CNS CKC CONX DOC DRC DRC II ECI ESH HBA HBM HIC LOC LTC MCPH MSB MSC MMI PDD PYH SSP SLC TEI UT1 UT2 UT3 UT4 WSH WHM

Campus Map

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Map of UNMC Campus

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Center for Nursing Sciences

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The Center for Nursing Science in Omaha will help alleviate Nebraska's nursing shortage. The new $14 million center, one of the nation's most advanced nursing education facili­ties, is vital to address the crux of the shortage – too few nurse faculty and facility capacity.

Clarkson College

Clarkson College is a private, accredited, non-profit college in Omaha, Neb. offering diploma, certificate and degree opportunities in the fields of Nursing, Health Care Business, Physical Therapist Assistant, Radiologic Technology, Medical Imaging, Imaging Informatics and Professional Development.

College of Nursing

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Long known for its academic reputation, the UNMC College of Nursing in the past few years has made dramatic strides forward in facilities, faculty, curriculum, research programs, learning technologies, clinical practice initiatives and global educational partnerships.

The College of Nursing building was constructed in 1974 at a cost of $3.45 million. The building has five floors with a total of 69,100 gross square feet.

Durham Outpatient Center

The Durham Outpatient Center (originally called the Outpatient Care Center) opened on the UNMC campus in spring 1993. The six-level, 266,500 square-foot facility is dedicated to outpatient care and teaching. A suite of 10 operating rooms also is located within the building along with the central sterile supply facility, loading docks and warehouse. The Center was renamed in 1998 in recognition of a gift made by Charles and Marge Durham.

Durham Research Center

Photo of Durham Research Center

The DRC is 289,000 square feet, has 10 levels, 117 research laboratories, a 319-seat auditorium, 3 classrooms and 15 conference/seminar rooms. This research tower employs 350 staff members, including 80 principal investigators, who bring in a combined $ 101.8 million in research funding. and will enable UNMC to enhance its research in a number of areas, including cancer, cardiovascular diseases, neurosciences, transplantation biology, genetics, and eye research.

Durham Research Center II

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Named in honor of the late Charles (Chuck) Durham, the former CEO and chairman of the engineering and architectural firm, HDR, Inc., the DRC II is a twin to the Durham Research Center (DRC), which opened in 2003. The DRC II, has 10 levels, 95 laboratories and 252,179 gross square feet. Durham provided the lead gift for both research towers.

Eppley Cancer Institute

The Eppley Cancer Center has been a leader in the fight against cancer for over 40 years, offering patients the most current and innovative treatment options available through the integration of cutting-edge research into state-of-the-art care. Cancer Center physicians and scientists work together to quickly translate discoveries made in the laboratory into innovative treatments for patients in a caring and compassionate manner. The UNMC Eppley Cancer Center is the only cancer center in Nebraska with the National Cancer Institute (NCI) designation. It is one of 67 NCI-designated centers in the country, earning this designation based on scientific excellence and the capability to integrate diverse research programs focused on cancer.

Eppley Science Hall

The Eppley Institute is undergoing a nearly complete $10.7 million renovation that will replace deteriorating systems and space in the nearly 50-year old building. The renovation will substantially improve practically every facet of the building and transform the environment. The Eppley Institute was created in 1960 with a $2.5 million grant from the Eugene C. Eppley Foundation and funds from the National Institutes of Health and the University of Nebraska. The Institute is home to faculty members who conduct basic and translational cancer research in state-of-the-art laboratories.

Hattie B. Munroe Addition

Photo of Hattie B. Munroe Addition

A portion of this facility was founded by the C.L. Meyer family and called the Meyer Therapy Center. It provided residential and classroom facilities for children with physical handicaps. In 1968, it became the Meyer Children's Rehabilitation Institute when it combined with the University Handicapped Childrens Clinic. Because of the increasing longevity of the institute's clients and the diversity of its programs, the Board of Regents dropped the reference to children from the name in 1989.

In conjunction with the 1997 addition, it was decided to combine the Meyer Rehabilitation Institute and the Hattie B. Munroe Pavilion to become the Munroe-Meyer Institute for Genetics and Rehabilitation. The combination of the two entities makes for one of the largest facilities in the country providing care for children and adults with physical or developmental disabilities.

Hattie B. Munroe Pavilion

Photo of Hattie B. Munroe Pavilion

A portion of this facility was founded by the C.L. Meyer family and called the Meyer Therapy Center. It provided residential and classroom facilities for children with physical handicaps. In 1968, it became the Meyer Children's Rehabilitation Institute when it combined with the University Handicapped Childrens Clinic. Because of the increasing longevity of the institute's clients and the diversity of its programs, the Board of Regents dropped the reference to children from the name in 1989.

In conjunction with the 1997 addition, it was decided to combine the Meyer Rehabilitation Institute and the Hattie B. Munroe Pavilion to become the Munroe-Meyer Institute for Genetics and Rehabilitation. The combination of the two entities makes for one of the largest facilities in the country providing care for children and adults with physical or developmental disabilities.

Home Instead Center

Photo of Home Instead Center

Successful aging is about enjoying a full life. The Home Instead Center for Successful Aging at the University of Nebraska Medical Center offers this and more.

The center represents a new model of care that is unique not only to the Omaha metropolitan area, but the entire midwestern region. Home Instead Center for Successful Aging encompasses the expertise of care providers from across the spectrum including; geriatric medicine, geriatric psychiatry, nursing, pharmacy, physical therapy, exercise science, and whole person wellness.

Lauritzen Outpatient Center

The Lauritzen Outpatient Center, which includes the Fritch Surgery Center, was completed in late 2016. The 170,000-square-foot building will house outpatient clinics, an outpatient surgery center with 10 operating rooms, surgeon and faculty offices, telehealth offices and research space for the Department of Orthopaedic Surgery & Rehabilitation.

Lied Transplant Center

Photo of Lied Transplant Center

The Lied Transplant Center, a partnership between the University of Nebraska Medical Center and Nebraska Medicine, provides UNMC researchers and multidisciplinary health-care professionals greater opportunities for interaction and collaboration. This unique environment allows our clinicians and researchers to develop innovative practice models in transplantation that are often essential to provide optimal care. The facility was one of the first of its kind when it was built in 1999.

Maurer Center Of Public Health

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The Mission of the College of Public Health is to promote optimal health and well-being through robust education, research, and service in collaboration with communities in Nebraska, across the country, and around the world.

Medical Sciences Building

Michael Sorrell Center

Photo of Michael Sorrell Center

The Michael F. Sorrell Center for Health Science Education serves as the gateway to the UNMC campus and home to the UNMC College of Medicine.

This new College of Medicine facility brings together educational components, student support services and faculty offices into one building.

Equipped with state-of-the-art technology, this facility will enhance the educational experience for UNMC students today, and for generations to come. UNMC will continue to graduate the very best health professionals who will serve Nebraska and beyond.

Munroe Meyer Institute

Photo of Munroe Meyer Institute

A portion of this facility was founded by the C.L. Meyer family and called the Meyer Therapy Center. It provided residential and classroom facilities for children with physical handicaps. In 1968, it became the Meyer Children's Rehabilitation Institute when it combined with the University Handicapped Childrens Clinic. Because of the increasing longevity of the institute's clients and the diversity of its programs, the Board of Regents dropped the reference to children from the name in 1989.

In conjunction with the 1997 addition, it was decided to combine the Meyer Rehabilitation Institute and the Hattie B. Munroe Pavilion to become the Munroe-Meyer Institute for Genetics and Rehabilitation. The combination of the two entities makes for one of the largest facilities in the country providing care for children and adults with physical or developmental disabilities.

Pharmacy & Drug Discovery

Photo of Pharmacy & Drug Discovery

This facility, completed in summer 2016, is located on the Ruth and Bill Scott Student Plaza and near other UNMC college buildings to promote an interprofessional educational experience. The 85,000-square-foot building increased research capacity and serves as the home of the College of Pharmacy with expanded educational space. The building provides laboratory and research support space designed to accommodate the specific technical needs of pharmaceutical research. The state-of-the-art facility provides patient care simulation and instructional space to emphasize the increasing role of pharmacists in providing primary health care.

Poynter Hall

Completed in l9l3, the first building on campus was originally named the North Laboratory. The building was renamed Poynter Hall in 1970 in memory of the late Dr. Charles W.M. Poynter, who served as dean of the College of Medicine from l930 through l946.

Renovation of the six-story facility was made possible by LB605, a bill passed by the Nebraska Legislature in 2006 allocating $7 million to the project. Poynter now serves as the primary training site for UNMC’s third-year medical students and the primary outpatient and telepsychiatry training site for residents in the Creighton-Nebraska Psychiatry Training program. The building also houses operations for the Nebraska Anatomical Board.

Specialty Services Pavilion

Built as University of Nebraska School of Nursing building, 1957 (cost $1.3 million), had classrooms, offices, and dormitory (it replaced Conkling Hall which had opened in 1923, and later was replaced by the current CON building in 1976).

Student Life Center

The Student Life Center contains the Center for Healthy Living, Parking Services, as well as the UNMC Bookstore.

Truhlsen Eye Institute

Photo of Truhlsen Eye Institute

The Stanley M. Truhlsen Eye Institute brings clinicians, researchers and patients together in one state-of-the-art facility featuring specialized care and the latest in diagnostic medicine.

The next generation of eye specialists cand now learn in a technologically advanced facility. Plus, the new building will provide the means to keep private ophthalmologists in our local communities up-to-date on the latest surgical techniques.

University Tower 1

Construction of University Hospital began in 1917 with a single unit composed of 130 beds and a library. It followed construction of the first building on UNMC’s 42nd Street campus. In 1997, University Hospital merged with the neighboring Bishop Clarkson Memorial Hospital, forming what is now known at The Nebraska Medical Center, an academic partner of UNMC.

University Tower 2

Construction of University Hospital began in 1917 with a single unit composed of 130 beds and a library. It followed construction of the first building on UNMC’s 42nd Street campus. In 1997, University Hospital merged with the neighboring Bishop Clarkson Memorial Hospital, forming what is now known at The Nebraska Medical Center, an academic partner of UNMC.

University Tower 3

Construction of University Hospital began in 1917 with a single unit composed of 130 beds and a library. It followed construction of the first building on UNMC’s 42nd Street campus. In 1997, University Hospital merged with the neighboring Bishop Clarkson Memorial Hospital, forming what is now known at The Nebraska Medical Center, an academic partner of UNMC.

University Tower 4

Construction of University Hospital began in 1917 with a single unit composed of 130 beds and a library. It followed construction of the first building on UNMC’s 42nd Street campus. In 1997, University Hospital merged with the neighboring Bishop Clarkson Memorial Hospital, forming what is now known at The Nebraska Medical Center, an academic partner of UNMC.

Williams Science Hall

The current home of the College of Pharmacy was built in 1975 at a cost of $3.5 million. The building has five floors with a total of 65,200 Gross Square Feet. The building had major structural changes in 1989 & 1990 that added additional structural columns and new exterior wall material for a cost of $3.5 million.

Ground was broken in June 2013 on a new College of Pharmacy building to be built nearby on open ground between the Sorrell Center and the Center for Public Health. The Lozier Center for Pharmacy Sciences and Education and Center for Drug Discovery will be built with $35 million in private donations, including major gifts from Ruth and Bill Scott, The Lozier Foundation and Joe Williams. The 85,000-square-feet building is expected by be complete in 2015. It is expected to open during the 100th year anniversary of the founding of the UNMC College of Pharmacy

Research activities conducted in the Center for Drug Discovery will be especially focused on infectious diseases, making UNMC a national leader in the field.

Wittson Hall

Wittson Hall was dedicated in 1969 as the Basic Science Building. Cecil Wittson, dean of the College of Medicine, began planning the building in 1965. The Basic Sceince Building was renamed in honor of Dr. Cecil Wittson in 1972. Today, the building is home to the Leon S. McGoogan Library of Medicine, as well as the Gross Anatomy lab and administrative offices.

The McGoogan Library was founded in 1881 as part of the Omaha Medical College. After numerous locations, the library’s permanent home was created in 1970 with construction of a three-story addition above the Medical Center's basic science building. The library was named in 1980 in honor of Leon S. McGoogan, M.D., a longtime UNMC obstetrician and gynecologist. Dr. McGoogan was honored for his private gifts to the library and for his fund-raising efforts among College of Medicine alumni. The library encompasses 57,820 square feet providing online access to over 1,600 full-text online books and over 10,000 online journals supplementing the print collection of over 240,000 bound volumes. An outstanding collection of rare and historical books, archival materials, historical artifacts, and art work are located on the 8th floor of the Library.