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Rich Man Poor Man Charity Dinner

The Rich Man Poor Man (RMPM) is an annual fundraising event that includes speakers and discussions on relevant public health topics and highlights pertinent gaps in access to healthcare for underserved populations. The event also includes an auction and dinner.

Proceeds from the event are shared with other non-profit organizations/charities and are used to support the ongoing efforts at the Student Run Clinic and provide healthcare access and resources to those in need.

The event is returning this year on Nov 30, 2022 and will focus on Refugee & Migrant Health! 

We hope to see you there!

Tickets are available at: or by scanning the QR code below


PAST EVENT: 2019 Event Information

RMPM took place in the HRIC Atrium at the Foothills Medical Centre on October 17, 2019, from 6- 10 PM.
The event was semi-formal and included a buffet dinner and access to the silent auction. There was also live music performed by the Cumming School of Medicine String Quartet and a live painting put on by Raw Canvas. 
Charity speakers included the Student Run Clinic and our charity partners, KIHEFO and Street CCRED.

Keynote speakers included Dr. Andrew Wong and Samantha Lowe, the health and wellness manager at the Mustard Seed. 
We also introduced a new and fun addition to RMPM, a themed BINGO with prizes to close off the night.

PAST EVENT: 2019 Guest Speakers
Dr. Andrew Wong is a graduate of the University of Calgary Cumming school of medicine (Go Kakapos!). He has had a passion for working with marginalized populations and teaching students. Dr. Wong is currently a staff physician at The Alex Community Health Centre in the family clinic and will be taking on the role as lead preceptor for the Calgary Student Run Clinic.
Samantha Lowe is the Manager of the Health and Wellness department at The Mustard Seed and an Instructor at the University of Alberta. She is a registered Occupational Therapist in the province of Alberta, with a Master of Science in OT, and an Honors Bachelor’s Degree in International Development. She has previously worked in Ontario on the Kenhteke Kanyen’Keha:ka (Tyendinaga Mohawk) Territory as a clinical occupational therapist, in Savar, Bangladesh as a CIDA consultant training healthcare workers on disability, and with the School of Psychiatry at Queen’s University with those experiencing dual diagnosis.

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