Contact PD/PI: DREZNER, MARC K Inst-Career-Dev-001 (011) I. Institutional Career Development Core Project Summary: The University of Wisconsin (UW) Institute for Clinical and Translational Research (ICTR) Mentored Clinical Scholars Program (KL2) began in 2007 against a rich university background of superb, graduate-level education and training programs relevant to clinical and translational research. Now entering its tenth year, the KL2 program has an enviable record of achievement by its scholars; of 64 individuals trained, 91% remain in academic positions, 63 extramural grants have been received, and 665 papers have been published. This success is built around the dual institutional and ICTR commitment to provide scholars with the training, mentorship, and protected time necessary to develop an independent research career. The challenge of the coming grant cycle is to maintain this record of success and continue to train future leaders in clinical and translational science in the era of interdisciplinary team science. New NIH requirements and the increased complexity of the program led to the appointment of Manish Shah, MD, MPH, and Anna Huttenlocher, MD, as program Co-Directors, over the past year, and multiple PIs for the KL2 grant. With a highly developed and effective strategy in place for scholar selection, KL2 career development programs will focus on provision of competency-based training that is based upon Individualized Career Development Plans (ICDP). Scholars will be offered both didactic and experiential learning experiences with an emphasis on value-added training. Beyond obligatory components, any needed additional training in research skills will be detailed in the ICDP and various scholars can take advantage of elective courses, MS or Certificate programs in Clinical Investigation, as appropriate. The KL2 Career Development Seminar series exposes scholars to topics in leadership, professional development, interpersonal and professional communication skills, and strategies for engaging community stakeholders in research. In addition, the K2R Seminar Series engages scholars in R- series grant writing, including revisions after actual and mock study section critiques. Woven throughout will be a simultaneous commitment to facilitate productive team science and communicate the value of mentor and mentee training as reflected by the introduction to scholars of self-guided learning modules from the Northwestern University COALESCE project and a comprehensive KL2 Mentoring Program based on the National Research Mentoring Network, respectively. Completely novel in the new grant cycle, Research Externships and Field Experiences will be available relevant to clinical and translational research. Finally, ICTR will continue to work with the UW School of Medicine and Public Health to enhance the recruitment pool for diverse scholars at UW by supporting long-range ?pipeline? programs, targeting diverse faculty recruitment, and creating a diversity friendly research environment. Project Summary/Abstract Page 752 Contact PD/PI: DREZNER, MARC K Inst-Career-Dev-001 (011) References 1. Science and Engineering Doctorates: 2015/NSF 16-300, www.nsf.gov/statistics/2016/nsf16300/. National Science Foundation Division of National Center for Science and Engineering Statistics (NCES), Arlington, VA. 2. Executive Summary ? NIH Director?s Panel on Clinical Research Report 12/97. In: National Institutes of Health, 1997. 3. CWUR 2015 Press Release: World University Ranking. http://cwur.org/2015.php. 4. Using Bibliometrics: A Guide To Evaluating Reserach Performance With Citation Data. Thomson Reuters, 2008. http://ip-science.thomsonreuters.com/m/pdfs/325133_thomson.pdf. Accessed 21 June 2016. 5. Sonstein SA, Seltzer J, Li R, Silva H, Jones CT, Daemen E. Moving from Compliance to Competency. A Harmonized Core Competency Framework for the Clinical Research Professional. 2014;28(3):17-23. 6. 6 P. 7. Levinson DJ. The Seasons of a Man's Life. Knopf; 1978. 8. Keyser DJ, Lakoski JM, Lara-Cinisomo S, Schultz DJ, Williams VL, Zellers DF, Pincus HA. Advancing institutional efforts to support research mentorship: a conceptual framework and self-assessment tool. Academic medicine : journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges. Mar 2008;83(3):217-225. 9. Pfund C, Byars-Winston A, Branchaw J, Hurtado S, Eagan K. Defining Attributes and Metrics of Effective Research Mentoring Relationships. AIDS and behavior. Apr 9 2016. 10. Branchaw JL, Pfund C, Rediske R. Entering Research: A Facilitator's Manual: Workshops for Students Beginning Research in Science. W. H. Freeman; 2010. 11. Yehia BR, Cronholm PF, Wilson N, Palmer SC, Sisson SD, Guilliames CE, Poll-Hunter NI, Sanchez JP. Mentorship and pursuit of academic medicine careers: a mixed methods study of residents from diverse backgrounds. BMC medical education. 2014;14:26. 12. Strempel D. Career coach can answer age-old questions about life. Fairfield County Business J. 1999;38:5. 13. Williams SN, Thakore BK, McGee R. Career Coaches as a Source of Vicarious Learning for Racial and Ethnic Minority PhD Students in the Biomedical Sciences: A Qualitative Study. PloS one. 2016;11(7):e0160038. 14. Pfund C, House S, Asquith P, Spencer K, Silet K, Sorkness C. Mentor Training for Clinical and Translational Researchers. W. H. Freeman; 2013. 15. Sorkness CA, Pfund C, Asquith P, Drezner MK. Research mentor training: initiatives of the University of Wisconsin Institute for Clinical and Translational Research. Clinical and translational science. Aug 2013;6(4):256-258. 16. Pfund C, Branchaw JL, Handelsman J. Entering

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W. H. Freeman; 2015. 17. Pfund C, House SC, Asquith P, Fleming MF, Buhr KA, Burnham EL, Eichenberger Gilmore JM, Huskins WC, McGee R, Schurr K, Shapiro ED, Spencer KC, Sorkness CA. Training mentors of clinical and translational research scholars: a randomized controlled trial. Academic medicine : journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges. May 2014;89(5):774-782. 18. Lee S, Pfund C, Branchaw J, McGee R. Mentoring Up: Learning to Manage Your Mentoring Relationships. Syracuse University Press; 2015. 19. Bonnie Spring, Arlen C. Moller, and Holly Falk-Krzesinski. Teamscience.net. Northwestern University, Apr. 2011. Web. http://teamscience.net/. 20. Fleming M, House S, Hanson VS, Yu L, Garbutt J, McGee R, Kroenke K, Abedin Z, Rubio DM. The Mentoring Competency Assessment: validation of a new instrument to evaluate skills of research mentors. Academic medicine : journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges. Jul 2013;88(7):1002-1008. 21. Fine E, Sheridan J, Carnes M, Handelsman J, Pribbenow C, Savoy J, Wendt A. Minimizing the influence of gender bias on the faculty search process. Gender Transformation in the Academy: Emerald; 2014:267-289. 22. Fine E, Wendt A, Carnes M. Gendered expectations: are we unintentionally undermining our efforts to diversify STEM fields? XRDS. 2014;20(4):46-51. 23. Kaatz A, Carnes M. Stuck in the out-group: Jennifer can't grow up, Jane's invisible, and Janet's over the hill. Journal of women's health (2002). Jun 2014;23(6):481-484. 24. Kaatz A, Gutierrez B, Carnes M. Threats to objectivity in peer review: the case of gender. Trends in pharmacological sciences. Aug 2014;35(8):371-373. References Cited Page 753

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Institute
National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences (NCATS)
Type
Mentored Career Development Award (KL2)
Project #
1KL2TR002374-01
Application #
9514396
Study Section
Special Emphasis Panel (ZTR1)
Program Officer
Talbot, Bernard
Project Start
2017-09-21
Project End
2022-06-30
Budget Start
2017-09-21
Budget End
2018-06-30
Support Year
1
Fiscal Year
2017
Total Cost
Indirect Cost
Name
University of Wisconsin Madison
Department
Type
Schools of Medicine
DUNS #
161202122
City
Madison
State
WI
Country
United States
Zip Code
53715