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UR CTSI Pilot Study Identifies Memory “Fingerprints”

UR CTSI Pilot Study Identifies Memory “Fingerprints”

UR CTSI-supported researchers are the first to observe and quantify the differences between how people reimagine common scenarios. These unique neurological “fingerprints” could ultimately be used to understand, study and even improve the treatment of disorders such as Alzheimer’s disease.  

New KL2 Career Development Awardees Investigate Lung Disease, Frailty in Colon Cancer Survivors

New KL2 Career Development Awardees Investigate Lung Disease, Frailty in Colon Cancer Survivors

Congratulations to this year's recipients of the UR CTSI KL2 Career Development Award: Nikesha J. Gilmore, Ph.D. and Matthew D. McGraw, M.D. The award provides two years of support to help early-career scientists obtain independent funding for their innovative research.

UR CTSI-Supported Study Aims to Predict, Prevent Acute Kidney Injury

UR CTSI-Supported Study Aims to Predict, Prevent Acute Kidney Injury

Acute kidney injury is often preventable, but we currently lack the ability to accurately predict when it will occur and to whom. UR CTSI researchers dug into longitudinal patient data to identify risk factors that can be used to predict and prevent this deadly and debilitating disease.

2018 Career Development Scholars to Study Movement Control, Suicide Prevention

2018 Career Development Scholars to Study Movement Control, Suicide Prevention

This year’s UR CTSI Career Development Awardees, Caroline Silva, Ph.D., and Kevin Mazurek, Ph.D., will study suicide prevention among Hispanic populations and how the brain controls voluntary movements, respectively.

Remembering Renowned Cardiologist and Mentor Arthur J. Moss

Remembering Renowned Cardiologist and Mentor Arthur J. Moss

A former UR CTSI KL2 Scholar shares memories of his late mentor, Arthur J. Moss, M.D., a pioneer in the prevention and treatment of sudden cardiac death. Moss died on February 14, but his legacy will endure through the many scientists he mentored over his six-decades-long research career.

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