Drs. Roe and Babulal, alumni of the CRTC were recenlty featured in the Source on their study aimed at learning more about how driving habits change with age and with the onset of Alzheimer’s disease. Read more >>
Washington University School of Medicine’s 12th Annual Research Training Symposium and Poster Session was a success with over 200 attendees, five oral presenters and 113 posters from 23 programs. We are very grateful that so many participants came to present, discuss and contribute to clinical and translational research. Office of Medical Student Research and Clinical […]
The 2018 Doris Duke Charitable Foundation (DDCF) Clinical Scientist Development Award Competition is now open! Pre-proposal applications are being sought from physician scientists at the assistant professor level conducting clinical research in any disease area. Application Deadlines: Pre-proposals due: December 1, 2017, 3pm EST Invitation to submit full proposal: January 19, 2018, 5pm EST Full […]
See the CRTC Bi-Annual Alumni Newsletter published for Summer/Fall 2017.
Dr. Molly Stout, alumni of the CRTC Mentored Training Program in Clinical Investigation was recently interviewed for the Source on her study of the makeup of vaginal microbiome linked to preterm birth in a primarily African-American population. Read more »
Dr. Mario Castro, Director of the CRTC Office of Training Grants, and the Internal Medicine Office of Faculty Development, is studying a cancer drug that may help patients with severe asthma by targeting immune cells driving lung inflammation. Read more in The Source »
The CRTC is happy to announce the 2017 winners of the Coursemaster of the Year, Mentor of the Year and Scholar Outstanding Citizenship Awards.
Dr. Alison Cahill, K30 and MTPCI alumni, and chief of the division of maternal fetal medicine, was recently interviewed by the US News regarding women taking ADHD medications while pregnant. Read more »
See the CRTC Bi-Annual Alumni Newsletter published in Winter/Spring 2017.
KM1 and Patient Safety alumni, Amit Amin, MD finds hospitals can improve patient care and reduce costs associated with coronary angioplasty if cardiologists perform more procedures through an artery in the wrist and if they discharge patients on the same day, finds a new study led by the School of Medicine. Read more »