St. Louis’ CBS affiliate, KMOV, is a proud supporter of The Snow Foundation. Anchorman Steve Savard has been a longtime advocate and friend to our organization and supports our fight against Wolfram syndrome and diabetes in a variety of ways. Recently they have added our organization to the list of community partners they support throughout the year. We are very grateful for our friends at KMOV.
Here is more information about their program, KMOV Cares.
KMOV is devoted to making a difference in our community by partnering with nationally recognized and smaller local non-profit charities to aid the citizens of St. Louis.
KMOV is dedicated to bringing key issues in our community to light to make a difference. It is our mission to raise awareness through special broadcasts, news stories, public service announcements, web, mobile, and social media presence. Our award-winning journalists and staff strive to lend a helping hand. Plus, Steve Templeton’s 4 Degree Guarantee has generated over $31,550 in donations to date for our partners. More importantly KMOV has raised awareness for each organization, spurring even more donations, thanks to our viewers.
Dr. Fumihiko Urano Awarded Samuel E. Schecter Professorship in Medicine
On Monday, April 1, 2013, Dr. Fumihiko Urano of the Washington University School of Medicine (WUSM) and renowned Wolfram syndrome researcher, was awarded the Samuel E. Schecter Professorship in Medicine. The event was held at the Eric P. Newman Education Center.
Dr. Urano is joined the faculty of Washington University School of Medicine as an Associate Professor of Medicine in the Division of Endocrinology, Metabolism and Lipid Research, and Director of the Wolfram Syndrome International Registry. Dr. Urano also holds a joint faculty appointment in the Department of Pathology and Immunology.
A 1941 alumnus and professor emeritus of clinical medicine at Washington University School of Medicine, Samuel E. Schecter, M.D., established the Professorship of Medicine in 2002.
Dr. Schecter served in the U.S. Air Force during World War II and completed his residency in internal medicine at The Jewish Hospital in St. Louis. Dr. Schecter retired from private practice in 1991. In 2002 he received the School of Medicine’s 2nd Century Award, and later passed away in 2004. His Professorship in Medicine is one of the highest honors one can achieve at WUSM.