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Funded by Harvard & NIH

Funding Years: 2015-2016

This study will use CBPR mixed methods (qualitative and quantitative data collection) to conduct needs assessments and design and evaluate a core family-based intervention. Project activities will emphasize capacity building in two refugee communities resettled in Greater Boston—the Somali Bantu and the Bhutanese—actively engaging refugee community members, community advisory boards, services providers, and other stakeholders. Specific Aims are to: (1) deepen partnerships with the Somali Bantu and Bhutanese communities through co-leadership, capacity-building, and knowledge sharing; (2) collect and apply qualitative data to (a) prepare a needs assessment of mental health in children and adolescents, barriers to care, and services preferences with each target refugee group; (b) develop mental health/psychosocial assessments for refugee caregivers and children; (c) adapt the core components of a family-based strengthening intervention for use with refugees; and (3) conduct an 80-family pilot study to examine acceptability and sustainability of the intervention. Key outcomes will be reduced mental health symptoms among children and adolescents and improvement in caregiver-child relationships

 

PI: Michael Fetters, MD, MPH, MA

Thu, December 08, 2011

The Risk Evaluation and Education for Alzheimer's disease Study (REVEAL) is a series of clinical trials taking place at U-M's School of Public Health, along with other sites including Harvard University, Howard University, and the University of Pennsylvania. An audio interview with Dr. J. Scott Roberts can be found in the press release.

PIHCD: Laura Sedig and Ray Hutchinson

Wed, December 09, 2015, 2:00pm
Location: 
B003E NCRC Building 16

Laura Sedig and Ray Hutchinson will present on a project to improve parental understanding of randomization and equipoise when deciding whether or not to participate in a pediatric oncology clinical trial after diagnosis.  Their intervention will be a graphic and/or multimedia depiction of the concepts of randomization and equipoise given to the parents before or after their consent discussion.

Fri, May 08, 2015

The article discusses three themes that allow for creating supportive health care systems: nudge choices, but preserve and promote clinical judgment; promote relationships and communication; and encourage low-tech, high-touch care.

 

PIHCD: Michele Gornick

Wed, June 29, 2016, 4:00pm
Location: 
B004E NCRC Building 16
Michele Gornick  will present a survey whose purpose is to improve the communication of genomic sequencing results, specifically findings displayed in a genomic sequencing results report prototype. The survey is part of a Quality Assurance and Quality Improvement project, targeted to medical oncologists in the state of Michigan who have an active license and a clinical practice.

Michael Fetters has been named a 2016 Fulbright Distinguished Chair in Social Sciences. He will spend five months in Beijing teaching and leading a joint research project with colleagues at Peking University Health Science Center (PUHSC), U-M's partner school in the Joint Institute for Translational and Clinical Research.

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PIHCD- Martha Dabis & Ray De Vries

Wed, April 26, 2017, 4:00pm
Location: 
NCRC bldg 16 B004E

Discussion: Initial Inquiry into testing "Workings of the Human Spirit" theory (by the Chaplaincy Research Consortium) - chaplaincy research in clinical settings, outpatient cancer care, using UCSF methodology "Spiritual Assessment and Intervention Model".

Wed, March 21, 2018

Reshma Jagsi and colleagues recently published an article in the Annals of Internal Medicine regarding the Doris Duke Charitable Foundation's Fund to Retain Clinical Scientists. The goal of this program is to promote greater gender equity in academic medicine.

Research Topics: 

Tanner Caverly recently received a VA HSR&D Career Development Award. Dr. Caverly's award will focus on how to deliver a personalized approach to lung cancer screening that ensures clinical decisions are Veteran-centered and easy to carry out in busy primary care settings.

Amanda Dillard, PhD, was awarded a $25,000 George Bennett Postdoctoral Grant by the Foundation for Informed Medical Decision Making. With this funding, Dr. Dillard will conduct surveys to examine whether certain types of patient testimonials have a beneficial influence on knowledge, satisfaction, and interest in shared health care decision making, specifically in the context of a decision aid related to colon cancer screening. She will use social cognitive theory, social comparison theory, and risk processing perspectives to guide her hypotheses about testimonials.

Dr. Dillard’s postdoctoral position at CBSSM was funded by VA Health Services Research and Development, Ann Arbor, Michigan.

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