That's a Wrap for the 2019 Regional Leadership Conferences!
We had a fantastic time building our Phi-amily. Thank you for everyone who attended and we can't wait to see you at the 2020 RLC!
Congratulations to our award winning chapters and individuals:
Dan Gelfand Premedical Student Award: Matthew Alonzo, Florida Zeta
Myer H. Stolar Chapter Public Service Award: Illinois Beta
Most Improved Chapter of the Year: CA Gamma
Chapter Award of Excellence:
New Jersey Beta
New York Iota
Here are some of our photos from RLC! For more photos check out our social media pages!
2020 Regional Leadership Conferences
January 24-26, 2020: Chicago, IL
February 7-8 2020: Atlanta, GA
February 14-15, 2020: Philadelphia, PA
February 21-22, 2020: Los Angeles, CA
All members in good standing are invited to attend. Registration is $100/person + travel and hotel. Discounts will be applied for groups of 10 or more from the same chapter.
Delegates: Each chapter will have 4 delegates. These individuals have their registration and hotel covered by the Fraternity. Delegates are still responsible for paying their own travel. Chapter President should send names and email addresses of delegates to the Executive Office to receive the code to waive registration.
Each chapters’ delegates have hotel accommodations arranged and paid by the Fraternity (one room per chapter). Additional members may stay off-site or make their own reservations
The Fraternity does not cover travel or parking so please carpool and plan ahead of the RLC.
RLC will be a weekend of professional development, leadership enhancement, networking, and family - check out the tentative schedule below! We look forward to seeing you all there!
Learn About PhiDE
Phi Delta Epsilon International Medical Fraternity creates physicians of integrity with a lifelong commitment to our guiding principles of philanthropy, deity, and education through fellowship, service, mentoring, and formal training in leadership, science, and ethics.
In October of 1904, Aaron Brown and eight of his friends founded Phi Delta Epsilon at Cornell University Medical College. At that time, there were many doors closed to Jewish medical students and physicians, doors which would not fully open until after World War II. Read More