Virtual Grant Writing Workshop
Tuesday, May 12
9:00 AM–1:00 PM CDT
Event is sold out!
In this workshop, researchers at all levels of practice and training will learn grant writing from leaders in emergency medicine, obtain feedback on their draft grant proposals, and receive topic and method mentorship from senior emergency medicine researchers.
Jeremy Brown, MD, National Institutes of Health (NIH)
Jeremy Brown, MD is Director of the Office of Emergency Care Research at the National Institutes of Health (NIH). He also serves as NIH’s representative in government-wide efforts to improve emergency care throughout the country. He is the medical officer for the SIREN emergency care research network. He trained as an emergency medicine physician in Boston. Prior to joining NIH in 2013, he served as research director at George Washington University’s Department of Emergency Medicine. He founded the ED HIV screening program and was the recipient of three NIH grants which focused on a new therapy for renal colic. He is the author of over forty peer reviewed papers and four books, including two text books of emergency medicine published by Oxford University Press.
Alice Chen, MD, Cleveland Clinic Akron General
Alice Chen, MD is a Staff Physician and Clinical Instructor at Cleveland Clinic Akron General and Northeast Ohio Medical University. She received her MS in Physiology and Biophysics at Georgetown University and has worked several years as an IRB specialist at Roswell Cancer Research Institute in Buffalo, NY. Her research interest is mainly in improvement of sepsis diagnosis.
Colin Greineder, MD, PhD, University of Michigan
Dr. Greineder joined Michigan Medicine in 2018 as a tenure-track faculty member in the Departments of Emergency Medicine and Pharmacology. He attended the Yale School of Medicine and completed the UMHS/SJMH Emergency Medicine residency program. He moved to the University of Pennsylvania in 2008 to begin a PhD in Pharmacology, while working as an attending in the Emergency Department. Following the completion of his PhD in 2013, Dr. Greineder began a post-doctoral fellowship in the Institute for Translational Medicine and Therapeutics, during which time he was awarded at K08 Career Development grant from the NHLBI. In addition to the NIH, he has also been awarded grants by the SAEM and Zoll Foundations. His basic science laboratory focuses on development of technologies for affinity ligand targeting of biotherapeutics, with specific interest in endothelial drug delivery as a means of elucidating disease pathogenesis and improving clinical outcomes. Additional interests include pharmacokinetic modeling, endothelial and coagulation derangements in critical illness and after cardiac arrest, and risk stratification and management of venous thromboembolism.
Anne Libby, PhD, University of Colorado Denver School of Medicine
Anne Libby, PhD is Professor and Vice Chair for Academic Affairs in the Department of Emergency Medicine, University of Colorado School of Medicine at the Anschutz Medical Campus in Aurora, Colorado. Dr. Libby is a national expert in mentored research training and leadership and a strong advocate for women’s career advancement through mentoring and career building. She was awarded the CU System Elizabeth D. Gee Memorial Lectureship Award for outstanding work on women's issues and a concerted effort to advance women in the academy, interdisciplinary scholarly contributions, and distinguished teaching. She is senior faculty for the CU Center for Women’s Health Research and the CU Building Interdisciplinary Careers in Women’s Health program. She is a Gallup-Certified Strengths Coach, alumna of the Executive Leadership in Academic Medicine (ELAM) program, and an inducted member of the CU School of Medicine Academy of Medical Educators. She earned her PhD in economics from Washington University in St. Louis and postdoctoral fellowship in public health at the University of California Berkeley. Since joining CU’s Anschutz Medical Campus in 2000, she built a national reputation studying the organization and financing of health care systems, particularly on behavioral health and underserved populations. She has led project and training grants and has an active externally funded research portfolio from philanthropic foundations and federal sources.
Vijaya Arun Kumar, MD, MPH, Wayne State University/Detroit Medical Center
Dr. Vijaya Arun Kumar is the Associate Director of the Global Health Section in the department of EM at Wayne State University (WSU) and Research Director at the Emergency Department of Harper University Hospital. His research focus is cardiovascular emergency medicine, Sickle Cell Disease and global health, he has authored numerous publications and is the principal investigator for more than 10 clinical research studies. Dr. Kumar is the vice chair of the MP2 Board of IRB at WSU, on the editorial board of Michigan Journal of Public Health and a manuscript reviewer for annals of emergency medicine. His Global Health interests include clinical research training, upliftment of women’s health and improvement of emergency medicine in resource limited, low and middle-income countries, he is the newly appointed chair of the education section of the EMERGE network. Dr. Kumar is presently working on developing a global health research training workshop at WSU for international and local fellows and faculty.
Joe Miller, MD, Henry Ford Hospital
Clinical Associate Professor of Emergency and Internal Medicine at Wayne State University and Henry Ford Hospital, Program Director for combined EM/IM/Critical Care program, SAEM ARMED Course Director, research interests lie in cardiovascular and neurological emergencies.
|Alice Mitchell, MD, Indiana University|
I am currently an Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine with Indiana University School of Medicine. I am also the Chief of Emergency Medicine at the Indianapolis VA Medical Center. My research focus is contrast-induced nephropathy, which I study because I am interested in issues that directly affect both the health of our patients and the direct practice of emergency medicine. I am especially interested in how we as emergency physicians utilize our resources and how we interact with other services and our medical systems at large.
|Andrew Monte, MD, PhD, University of Colorado School of Medicine|
Andrew is trained as a medical toxicologist and has a PhD in Clinical Sciences with a focus in Genetics. He does research on novel psychoactive substances and precision medicine. He is the Director of the University of Colorado Emergency Medicine Specimen Bank which collects biologic samples from ED patients with a goal of improving emergency therapies through genomic and metabolomic methodologies. He is funded by institutional grants, NIGMS, the DoD, and NIDA.
|Phillip Mudd, MD, PhD, Washington University in St. Louis School of Medicine|
Philip Mudd is an Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine at Washington University in Saint Louis Medical School. He maintains a laboratory studying human immune responses to viral respiratory diseases, including influenza and SARS-CoV-2. He studies human biospecimens collected from subjects with viral respiratory diseases that are recruited to his ongoing studies in the Barnes Jewish Hospital emergency department, where he also practices clinically. Dr. Mudd was recently awarded a grant to lead a campus-wide biospecimen collection and repository study for patients presenting to Barnes Jewish Hospital, St. Louis Children’s Hospital, or other affiliated sites with symptoms of COVID-19.
Let me know if you require anything else. The time on the 12th is still blocked off on my schedule, and I should be able to attend the dry run on the 8th.
Thank you for continuing to put this all together with the difficulties that this pandemic have caused for everyone involved. I appreciate your efforts.
Bryn Mumma, MD, MAS, University of California, Davis, School of Medicine
Bryn Mumma, MD, MAS, is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Emergency Medicine. Prior to joining the faculty, she completed a Research Fellowship during which she completed the Mentored Clinical Research Training Program and earned her M.A.S. in Clinical Research. She then completed the NHLBI K12 Research Career Development Program in Emergency Medicine. Her research focuses broadly on outcomes and systems of care in cardiovascular emergencies, with particular interest in high-sensitivity troponin, myocardial injury and infarction, and out-of-hospital cardiac arrest. She serves on the SAEM Grants and Research Committees. She has been recognized with Young Investigator awards from the Society for Academic Emergency Medicine and the American Heart Association.
Elizabeth Schoenfeld, MD, MS, University of Massachusetts Medical School - Baystate
Elizabeth M. Schoenfeld, MD, MS is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Emergency Medicine at the University of Massachusetts Medical School - Baystate Medical Center and a Fellow at the Institute for Healthcare Delivery and Population Science, also at the University of Massachusetts Medical School- Baystate. Dr. Schoenfeld completed an Emergency Ultrasound Fellowship received a Masters in Clinical and Translational Science at the graduate School of Biomedical Sciences at Tufts University. Dr. Schoenfeld’s research focuses on the use of Shared Decision-Making in the Emergency Department. She received an R03 from AHRQ in 2015 to study Emergency Physicians’ perspectives of Shared Decision-Making and has published extensively regarding SDM in the ED. Dr. Schoenfeld is currently funded by a Career Development Award (K08) from AHRQ to study and promote Shared Decision-Making in the context of diagnostic decision-making. Her other areas of interest include improving the ability of Emergency Departments to address patients’ social needs, decreasing unnecessary advanced imaging, and improving the patient experience.
Catherine Staton, MD, Duke University
Dr. Catherine Staton's is an Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine and Global Health and her research is focused on the trauma and care for the injured. She is the Director of the Duke Global Emergency Medicine Innovation and Implementation (GEMINI) Research Lab. She has focused her patient level research addressing injury prevention and care at Kilimanjaro Christian Medical Center in Moshi, Tanzania. She established a Traumatic Brain Injury Registry at KCMC in order to understand and improve the clinical care administered for patients. With this registry she found 30% of injury patients were intoxicated at the time of their injury thus spurring a research line in alcohol harm prevention. Completed a Fogarty Center K01 Career Development Award to better describe alcohol use in the Tanzanian culture as well as create an intervention for injury patients who have alcohol use disorders. She is currently funded with a NIAAA R01 project ‘PRACT: A Pragmatic Randomized Adaptive Clinical Trial to Investigate Controlling Alcohol-related Harms in a Low-Income Setting; Emergency Department Brief Interventions in Tanzania. Dr. Staton has also expanded with Fogarty R21"Developing Capacity to Improve Care Transitions for Injury Patients in Tanzania" is describing the care provided and needs and resources needed for all injury patients with a goal of creating a Transition of Care. Dr. Staton is also the founding PI on an NIH funded multi-national collaborative in order to harness the power of trauma registry data to improve care in low and middle income settings through a GRID “Global Repository for Injury Data”. The GEMINI lab specializes in innovation and advanced analytics at times outside of the injury field; through this lab with Brazilian colleagues and Gates Foundation GEMINI is using advanced analytics and predictive models can improve prevention for neonatal mortality.