Contact PD/PI: Berglund, Lars F Inst-Career-Dev-001 (821)INSTITUTIONAL CAREER DEVELOPMENT CORE: KL2SUMMARY / ABSTRACTThe UC Davis Clinical and Translational Science Center (CTSC) KL2 Mentored Career Development Programwas initiated in 2006 to train and empower the next generation of junior faculty in clinical and translationalresearch. The program is a critical component of the UC Davis translational research infrastructure, providingthe necessary research training to develop team science investigators capable of becoming leaders in theirrespective fields. We have trained exceptional junior faculty, expanded the team science and collaborativeelements of the program, ensured a rigorous team mentoring experience, and continued our integration ofinstitutional K career development programs as partners. Our fundamental objective is to produce aqualitatively different investigator, drawn from diverse disciplines and committed to excellence, with strategicskills, broad perspectives, and knowledge necessary to be successful leaders in academic, industry, andcommunity settings. By building on our robust foundation we will extend the translational research educationand career development mission throughout our institution, create diversified training tools to individualizetraining and career development that will go beyond incremental advances, and develop a strong mentoringresource to nurture and foster the career development of a continuously growing community of scholars. TheCTSC KL2 training program is unique among the programs offered, and capitalizes on a wealth of CTSC andUC Davis opportunities. Our goals for the proposed funding period include to: (1) Develop a highly skilledmultidisciplinary, team-oriented diverse workforce through an individually tailored program that ensures futureleaders that can bring solutions to complex clinical and translational challenges, (2) Enhance competencies offaculty mentors and facilitate the transition of scholars into a community of mentors that will drivetransformative research advances, and (3) Capitalize on the catalytic, facilitating, and organizational power ofthe CTSC to aggregate and align UC Davis faculty and scholar-focused resources to accelerate careertrajectories. With strong institutional support the CTSC will serve as an honest broker to engage departmental,center, institutional leaders, and CTSA national partners to catalyze comprehensive and efficient researchteams of the future.Project Summary/Abstract Page 716Contact PD/PI: Berglund, Lars F Inst-Career-Dev-001 (821)INSTITUTIONAL CAREER DEVELOPMENT CORE: KL2BIBLIOGRAPHY AND REFERENCES CITED1. Armstrong AW, Wu J, Johnson MA, Grapov D, Azizi B, Dhillon J, and Fiehn O. Metabolomics in psoriatic disease: pilot study reveals metabolite differences in psoriasis and psoriatic arthritis. F1000 Res 3:248, 2014. PMCID: PMC42884182. Bremer AA. Resveratrol use in metabolic syndrome. Metab Syndr Relat Disord 12:493-495, 2014. PMCID:PMC42510863. Cronise RJ, Sinclair DA, and Bremer AA. The ?metabolic winter? hypothesis: a cause of the current epidemics of obesity and cardiometabolic disease. Metab Syndr Relat Disord 12:355-61, 2014. PMCID:PMC42094894. 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Transforming training to reflect the workforce. Sci Transl Med 7:285ed4, 2015. PMCID: PMC44848569. Meyers FJ, Begg MD, Fleming M, and Merchant C. Strengthening the career development of clinical translational scientist trainees: a consensus statement of the Clinical Translational Science Award (CTSA) Research Education and Career Development Committees. Clin Transl Sci 5:132-137, 2012. PMCID:PMC377169210. Meyers FJ and Henderson MC. Graduate medical education reform: moving the elephant. J Gen Intern Med 29:1434-1435, 2014. PMCID: PMC423820011. Nishijima DK, Melnikow J, Tancredi DJ, Shahlaie K, Utter GH, Galante JM, Rudisill N, and Holmes JF. Long-term neurological outcomes in adults with traumatic intracranial hemorrhage admitted to ICU versus floor. West J Emerg Med 16:284-290, 2015. PMCID: PMC438038012. Nishijima DK, Yang Z, Urbich M, Holmes JF, Zwienenberg-Lee M, Melnikow J, and Kuppermann N. Cost- effectiveness of the PECARN rules in children with minor head trauma. Ann Emerg Med 65:72-80, 2015. PMCID: PMC427539413. Pan CX, Zhang H, Tepper CG, Lin TY, Davis RR, Keck J, Ghosh PM, Gill P, Airhart S, Bult C, Gandara DR, Liu E, and de Vere White RW. Development and characterization of bladder cancer patient-derived xenografts for molecularly guided targeted therapy. PLoS One 10:e0134346, 2015. PMCID: PMC453595114. Shaikh U, Nettiksimmons J, and Romano P. Pediatric obesity management in rural clinics in California and the role of telehealth in distance education. J Rural Health 27:263-269, 2011. PMCID: PMC313218215. Shaikh U, Romano P, and Paterniti DA. Organizing for quality improvement in health care: An example from childhood obesity prevention. Qual Manag Health Care 24:121-128, 2015. PMC Journal-in-progress16. Tomlinson B, Lin TY, Dall'Era M, and Pan CX. Nanotechnology in bladder cancer: current state of development and clinical practice. Nanomedicine (Lond) 10:1189-1201, 2015. PMCID: PMC456243117. Tuong W, Wang AS, and Armstrong AW. Effect of automated online counseling on clinical outcomes and quality of life among adolescents with acne vulgaris: A randomized clinical trial. JAMA Dermatol 151:970- 975, 2015. PMC Journal-in-ProgressReferences Cited Page 717
|Effective start/end date||7/1/16 → 5/31/21|
- National Institutes of Health: $785,763.00
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