For more than 190 years, the Medical University of South Carolina has worked to educate the health care professionals of the future, save lives, conquer illness and end human suffering, in turn empowering people to make the most of the precious few days that make up a lifetime. We operate under a three-part mission of cutting-edge research, compassionate patient care and world-class education. To accomplish our goals, we rely upon the generous support of thousands of alumni, patients, like-minded citizens and friends of the University, businesses and foundations — donors who share our belief in the paramount importance of better health. As a state institution with limited resources, our excellence as a leader in health care for our state and region is only made possible through philanthropy.
The power of giving, the spirit of philanthropy.
'One child said this is the first time he didn’t feel forgotten.'
Christmas for children in treatment at MUSC’s Institute of Psychiatry can prove especially trying...Read More
'Some people were against taking a student that old, but he went to bat for me and several of my classmates'
Tucked off a footpath through the heart of MUSC’s campus, the Macaulay Museum of Dental History chronicles not only the university’s journey to training South Carolina’s dentists but the urgent need that precipitated its opening ...Read More
When you make a gift to the Yearly Employee Support (YES) Campaign, you have the privilege of seeing firsthand how these contributions make a difference in the lives of our patients and their families.
With one of the strongest kidney transplant programs in the nation, MUSC’s Transplant Center has achieved much in its short history. Incredible research developments over the past fifty years are paving the way for new discoveries that will vastly improve patient care and outcomes.
Helping to change what’s possible for the College of Health Professions, with a specific focus on leadership development for women. Read More >
It was the event of the decade — snow event, that is — thanks to a weather phenomenon called a bomb cyclone that hit Jan. 3. Read More >