Gerald Jampolsky, M.D. and Diane Cirincione-Jampolsky, Ph.D., the founders of Attitudinal Healing International, are married and have lectured and consulted together for 30 years in over 60 countries as well as throughout the United States on the power of change, Attitudinal Healing, loss, grief, death and other life transitions, interpersonal relationships, and education and business as they affect both our personal and professional lives. They continue to work cross-culturally and globally. While working with and learning from people worldwide, they have both been the recipients of numerous international awards including:
2015 Ellis Island Medals of Honor (New York City, NY)
2009 Super Hero Award – Serving the Community (Oakland, CA)
2008 World Health Organization (WHO) 60th Anniversary Award (Geneva, Switzerland)
AHI AIDS Poster designated the most effective tool for AIDS education worldwide and the permanent symbol
of WHO’s global outreach with AIDS
2006 Backen/Brown World Integrated Health Award (Honolulu, HI)
2005 American Medical Association – Excellence in Medicine - Pride in the Profession Award (Washington, D.C.)
2005 Ghandi-King Season for Non Violence Award (Kihei, HI)
2005 Temple Award for Creative Altruism (Arlington, VA)
2004 Golden Works Award (Monterey, CA)
2004 The Light Expressing Award (Minneapolis, MN)
2003 Champions of Forgiveness Award (San Francisco, CA)
2002 Sri Chimnoy Humanitarian Service Award (San Francisco, CA)
2001 World Peace Flame Award (London, England)
1999 Gladys Taylor McKnight Medical Foundation Lifetime Achievement Award (GJ only) (Phoenix, AZ)
1995 National Humanitarian Homecare Award (San Francisco, CA)
1994 Kalamazoo, MI John E. Fetzer Foundation Award
1990 Soviet American Citizen Award (Moscow, Russia)
1989 National Caring Institute Award (Washington, D.C.)
1988 Jehan Sadat Peace Award (San Diego, CA)
1987 Pan Humanitarian Award (Stockholm, Sweden)
Gerald Jampolsky, M.D. - 2005 - American Medical Association’s Excellence in Medicine: Pride in the Profession Award, for the innovative and valuable contribution of Attitudinal Healing to the field of emotional and mental health.
Dr. Terry Shintani, President, and Stevie, at the Brown and Backen World Health Awards September 7th at the Hawaiian Hilton Village. Dr. Shintani, who has used Attitudinal Healing Principles in his own medical practices for over 20 years, presented The 2006 Integrated Medicine Award.
Mayor Amy Belser presents the Founder’s Circle Award to Gerald Jampolsky, M.D. at the 2005 Annual Fall Fantasia Gala in honor of his 30 years of dedicated service to the Center’s for Attitudinal Healing which he founded in 1975.
Gerald Jampolsky, M.D. was a 2005 recipient of the Temple Award for Creative Altruism presented at the Institute of Noetic Sciences’ “Consciousness and Healing Conference” in July at the Hyatt Regency in Arlington Virginia
Gerald Jampolsky, M.D. and Diane Cirincione-Jampolsky, Ph.D. were the recipients of The 2004 Light of God Expressing Award at the International Conference of Unity Ministers in Minneapolis, Minnesota
Mrs. Luskin and Dr. Fred Luskin of Stanford University presented the 2003 Champions of Forgiveness Award in San Francisco to Gerald Jampolsky, M.D. and Diane Cirincione-Jampolsky, Ph.D. and the International Center for Attitudinal Healing
A precious visit with Elizabeth Kubler-Ross, M.D. and son, Lee Jampolsky, Ph.D. and granddaughters Jaleana (9) and Lexi (7). The occasion, held at Camelback Inn in Scottsdale, was the Gladys Taylor McKnight Medical Foundation Lifetime Achievement Awards honoring Jerry’s life and his work. Elizabeth Kubler-Ross was the 1998 recipient of the same award.
This image became the most effective face for AIDS work globally for the World Health Organization (WHO) who issued it to 142 countries and in 2008 designated it the ‘most effective AIDS education tool in addressing the psychological, social, and emotional needs surrounding the AIDS pandemic. That designation was the 60th Anniversary of WHO and the Attitudinal Healing Interntional's AIDS Poster was officially designated the most effective tool for AIDs education worldwide and became the permanent symbol of WHO's global outreach with AIDS.