Giovanni Bosco, PhD, an associate professor of genetics at Dartmouth’s Geisel School of Medicine, has been awarded a prestigious $3.7 million Pioneer Award from the National Institutes of Health. The five-year grant supports exceptional investigators pursuing bold, highly innovative research projects.
Articles by: Susan Green
Second-year Geisel School of Medicine student Adrianna Stanley received a Benjamin H. Kean Travel Fellowship in Tropical Medicine. The Fellowship, given by the American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene, is dedicated to nurturing medical students interested in tropical medicine.
The Dartmouth-led NH-INBRE program—a statewide collaborative partnership of two- and four-year colleges—has received a five-year $18.1 million grant from the National Institutes of Health to continue a successful program aimed at expanding biomedical research capacity and training in New Hampshire.
The Center for Technology and Behavioral Health has been awarded a $5 million grant from the National Institutes of Health to study the mechanisms—psychological or biological—that underpin motivation, with an eye to developing better strategies that can help all of us improve our health.
Geisel MD-PhD candidate Yike Jiang received the Priscilla Schaffer Award for Outstanding Graduate Student Presentation during the 40th annual International Herpesvirus Workshop, which brings together more than 600 investigators from around the world.
The National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) has awarded a five-year $3.8 million grant to Dartmouth’s Center for Technology and Behavioral Health. The award will support the launch of the new Northeast Node in NIDA’s National Clinical Trials Network, and clinical trials conducted by the Node will be supported by additional research project grants from NIDA, part of the National Institutes of Health.
A team of Geisel faculty, students, and pediatric staff at Children’s Hospital at Dartmouth-Hitchcock received a Clinical Care Innovation Challenge Award from the Association of American Medical Colleges for creating a new model of care for in utero opioid-exposed and Neonatal Abstinence Syndrome-affected newborns.
Policymakers, physicians, and researchers from around the world gathered to discuss the value of measuring health care at a local level during the Wennberg International Collaborative’s first open international policy conference held last month in Berlin, Germany.
“Art for Kids,” a Sunday art program for children with chronic medical conditions, was established in 2007 as a Schweitzer Fellowship project and is organized and run by four second-year Geisel students each academic year, along with assistance from AVA arts faculty.
Third-year Geisel student Luca Valle is among 55 talented and diverse students selected by the National Institutes of Health (NIH) to participate in the Medical Research Scholars Program.