Make a Gift
How Can You Help? Consider Giving a Gift
As the Taubman Institute's scientists seek to continue their groundbreaking research, funding is critical. Your support--at any level--will help fund medical discoveries and seek to develop new treatments for some of the most devastating diseases facing humankind.
How do I donate to the A. Alfred Taubman Medical Research Institute?
Visit the Taubman Institute secure online donations page to give a gift electronically.
To request a donation envelope or ask a question, call Colleen Sherman, Development Director for the Taubman Institute at 734-615-0040.
If I make a gift, where does my money go?
100 percent of all donations goes directly toward purchasing research resources and paying a portion of the salaries of young scientists. None of the money is used for administrative costs.
Is my donation tax deductible?
Yes. All donations are 100 percent tax deductible.
Michael G. Rosenfeld, M.D., to lecture Jan. 15
Dr. Rosenfeld, an expert in gene expression, will present Ophthalmology Grand Rounds as part of the institute's visiting profressor program.
Click here for details.
New U-M President visits Taubman Institute
The Institute hosted a fellow clinician-scientist when the University of Michigan’s new president paid a visit to the A. Alfred Taubman Biomedical Science Research Building.
Familial ALS affects generations
Detroit News column featuring Dr. Eva Feldman depicts the toll of the disease on one Metro Detroit family
news & events
In the News
PBS series features institute director
"The Embrace of Aging," a documentary series airing Sundays at 2:30 p.m. on Detroit Public Televsion, features several interviews with Taubman Institute Director Eva Feldman, M.D., Ph.D.
Drug cuts risk of bone-marrow transplant side effect
Taubman Emerging Scholar Sung Won Choi, M.D., is the lead author of a new study that finds a new way to help prevent graft-vs-host disease in cancer patients receiving bone-marrow transplants.
Study: Two types of cancer stem cells lead to metastasis
Breast cancer stem cells exist in two different states and each state plays a role in how cancer spreads, according to a new study published by Taubman Senior Scholar Dr. Max Wicha.