The Johns Hopkins Institute for Clinical and Translational Research (ICTR) is dedicated to creating a hew model for conducting clinical and translational research throughout the Johns Hopkins University, by addressing critical obstacles that impede the progress of basic science discoveries to the clinic, clinical discoveries into the community and results back to the research community. To propel additional high impact and efficient translational research, the ICTR will create Translational Research Communities and The Studio. Three Translational Research Communities will be organized around: 1) drugs, biologies, vaccines and devices;2) biomarkers and diagnostic tests and 3) behavioral, social and systems interventions. These communities of researchers will help prioritize important clinical problems, develop new technologies and methodologies, support junior investigators, work with translational partners outside of Johns Hopkins, and promote efficient research. The Studio is both a place and a process by which research teams can present problems and get integrated, efficient, multidisciplinary consultations from multiple experts. With the emergence of complex big data originating from genomic as well as electronic health records, the ICTR has expanded the Quantitative Methodologies and Informatics Cores to create an integrated platform of data services. These new programs will assist our multiple research teams across the University to access a large array of services provided in five ICTR Cores: Translational Science, Human Subjects Research, Quantitative Methodology, Informatics and Research Participant and Community Partnership. Translational research is changing with more ambitious goals and access to more tools. Johns Hopkins University will continue to provide rigorous, comprehensive training to learners that range from graduate students, fellows, and junior faculty to practicing physicians so they are able to lead and work effectively in translational research teams. Through these innovative and comprehensive programs, the ICTR wants to lead Johns Hopkins University to be an exceptional engine of discovery and innovation.
By identifying and overcoming barriers in the translational pathway, increasing scientific collaboration, providing consultative services, clinical infrastructure, and technology cores that bridge the gap between the laboratory and the clinic, the ICTR helps to speed the pace of scientific discovery, and bring effective therapies to the public, and improve the health of Americans.
|Platt, Rheanna; Pustilnik, Sean; Connors, Elizabeth et al. (2018) Severity of mental health concerns in pediatric primary care and the role of child psychiatry access programs. Gen Hosp Psychiatry 53:12-18|
|Rice, Jessica L; Brigham, Emily; Dineen, Rebecca et al. (2018) The feasibility of an air purifier and secondhand smoke education intervention in homes of inner city pregnant women and infants living with a smoker. Environ Res 160:524-530|
|Keller, Sara C; Hsu, Yea-Jen; Cosgrove, Sara E (2018) Reply to Kinlaw et al. Clin Infect Dis 67:318-319|
|Reed, Nicholas S; Betz, Joshua F; Kucharska-Newton, Anna M et al. (2018) Hearing loss and satisfaction with healthcare: An unexplored relationship. J Am Geriatr Soc :|
|Keller, Sara C; Dzintars, Kathryn; Gorski, Lisa A et al. (2018) Antimicrobial Agents and Catheter Complications in Outpatient Parenteral Antimicrobial Therapy. Pharmacotherapy 38:476-481|
|Buta, B; Leder, D; Miller, R et al. (2018) The Use of Figurative Language to Describe Frailty in Older Adults. J Frailty Aging 7:127-133|
|Wu, Tianshi David; Brigham, Emily P; Peng, Roger et al. (2018) Overweight/obesity enhances associations between secondhand smoke exposure and asthma morbidity in children. J Allergy Clin Immunol Pract 6:2157-2159.e5|
|Bower, Kelly M; Geller, Ruth J; Perrin, Nancy A et al. (2018) Experiences of Racism and Preterm Birth: Findings from a Pregnancy Risk Assessment Monitoring System, 2004 through 2012. Womens Health Issues 28:495-501|
|Shores, Darla R; Alaish, Samuel M; Aucott, Susan W et al. (2018) Postoperative Enteral Nutrition Guidelines Reduce the Risk of Intestinal Failure-Associated Liver Disease in Surgical Infants. J Pediatr 195:140-147.e1|
|Keller, Sara C; Williams, Deborah; Gavgani, Mitra et al. (2018) Rates of and Risk Factors for Adverse Drug Events in Outpatient Parenteral Antimicrobial Therapy. Clin Infect Dis 66:11-19|
Showing the most recent 10 out of 150 publications