Connecting with our alumni is a crucial element to ensuring the continued success of UNSW Medicine. There are many ways for you to stay in touch and continue to be part of our community, you may be interested in volunteering at the Museum of Human Disease, being a volunteer for our simulated patient program, attending one of our seminars or events or liking our Facebook page.

If you have any ideas or suggestions, please email us at If you need to update your contact details, you may do so by filling out this form. If you know other UNSW Medicine alumni as friends or colleagues, please encourage them to contact us.



If you would like us to promote a reunion you are organising, please email the details to When possible, we provide assistance with important UNSW Medicine alumni reunion functions and act as facilitators for you to "get back in touch" and see each other again face to face.


    • Image - UNSW celebrates its star graduates

      UNSW celebrates its star graduates

      Wednesday, 17 May 2017

      An Indigenous art champion, a doctor undertaking world-renowned work in leprosy, and the founder of a not-for-profit organisation combating sexual violence in India are among ten inspiring graduates honoured in the 2017 UNSW Alumni Awards. The annual awards celebrate the achievements of ten of the...

    • Dr David Jeremy demonstrating Prince Henry Hospital's first haemodialysis machine to students from UNSW Medicine's inaugural class of 1961 (Photo: James Isbister).

      UNSW Medicine Celebrate Fifty years of Medical Graduates

      Friday, 10 February 2017

      Fifty years ago today the first cohort of UNSW Medicine students graduated at the Roundhouse in front of Nobel prize-winner Sir Macfarlane Burnett. The class of 61’ were risk takers; a brave group - of mainly teenagers - who signed up to be the faculty’s first students. They were drawn to the new,...

    • Image - Who is helping our doctors

      Who is helping our doctors

      Wednesday, 07 September 2016

      While doctors are less likely than the general population to suffer lifestyle-related illnesses such as heart and smoking-related disease2-3 evidence shows that doctors are at greater risk of mental illness and stress-related problems and more susceptible to substance abuse.4-5 Further, depression...