Join us for the inaugural UC Neurotrauma Symposium!
You are invited to participate in the first UC Neurotrauma Symposium, Saturday, May 11, 2019, 9am - 7pm at the new UC Gardner Neuroscience Institute building. The purpose of this event is to promote awareness & foster collaboration regarding cutting edge Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI) research and patient care. Up to 6 CME's will be offered.
Register today! Symposium agenda and registration.
Submit your Abstract to share ground-breaking TBI research; deadline is Monday, April 8. Authors of accepted abstracts will be invited to give a short oral presentation as part of the CRANI DataBlitz.
Neuroinformatics Symposium April 6th, 8:00am-noon, MSB E261
See Neuroinformatics 2019 for more details
UC Gardner Institute Neurobiology Research Center Research Day April 16th
Acute Care Research Spring Seminar April 1 - Challenges and Risks in Acute Care Research
April 1, 2-3:30 pm, University of Cincinnati Medical Science Building (MSB) 7051
Registration is now open - see flyer for more details, including an excellent line-up of accomplished researchers. Questions, contact Amy Ewing, 513-803-8365.
CRANI honored to receive COM's Team Science Award
Congratulations CRANI! The Collaborative for Research on Acute Neurological Injuries community was selected to receive this year’s Team Science Award from the UC College of Medicine - commended for "your ability to successfully create and sustain this multi-disciplinary group."
See Announcements for more
2019 CRANI Kick-Off Event
CRANI held its 2019 science seminar series kickoff event on January 10th with an engaging presentation by Reed Skaggs, PhD, Lewis-Burke Associates, "DOD 101 - How to Successfully Compete for DOD Funding." This timely national defense funding overview from a Washington DC 'insider' included identification of multiple funding opportunities and engagement strategies.
See DOD 101 slides Jan 10, 2019 for more
Researchers at the University of Cincinnati are involved in a national study comparing two methods of increasing blood pressure in sepsis patients. Over 1.5 million people in the United States and 19 million worldwide get sepsis every year, according to Kristin Hudock, MD, assistant professor in the Division of Pulmonary, Critical Care and Sleep Medicine in the Department of Internal Medicine at the UC College of Medicine, and the UC site principal investigator on the study.