003 – Richard H. Gelberman, M.D.
2004 – Joel Matta, M.D.
2005 – Joseph P. Iannotti, M.D.
2006 – Thomas A. Einhorn, M.D.
2007 – Thomas P. Schmalzried, M.D.
2008 – Marybeth Ezaki, M.D.
2009 – Robert B. Anderson, M.D.
2010 – Alexander Vaccaro, M.D., Ph.D.
2011 – Felix H. Savoie, III, M.D.
2012 – Robert F. LaPrade, M.D., Ph.D.
2013 – Charles A. Rockwood, Jr., M.D.
2014 – Peter J. Stern, M.D.
2015 – James A. Nunley, M.D.
2016 – Michael J. Yaszemski, M.D.
2017 – Lisa Lattanza, M.D.
2018 – John Clohisy, M.D.
2019 – Bruce R. Browner, M.D.

Rex L. Diveley Chair Community Recognition Award

One of the goals of the Diveley lectureship is to teach our residents that to be a leader in the community, they must give back to the community.  This award is given annually to a community leader who is a recognized role model for our residents. This individual has made a continuing personal commitment and sacrifice to better the community. The past recipients are:

1986 – John W. Oliver
1987 – Joe McGuff
1988 – W. Ray Snider, M.D.
1988  – Meridith A. Bear
1989 – Irving O. Hockaday, Jr.
1990 – Ewing & Muriel Kaufman
1991 – Paul Henson
1992 – Donald Chisholm
1993 – Mary Shaw Branton
1994 – John L. Barnard, M.D.
1994 – James J. Mongan, M.D.
1995 – Albert P. Mauro
1996 – Frank Sebree
1997 – Edward T. Matheny, Jr.
1999 – Ned & Joyce Holland
2000 – Drs. William & Marjorie Sirridge
2001 – Dr. & Mrs. Felix Sabates
2002 – Mr. & Mrs. James Stowers
2003 – Janice Kramer
2004 – Harry S. Jonas, M.D.
2005 – Dr. & Mrs. William Bayer
2006 – Larry Moore
2007 – Shirley Helzberg
2008 – James Spigarelli, Ph.D
2009 – William H. Dunn
2010 – Mr. & Mrs. Donald Hall
2011 – Rose Bryant
2012 – Alvin Brooks
2013 – Charles and Mary Kay Horner
2014 – Bob and Ann Regnier
2015 – Betty M. Drees, M.D.
2016 – Tom McDonnell
2017 – Pat and Rhonda Johnston
2018 – Dr. and Mrs. Mark Bernhardt
2019 – Terry and Peggy Dunn