Research Communications

Author's details

Date registered: December 4, 2012

Latest posts

  1. Sports Medicine Research Award, Concussion Research Collaboration, Stephan Grupp, PAS Meeting, Type 1.5 Diabetes — May 19, 2017
  2. Five Things to Know About How Orexin Affects Stress Resilience — May 16, 2017
  3. How Can We Improve Nurse Response Times to Bedside Alarms? — May 11, 2017
  4. Scientific Symposium Emphasizes Future Directions of Research Institute — May 9, 2017
  5. Franklin Medal, March for Science, Extra-Uterine Support Device, Bullying Declines, Violence Prevention Initiative — May 5, 2017

Author's posts listings

May 19 2017

Sports Medicine Research Award, Concussion Research Collaboration, Stephan Grupp, PAS Meeting, Type 1.5 Diabetes

Our latest research news roundup carries a hint of summer and exciting new beginnings.

Permanent link to this article: http://blog.research.chop.edu/in-the-news-sports-medicine-research-award-concussion-research-collaboration-stephen-grupp-pas-meeting-type-1-5-diabetes/

May 16 2017

Five Things to Know About How Orexin Affects Stress Resilience

What’s going on inside our bodies and brains when we respond to stress? Previously, we covered research into powerful little neuropeptides called orexins that may help regulate an individual’s vulnerability to stress. Now, we dug into fresh research from the lab of Seema Bhatnagar, PhD, an associate professor in the division of Stress Neurobiology at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, and conducted by Laura Grafe, PhD, a postdoctoral fellow.

Permanent link to this article: http://blog.research.chop.edu/five-things-know-orexin-affects-stress-resilience/

May 11 2017

How Can We Improve Nurse Response Times to Bedside Alarms?

When it comes to bedside alarms for conditions like low oxygen saturation, tachycardia, or cardiac arrhythmias, four main factors contribute to faster nurse response times.

Permanent link to this article: http://blog.research.chop.edu/snapshot-science-can-improve-nurse-response-times-bedside-alarms/

May 09 2017

Scientific Symposium Emphasizes Future Directions of Research Institute

Synapses were firing throughout the conference room in the Colket Translational Research Building as attendees at the 2017 Research Institute Scientific Symposium held May 2 learned about their colleagues’ intriguing research endeavors.

Permanent link to this article: http://blog.research.chop.edu/scientific-symposium-emphasizes-future-directions-research-institute/

May 05 2017

Franklin Medal, March for Science, Extra-Uterine Support Device, Bullying Declines, Violence Prevention Initiative

A march, a medal, and a media blitz: In this week’s research news, Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia investigators made their mark in the history of progressive science in big, bold ways.

Permanent link to this article: http://blog.research.chop.edu/in-the-news-franklin-medal-march-science-extra-uterine-support-device-bullying-declines-violence-prevention-initiative/

May 03 2017

We Push the Boundaries of Science When Research Fields Intersect

Our researchers whose work is at the cross section between injury and neurodevelopmental or intellectual disabilities have a unique vantage point when studying the driving safety of adolescents with autism spectrum disorder (ASD). The Research Institute is home to two of the most highly regarded autism and pediatric injury research centers in the world.

Permanent link to this article: http://blog.research.chop.edu/cso-perspectives-push-boundaries-science-research-fields-intersect/

May 02 2017

Getting Into a California State of Mind: PAS Meeting Preview

If you’re eager to learn and a creator of change — which pretty much covers everyone here at the Research Institute — then you’ll want to know about what’s happening at the Pediatric Academic Societies Annual Meeting (PAS), the largest international meeting focusing on research in child health.

Permanent link to this article: http://blog.research.chop.edu/getting-california-state-mind-pas-meeting-preview/

Apr 26 2017

Researchers Recreate the Womb Experience to Transform Care of Very Premature Infants

Every child begins life in a paradise built of biological wonders. The umbilical cord tethering the fetus to her mother’s placenta not only enables the exchange of blood gases in place of breathing air, but it also permits her to float and rotate within the warm incubating amniotic fluid while it delivers her every nutritional need as she grows ready for independent life.

Permanent link to this article: http://blog.research.chop.edu/researchers-recreate-womb-experience-transform-care-premature-infants/

Apr 25 2017

Do Teens With Autism Get Their Driver’s License?

One in three adolescents with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) acquires an intermediate driver’s license, and the majority does so in their 17th year. An intermediate license permits drivers to travel with restrictions, such as driving curfews and limits on the number of passengers.

Permanent link to this article: http://blog.research.chop.edu/snapshot-science-teens-autism-get-drivers-license/

Apr 21 2017

Breastfeeding Practices, Cardiac Life Support, Vaccination Schedules, Face Recognition Diagnosis, American Academy Election, AAPOS Award

This week in the news, those sorts of everyday queries – whether they’re about how to breastfeed, why parents should follow a vaccine schedule, or how mechanical circulatory support devices work – led to exciting headline-making stories.

Permanent link to this article: http://blog.research.chop.edu/in-the-news-breastfeeding-practices-cardiac-life-support-vaccination-schedules-face-recognition-diagnosis-american-academy-election-aapos-award/

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