The Administrative Core of this Program Project is designed to provide leadership and infrastructure for the entire grant. This core is designed to provide an integrated organizational structure that: ensures overall administrative and scientific oversight;conducts project-specific and global strategic planning;provides and maintains communication resources;monitors the progress of research implementation, recruitment and data collection;coordinates activities within the research team and with institutional entities, and ensures fiscally sound planning and practices. This Administrative Core is modeled on the successful structure and processes that resulted in three prior NIH Center grants over the last 13 years. The core will address four interrelated aims: 1) To provide the organizational leadership and infrastrudure necessary to ensure that the scientific goals of the proposed four research projects and the overall Program Project are met;2) To ensure that the contributions of this multidisciplinary team of scientific collaborators are coordinated and integrated across all phases of the research effort and that the team serves as a national resource for addiction science and practice;3) To manage institutional relationships and external resources to achieve the aims of this Program Project;and 4) To monitor and direct research activities across the whole Program Project so that the proposed research will be conducted in a coordinated, efficient, and productive manner to achieve the aims of the projects and cores and advance the science of tobacco treatment. In collaboration with Core leadership, the Administrative Team of the University of Wisconsin Center for Tobacco Research and Intervention (UW-CTRI) will use methods that have proven highly effective in successfully completing research goals while meeting time and budget targets across three prior Center grant efforts. These methods include planning, training, communications, and data monitoring and sharing, and will be used to enhance collaboration among scientists from different institutions and disciplines. This effort will be augmented by over $2 million in matching funds awarded to the UW-CTRI by the University of Wisconsin to support the administration and conduct of the proposed work.
Tobacco use is the leading preventable cause of premature death and disease. This Program Project aims to markedly improve smoking treatment in healthcare and thereby reduce tobacco related harms. This Core will enable this by securing needed resources, coordinating planning, fostering communication, organizing and monitoring research implementation, and by ensuring good fiscal and research practices.
|Baker, Timothy B (2017) The 2016 Ferno Award Address: Three Things. Nicotine Tob Res 19:891-900|
|Nahum-Shani, Inbal; Dziak, John J; Collins, Linda M (2017) Multilevel Factorial Designs With Experiment-Induced Clustering. Psychol Methods :|
|Piper, Megan E; Cook, Jessica W; Schlam, Tanya R et al. (2017) Toward precision smoking cessation treatment II: Proximal effects of smoking cessation intervention components on putative mechanisms of action. Drug Alcohol Depend 171:50-58|
|Piper, Megan E; Vasilenko, Sara A; Cook, Jessica W et al. (2017) What a difference a day makes: differences in initial abstinence response during a smoking cessation attempt. Addiction 112:330-339|
|Piper, Megan E; Schlam, Tanya R; Cook, Jessica W et al. (2017) Toward precision smoking cessation treatment I: Moderator results from a factorial experiment. Drug Alcohol Depend 171:59-65|
|Chen, Li-Shiun; Baker, Timothy; Brownson, Ross C et al. (2017) Smoking Cessation and Electronic Cigarettes in Community Mental Health Centers: Patient and Provider Perspectives. Community Ment Health J 53:695-702|
|Jorenby, Douglas E; Smith, Stevens S; Fiore, Michael C et al. (2017) Nicotine levels, withdrawal symptoms, and smoking reduction success in real world use: A comparison of cigarette smokers and dual users of both cigarettes and E-cigarettes. Drug Alcohol Depend 170:93-101|
|Hartz, Sarah M; Horton, Amy C; Hancock, Dana B et al. (2017) Genetic correlation between smoking behaviors and schizophrenia. Schizophr Res :|
|King, Cecile C; Piper, Megan E; Gepner, Adam D et al. (2017) Longitudinal Impact of Smoking and Smoking Cessation on Inflammatory Markers of Cardiovascular Disease Risk. Arterioscler Thromb Vasc Biol 37:374-379|
|Baker, Timothy B; Smith, Stevens S; Bolt, Daniel M et al. (2017) Implementing Clinical Research Using Factorial Designs: A Primer. Behav Ther 48:567-580|
Showing the most recent 10 out of 61 publications