Looking to get more involved in Medicine in Motion?
Medicine in Motion (MM) is a nonprofit organization started in 2017 at Harvard Medical School and the Geisel School of Medicine that is dedicated to reducing medical burnout by building community through fitness and philanthropy. The group promotes healthy lifestyles and wellness, raises money for medical research and charity, and builds community among healthcare providers.
Apply to join the corporate team today.
Medicine in Motion has made great strides in the past years. We have:
- Grown our chapter base to more than 35 chapters in 5 countries
- Hosted successful events with world-renowned physicians and athletes
- Conducted innovative research
- Supporting members in building a community around fitness.
We are so excited to bring in new leadership and keep the momentum going! Holding a corporate position means access to an incredible network of mentors and chance to develop leadership skills, and the opportunity to make your mark on a fast-paced and impactful non-profit.
Applications are reviewed on a rolling basis, so apply ASAP. Applicants are encouraged to apply for as many roles as interested in.
In its inaugural year 2017-2018, the group organized the logistics for over 100 participants to enter various running races, bike rides, triathlons, and Spartan obstacle course races. By the end of the year, the group raised over $30,000 for the Zakim Center, a unique department at Dana Farber Cancer Institute that researches how exercise therapy can be incorporated into traditional cancer treatment. Throughout its second and third years (2018-2020), MM has expanded internationally to include 35 chapters on six continents and raise a cumulative total over $80,000 for medical charities and research. MM plans to continue growing exponentially, both nationally and internationally.
In 2020, during our Promise Run event for social justice in the healthcare field, we raised funds for the NAACP. Medicine in Motion is dedicated to promoting social justice in the workplace as both industry and company research shows that social justice contributes to burnout. Our research team is finalizing and preparing to publish a text on the subject, “Racial and Gender Differences in Medical Student Burnout during COVID-19”.