As we move full-speed ahead into fall, the new season brings with it a handful of headlines from our researchers at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia. This week, we share the latest news about investigators who have been recognized for their research legacies and for their current cutting-edge work, from discoveries in the basic and clinical science of HIV/AIDS, to the development of learning health system-based training in outcomes research, to the design of innovative approaches to childhood cancer.
Tag Archive: Faculty development
For Michael A. Levine, MD, a pediatric endocrinologist, scientist, and fixture in the bone and mineral research community for nearly four decades, few things are a greater source of pride than to be honored by one’s own peers. The medical director of the Center for Bone Health at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia and chief emeritus of the hospital’s Division of Endocrinology and Diabetes, was recognized Sept. 29 by the American Society of Bone and Mineral Research (ASBMR) — an organization he describes fondly as his “home society” — with the 2018 Frederic C. Bartter Award.
Editor’s Note: In our Meet Our Investigators series on Cornerstone, get to know our remarkable researchers at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia Research Institute: a colorful collection of profiles that bring out the personality and passion of faculty members who have recently joined the Research Institute.
Name: Martha A.Q. Curley, RN, PhD
Title: Ruth M. Colket Endowed Chair in Pediatric Nursing
Joined the Research Institute: January 2018. I have been on the faculty at University of Pennsylvania School of Nursing for past 11 years, with a joint appointment in Anesthesia and Critical Care Medicine at the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania.
Hometown: Springfield, Mass.
It’s still a month before teachers and students are officially back to school, but here at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia Research Institute, you can learn something new every day. In this edition of our biweekly news roundup, discover the latest findings from our ophthalmologists on how clinicians should choose to screen premature babies for a potentially blinding eye disorder, find out how CRISPR-based technology allowed scientists to reveal insights into sickle cell disease, and prepare for an educational and exciting speech from the recently announced keynote speaker at PolicyLab’s upcoming 10th Anniversary Forum
In this week’s roundup of headlines at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, our research takes a leap into real-world applications. Learn how a study from ear, nose, and throat experts at CHOP helped to inform new button battery injury guidelines from the National Poison Center, why a software tool that mines through genomics data can improve genetic diagnoses, and what PolicyLab plans to achieve at their upcoming 10thanniversary forum, “Charting New Frontiers in Children’s Health Policy and Practice.” Don’t miss a chance to discover the latest in research news!
Our latest roundup of research headlines from Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia is all about connecting the dots — whether it’s between two disciplines that come together in a common research mission, or discovering answers to previously unknown research questions. Read on to learn more about the Neuroscience of Driving Research Program, a collaboration between our Center of Injury Research and Prevention (CIRP) and the neuroradiology MEG (magnetoencephalography) Imaging Center at CHOP, along with novel findings that advance our understanding of how the brain processes rewards in individuals with autism spectrum disorder(ASD), and more.
“What does Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia do to support you as postdocs, and how can we do better?” That was the key question addressed at the first-ever Annual Postdoctoral Fellow Town Hall, hosted by the Office of Postdoctoral Affairs (OPA) at the Research Institute June 20.
Taking the form of a Q&A panel session, the event gathered postdoctoral scholars across diverse departments of the Research Institute along with administrative and faculty leaders who direct research support and training programs. The goal: Hear from our talented and hard-working fellows on how the Research Institute can help to propel them toward a future of breakthroughs.
Elizabeth Bhoj, MD, PhD, modestly admits she had a May that most physicians dream of. The clinician-researcher in the at the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia capped off the month by earning three major distinctions: the William K. Bowes Jr. Award in Medical Genetics, the Burroughs Wellcome Fund’s Career Awards for Medical Scientists with a $700,000 prize, and the Society for Pediatric Research’s (SPR) Physician Scientist Award.