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81. Global fund financing to the 34 malaria-eliminating countries under the new funding model 2014-2017: an analysis of national allocations and regional grants. (PubMed)

financing to achieve their malaria elimination goals, would receive less funding under the NFM. This study aims to understand the projected increase or decrease in national and regional funding from the GFATM's NFM to the 34 malaria-eliminating countries.Average annual disbursements under the old funding model were compared to average annual national allocations for all eligible 34 malaria-eliminating countries for the period of 2014-2017. Regional grant funding to countries that are due to receive (...) Global fund financing to the 34 malaria-eliminating countries under the new funding model 2014-2017: an analysis of national allocations and regional grants. The Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis, and Malaria (GFATM) has been the largest financial supporter of malaria since 2002. In 2011, the GFATM transitioned to a new funding model (NFM), which prioritizes grants to high burden, lower income countries. This shift raises concerns that some low endemic countries, dependent on GFATM

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2016 Malaria journal

82. New Grants Totaling $4.8 Million Will Bridge Gaps in Care of Older Adults

outreach and education that will improve observation status policy through regulatory change, improved federal guidance, and increased awareness by legislators. The grant funding for this project will also strengthen CMA’s advocacy on other important issues, including increasing access to oral health care for older adults. Our health care systems’ ability to provide good oral health care to older adults is also the focus of an 18-month, $100,170 grant to the , a unique collective of internationally (...) New Grants Totaling $4.8 Million Will Bridge Gaps in Care of Older Adults New Grants Totaling $4.8 Million Will Bridge Gaps in Care of Older Adults Contact JAHF Tel: Fax: The John A. Hartford Foundation 55 East 59th Street 16th Floor New York, NY 10022-1713 / / on June 10, 2016 ), we are addressing the gap in high-quality news coverage and public understanding about the complex issues of health care delivery and its impact on older adults and their families. These projects are part

2016 Health AGEnda blog

83. Towards Independence: Resubmission Rate of Unfunded National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute R01 Research Grant Applications among Early Stage Investigators (PubMed)

funded by NHLBI in fiscal years 2010-2012 had percentile scores above but within 10 points of the NHLBI payline, and benefited from the special funding considerations.The only independent predictor of resubmission of NHLBI ESI R01 grant applications was percentile score; applicant demographics and institutional factors were not predictive of resubmission. (...) Towards Independence: Resubmission Rate of Unfunded National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute R01 Research Grant Applications among Early Stage Investigators The current, budget-driven low rate of National Institutes of Health (NIH) funding for biomedical research has raised concerns about new investigators' ability to become independent scientists and their willingness to persist in efforts to secure funding. The authors sought to determine resubmission rates for unfunded National Heart, Lung

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2016 Academic medicine : journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges

84. NIH peer review percentile scores are poorly predictive of grant productivity (PubMed)

NIH peer review percentile scores are poorly predictive of grant productivity Peer review is widely used to assess grant applications so that the highest ranked applications can be funded. A number of studies have questioned the ability of peer review panels to predict the productivity of applications, but a recent analysis of grants funded by the National Institutes of Health (NIH) in the US found that the percentile scores awarded by peer review panels correlated with productivity as measured (...) by citations of grant-supported publications. Here, based on a re-analysis of these data for the 102,740 funded grants with percentile scores of 20 or better, we report that these percentile scores are a poor discriminator of productivity. This underscores the limitations of peer review as a means of assessing grant applications in an era when typical success rates are often as low as about 10%.

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2016 eLife

85. Biases in grant proposal success rates, funding rates and award sizes affect the geographical distribution of funding for biomedical research (PubMed)

Biases in grant proposal success rates, funding rates and award sizes affect the geographical distribution of funding for biomedical research The ability of the United States to most efficiently make breakthroughs on the biology, diagnosis and treatment of human diseases requires that physicians and scientists in each state have equal access to federal research grants and grant dollars. However, despite legislative and administrative efforts to ensure equal access, the majority of funding (...) for biomedical research is concentrated in a minority of states. To gain insight into the causes of such disparity, funding metrics were examined for all NIH research project grants (RPGs) from 2004 to 2013. State-by-state differences in per application success rates, per investigator funding rates, and average award size each contributed significantly to vast disparities (greater than 100-fold range) in per capita RPG funding to individual states. To the extent tested, there was no significant association

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2016 PeerJ

86. 4 Reasons Why I Won’t Ever Take Family Planning for Granted

4 Reasons Why I Won’t Ever Take Family Planning for Granted 4 Reasons Why I Won’t Ever Take Family Planning for Granted | unfoundation.org 4 Reasons Why I Won’t Ever Take Family Planning for Granted 4 Reasons Why I Won’t Ever Take Family Planning for Granted By Seema Jalan on February 9, 2016 As a woman born and raised in the United States from a middle class family, I’ve enjoyed a privileged life. This includes access to quality, affordable reproductive health care information and services (...) . Without a doubt, this has directly contributed to my ability to complete my education, pursue the professional career of my dreams, and have my beautiful, healthy baby boy when my husband and I were ready. There are few things more central to your life than your reproductive health – yet access to these essential services, like family planning, are too often taken for granted in the U.S. But imagine: What if you were one of the more than 225 million girls and women who want to avoid or delay pregnancy

2016 United Nations Foundation blog

87. Grant Success for Early-Career Faculty in Patient-Oriented Research: Difference-in-Differences Evaluation of an Interdisciplinary Mentored Research Training Program (PubMed)

and awards as principal investigator. Outcomes were compared within cohorts over time (pre- vs. post-period) and across cohorts.From pre- to post-period, mean annual counts and dollars of grant awards increased significantly for both cohorts, but mean annual dollars increased significantly more for the CFSP than for the comparison cohort (delta $83,427 vs. $27,343, P < .01). Mean annual counts of grant proposals also increased significantly more for the CFSP than for the comparison cohort: 0.42 to 2.34 (...) (delta 1.91) versus 0.77 to 1.07 (delta 0.30), P < .01.Institutional investment in mentored research training for junior faculty provided significant grant award gains that began after one year of CFSP participation and persisted over time. The CFSP is a financially sustainable program with effects that are predictable, significant, and enduring.

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2016 Academic medicine : journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges

88. Developing a Comprehensive Animal Care Occupational Health and Safety Program at a Land-Grant Institution (PubMed)

Developing a Comprehensive Animal Care Occupational Health and Safety Program at a Land-Grant Institution The Public Health Service Policy on the Humane Care and Use of Laboratory Animals and sound ethical practices require institutions to provide safe working environments for personnel working with animals; this mandate is achieved in part by establishing an effective animal care Occupational Health and Safety Program (OHSP). Land-grant institutions often face unique organizational challenges (...) in fulfilling this requirement. For example, responsibilities for providing health and safety programs often have historically been dispersed among many different divisions scattered around the campus. Here we describe how our institutional management personnel overcame organizational structure and cultural obstacles during the formation of a comprehensive campus-wide animal care OHSP. Steps toward establishing the animal care OHSP included assigning overall responsibility, identifying all stakeholders

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2016 Journal of the American Association for Laboratory Animal Science : JAALAS

89. Size, Accumulation and Performance for Research Grants: Examining the Role of Size for Centres of Excellence (PubMed)

and performance and also how performance for CoEs evolves over the course of grant periods. In terms of dynamics, it appears that performance over the grant period (i.e. 10 years) is falling for the largest CoEs, while it is increasing for those among the smallest half. Overall, multivariate econometric analysis finds evidence that performance is increasing in grant size and over time. In both cases, the relation appears to be non-linear, suggesting that there is a point at which performance peaks. The CoEs (...) Size, Accumulation and Performance for Research Grants: Examining the Role of Size for Centres of Excellence The present paper examines the relation between size, accumulation and performance for research grants, where we examine the relation between grant size for Centres of Excellence (CoE) funded by the Danish National Research Foundation (DNRF) and various ex post research performance measures, including impact and shares of highly cited articles. We examine both the relation between size

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2016 PloS one

90. Qualitative study?other: Parents require more information on how to manage their child's postoperative pain at home

Qualitative study?other: Parents require more information on how to manage their child's postoperative pain at home Parents require more information on how to manage their child's postoperative pain at home | Evidence-Based Nursing We use cookies to improve our service and to tailor our content and advertising to you. You can manage your cookie settings via your browser at any time. To learn more about how we use cookies, please see our . Log in using your username and password For personal (...) accounts OR managers of institutional accounts Username * Password * your user name or password? Search for this keyword Search for this keyword Main menu Log in using your username and password For personal accounts OR managers of institutional accounts Username * Password * your user name or password? You are here Parents require more information on how to manage their child's postoperative pain at home Article Text Child health Qualitative study—other Parents require more information on how

2017 Evidence-Based Nursing

91. How do variations in definitions of ?migrant? and their application influence the access of migrants to health care services?

How do variations in definitions of ?migrant? and their application influence the access of migrants to health care services? How do variations in definitions of “migrant” and their application influence the access of migrants to health care services? HEALTH EVIDENCE NETWORK SYNTHESIS REPORT 46 Ailish Hannigan | Patrick O’Donnell | Mary O’Keeffe | Anne MacFarlaneThis HEN – the Health Evidence Network – synthesis report is the result of a cross-divisional effort in the Regional Office between (...) related to migration: maternal health, mental health and the public health implications of the different definitions available for migrants. The various HEN reports on migration and health have been used as the evidence base for the development of the Strategy and Action Plan for Refugee and Migrant Health in the WHO European Region. Health Evidence Network synthesis report 46 How do variations in definitions of “migrant” and their application influence the access of migrants to health care services

2016 WHO Health Evidence Network

92. When and How Should We Examine the Spleen?

When and How Should We Examine the Spleen? When and How Should We Examine the Spleen? – Clinical Correlations Search When and How Should We Examine the Spleen? January 28, 2016 4 min read By Jenna Tarasoff Peer Reviewed A 65-year-old African woman presents with two months of fevers and 25-pound weight loss along with a month of nausea and retching, accompanied by left-sided abdominal pain. The exam is significant for axillary lymphadenopathy, abdominal distension, splenomegaly, and palpable (...) to examine the spleen and which technique was used. In other words, what is the recommendation for when and how we should examine for splenomegaly? The role of the spleen Hippocrates and Galen referred to the spleen as the repository of the most noxious bodily substance–“black bile”–an excess of which caused melancholia [1]. Hence, it was thought that the spleen prevented depression by sequestering black bile from the rest of the body. For many years, the spleen was regarded as a useless organ, similar

2016 Clinical Correlations

93. Presidential Politics-How Do the Candidates Healthcare Policies Measure Up?

are given without instructions on how they should be spent. If his proposal conforms to prior Republican block grant proposals, this would also include steep budget cuts for Medicaid at the federal level [9]. Imported Medications: Trump is the only Republican candidate to incorporate a plan for the importation of cheap medication as a mechanism to decrease healthcare prices. Universal Coverage: Though Trump has previously made campaign statements that supported healthcare coverage for those with [10 (...) Presidential Politics-How Do the Candidates Healthcare Policies Measure Up? Presidential Politics-How Do the Candidates Healthcare Policies Measure Up? – Clinical Correlations Search Presidential Politics-How Do the Candidates Healthcare Policies Measure Up? March 25, 2016 7 min read By Ajay Prakash, MD Peer Reviewed Discussions about healthcare policy have played a central role throughout the presidential primaries. It is incredibly important for healthcare providers to have an understanding

2016 Clinical Correlations

94. Billy Boland: How can you know what culture you are operating in, and can it be measured?

and other artefacts a)Basic Underlying Assumptions b)Unconscious, taken-for-granted beliefs and values – Determine behaviour, perception, thought and feeling (Taken from Schein, E. H. (2010). Organizational Culture and Leadership. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass) I’ve found it helpful to think about it like this as it shows how culture is not one objectively defined “thing.” A learning culture or a quality improvement (QI) culture are of course important to aim for, but one can see how aligning (...) Billy Boland: How can you know what culture you are operating in, and can it be measured? Billy Boland: How can you know what culture you are operating in, and can it be measured? - The BMJ ---> It was Heraclitus, the pre-Socratic Philosopher who famously described the concept of constant change. As we move through our life and careers, what appears at first appear to be constant, in fact constantly shifts. I recently celebrated 10 years in my first consultant post (how did that happen

2019 The BMJ Blog

95. Test yourself: how many hours between your diagnosis of OMI and positive STEMI criteria?

Test yourself: how many hours between your diagnosis of OMI and positive STEMI criteria? Dr. Smith's ECG Blog: Test yourself: how many hours between your diagnosis of OMI and positive STEMI criteria? Sunday, July 8, 2018 Written by Pendell Meyers, with edits by Steve Smith A male in his early 40s presented with intermittent chest/abdominal pain. He admitted to several episodes over the past two days, including one episode several hours prior to presentation, described as severe (8/10 (...) pain and a fully occluded LAD for 6 hours without intervention. 2) This case is an excellent example of how unstable angina is alive and well. There were 4 initial undetectable troponins in a patient with symptoms and LAD thrombus. This is unstable angina that progressed to completed transmural anterior MI, likely with severe long term consequences. It is a myth that unstable angina is a thing of the past. See this post: Because of cases like this and a vast body of supportive literature, we have

2018 Dr Smith's ECG Blog

96. A survey assessing the satisfaction of dermatology residents in the United States: How can we make dermatology residency training better? (PubMed)

A survey assessing the satisfaction of dermatology residents in the United States: How can we make dermatology residency training better? 30175216 2018 11 14 2352-6475 4 3 2018 Sep International journal of women's dermatology Int J Womens Dermatol A survey assessing the satisfaction of dermatology residents in the United States: How can we make dermatology residency training better? 150-151 10.1016/j.ijwd.2018.02.001 Waldman R A RA University of Connecticut Health Center, Dermatology Department (...) , Farmington, CT. Grant-Kels J M JM University of Connecticut Health Center, Dermatology Department, Farmington, CT. eng Journal Article 2018 05 16 Netherlands Int J Womens Dermatol 101654170 2352-6475 dermatology dermatology residency graduate medical education medical education resident satisfaction 2018 01 23 2018 02 11 2018 02 26 2018 9 4 6 0 2018 9 4 6 0 2018 9 4 6 1 epublish 30175216 10.1016/j.ijwd.2018.02.001 S2352-6475(18)30010-8 PMC6116813 J Am Acad Dermatol. 2012 Dec;67(6):1384-6 23158618 J Am

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2018 International journal of women's dermatology

97. Qualitative study?other: How experienced intensive care nurses communicate with families about shift to end-of-life care

Qualitative study?other: How experienced intensive care nurses communicate with families about shift to end-of-life care How experienced intensive care nurses communicate with families about shift to end-of-life care | Evidence-Based Nursing We use cookies to improve our service and to tailor our content and advertising to you. You can manage your cookie settings via your browser at any time. To learn more about how we use cookies, please see our . Log in using your username and password (...) For personal accounts OR managers of institutional accounts Username * Password * your user name or password? Search for this keyword Search for this keyword Main menu Log in using your username and password For personal accounts OR managers of institutional accounts Username * Password * your user name or password? You are here How experienced intensive care nurses communicate with families about shift to end-of-life care Article Text Adult nursing Qualitative study—other How experienced intensive care

2016 Evidence-Based Nursing

98. Three simple tips to survive grant writing

submission. That’s at least one full month of work for the PI alone! Add to that the fact that grant funding can make or break a career and it’s no wonder that grant writing is stressful. To avoid burn out from writing a grant (or dissertation), try the following tips. 1. Give yourself a break Keep your mind energized by taking breaks from work. Image courtesy: Marcel Oosterwijk from Amsterdam, The Netherlands [CC BY-SA 2.0], via Wikimedia Commons Grant writing can be an all encompassing process (...) Three simple tips to survive grant writing Three simple tips to survive grant writing | PLOS ECR Community PLOS Blogs Staff Blogs Blogs by Topic Biology & Life Sciences Earth & Environmental Sciences Multi-disciplinary Sciences Medicine & Health Research Analysis & Scientific Policy Diverse perspectives on science and medicine Staff Blogs Blogs by Topic Biology & Life Sciences Earth & Environmental Sciences Multi-disciplinary Sciences Medicine & Health Research Analysis & Scientific Policy Post

2015 PLOS Blogs Network

99. An anonymous Canadian foundation grants $3 million to study naturopathic oncology

An anonymous Canadian foundation grants $3 million to study naturopathic oncology An anonymous Canadian foundation grants $3 million to study naturopathic oncology | ScienceBlogs Advertisment Search Search Toggle navigation Main navigation An anonymous Canadian foundation grants $3 million to study naturopathic oncology By on April 1, 2015. It's no secret that I don't have a high opinion of naturopathy. Just enter the word "naturopathy" into the search box of this blog, and you'll quickly see (...) , or, as I like to call it, doing a clinical trial of magic. At first I thought the melatonin study might be part of the Thoracic POISE study, but I saw rapidly that it had been entered in the database back in 2008, long before the grant received by the OICC. The homeopathy trial doesn't specify thoracic malignancies and is open to patients with any cancer who are undergoing chemotherapy. So, no, this doesn't look like it's part of Thoracic POISE either. Next, I looked up , using Seely's name and various

2015 Respectful Insolence

100. How do young adults with diabetes or mental health problems engage with online health information?

How do young adults with diabetes or mental health problems engage with online health information? How do young adults engage with online health information? Search National Elf Service Search National Elf Service » » » » How do young adults with diabetes or mental health problems engage with online health information? Jan 31 2017 Posted by Social media, from blogs and wikis to sites such as Facebook or Twitter, are now common features of everyday life for many people. They provide (...) the opportunity to share experiences of illness and to learn from the shared experiences of others, and previous research has shown this is particularly the case for people managing long-term health conditions. The authors of this recent study (Fergie et al, 2016) wanted to explore not only how young adults with chronic conditions engage with health information they find online, but also how they contributed as ‘producers’ of that online information. This qualitative study explored how online engagement

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2017 The Mental Elf

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