Connaught Laboratories (now Sanofi Pasteur)
|Photos||Sir Albert Gooderham tries to sort out who discovered insulin|
In this letter from Sir Albert E. Gooderham to Dr. Banting, Sir Albert(who helped fund the creation of Connaught Labs) tries to sort out who discovered insulin...
|John G. Fitzgerald|
A Canadian physician and public health specialist who was instrumental in the creation of Connaught Labs and in control of diphtheria, first by producing and freely distributing antitoxin, and then in 1924 by using mass production to enable widespread use of the vaccine...
|Connaught Farm and Laboratories|
Contributed to the laboratory by Sir Albert. E. Gooderham
The main administration building on Sanofi Pasteur Canada’s Connaught Campus.
|Documents||A Canadian Philanthropist by Donald Jones|
About Sir Albert E. Gooderham who, among other achievements helped fund the creation of Connaught Labs.
|Albert Gooderham and Connaught Labs by Donald Jones|
|Sins of the Fathers by James Fitzgerald|
Article by James Fitzgerald, descendant of John G. Fitzgerald who was instrumental in the creation of what became Connaught Labs and making a vaccine for diptheria widely available
|The early years of Connaught Labs|
Describes the creation of Connaught Labs and ir Albert E. Gooderham's role.
|Videos||The inspiring story of John G. FitzGerald, public health visionary and founder of Connaught Labs.|
In partnership with The University of Toronto, Dr. John FitzGerald founded the Connaught Laboratories in 1914, where he personally manufactured the first safe, effective, Canadian
|Family Stories||1915 Sir Albert E. Gooderham was instrumental in creating Connaught Labs|
In early 1915, Gooderham pledged funds to upgrade the original Antitoxin Laboratory and then acquired a large abandoned farm property north of the city. He proceeded to equip it with new buildings (buildings #3 and #4) that also enabled smallpox vaccine production, and pledged to donate it all to the university.
|1922 Sir Albert Gooderham’s Contribution to the Insulin Story|
Banting, Best, and Macleod each had their own understandings of the contributions leading to the discovery of insulin. Colonel Albert Gooderham, prominent member of the Board of Governors, patron of the Connaught Laboratories, and chairman of the Insulin Committee, sought to sort it out.
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