Victor L. Campbell is senior vice president of Nashville, Tennessee-based HCA, the nation’s leading provider of healthcare services. Campbell’s primary responsibilities include government and investor relations.
Prior to joining HCA, Campbell worked from 1969 to 1972 in the treasurer’s department of E.I. du Pont de Nemours in Wilmington, Delaware. He joined HCA’s finance department in 1972 and established the company’s investor relations function in 1976. Campbell was named senior vice president in 1994.
One of the nation’s leading investor relations executives, Campbell was named one of the “Top 10 Investor Relations Officers” among America’s public companies in August 1995 byInstitutional Investormagazine.
A 44-year hospital industry veteran, Campbell is involved in federal healthcare policy issues through his participation in the American Hospital Association (AHA) and the Federation of American Hospitals (FAH). He served three terms as chairman of the FAH, 1992 through 1993, 2006 through 2007, and 2014 through 2015. He served on the board of AHA from 1995 to 2000, and currently serves on several other committees and task forces of the AHA. He is a former member of the board of directors of the Nashville Health Care Council.
A long-time resident of Nashville, Campbell is active in various community organizations. He was a founding member of PENCIL, a local organization which provides business and community support to public education. He is a member of the board of directors of the Nashville Sports Council and the Music City Bowl. He and his wife, Tawnie, are cofounders of Ensworth High School.
A native of Anderson, Indiana, Campbell received his bachelor’s degree in business administration from Anderson University in Anderson, Indiana. He and Tawnie live in Nashville and have two children. His son graduated in 2015 from Auburn University where he was a member of the Auburn University football team which went to the national championships in 2014. His daughter is a current student at Auburn University.more » « less