Administraflon The Program Director is responsible forthe overall administration ofthe program. Administrative decisions will be made in consultaflon with the Associate Program Director, Gordon Tomaselli. The Program Director also has overall responsibility for the finances of the program. Each Project and Core Leader will be expected to stay within their yeariy allocated budget. Monthly budget balance sheets are prepared by the University and will be reviewed by the Administrative Core secretary. If the rate of spending is significanfly greater or less than anticipated for a Project or Core, it will be brought to the attention of the Project Leader as well as the Administraflve Manager and Program Director. If overspending conflnues to be a problem, the Program Director will take corrective measures. If an award to the program is less than the originally budgeted amount, the Program Director, in consultaflon with the Associate Director and the Administrative Manager, will be responsible for re-budgeflng. The hiring of new professional personnel is also the responsibility of the Program Director with the consultation with the specific Project or Core Leader. If an individual is a replacement for someone on the faculty of the Division of Cardiology, Dr. Gordon Tomaselli, Chief of the Division will be the individual with whom such decisions are made. If the individual is from outside Cardiology, (e.g. Radiology or Biomedical Engineering) approval will be obtained from the relevant Division and Department Heads. Selection of a new Project Leader will be made with the advice of the Associate Program Director, Dr. Robert Weiss, and Internal Advisory Board. The Internal Advisory Board, which includes the Program Director, will be responsible for replacement of any Project Investigator or Core Director, should this be required. The Program Director will be assisted in day-to-day administrative operations by Jackie Hewitt, Administraflve Secretary. She will be the individual primarily responsible for helping the Program Director with administraflve details such as scheduling conferences, notifying Investigators of meetings, scheduling outside speakers, preparing travel reimbursement forms, reviewing monthly budget statements, ordering supplies, approving large purchases, and preparing yeariy progress reports. In addition, Ms. Hewitt will provide secretarial assistance for manuscript communications, obtaining copyright transfer forms, assistance with animal protocol submissions and renewals.

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Institute
National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLBI)
Type
Research Program Projects (P01)
Project #
5P01HL077180-10
Application #
8686049
Study Section
Heart, Lung, and Blood Program Project Review Committee (HLBP)
Project Start
Project End
Budget Start
2014-07-01
Budget End
2015-06-30
Support Year
10
Fiscal Year
2014
Total Cost
Indirect Cost
Name
Johns Hopkins University
Department
Type
DUNS #
City
Baltimore
State
MD
Country
United States
Zip Code
21218
Barth, Andreas S; Tomaselli, Gordon F (2016) Gene scanning and heart attack risk. Trends Cardiovasc Med 26:260-5
Kaushik, Gaurav; Spenlehauer, Alice; Sessions, Ayla O et al. (2015) Vinculin network-mediated cytoskeletal remodeling regulates contractile function in the aging heart. Sci Transl Med 7:292ra99
Chung, Heaseung Sophia; Murray, Christopher I; Venkatraman, Vidya et al. (2015) Dual Labeling Biotin Switch Assay to Reduce Bias Derived From Different Cysteine Subpopulations: A Method to Maximize S-Nitrosylation Detection. Circ Res 117:846-57
Li, Hui; Lichter, Justin G; Seidel, Thomas et al. (2015) Cardiac Resynchronization Therapy Reduces Subcellular Heterogeneity of Ryanodine Receptors, T-Tubules, and Ca2+ Sparks Produced by Dyssynchronous Heart Failure. Circ Heart Fail 8:1105-14
Kirk, Jonathan A; Kass, David A (2015) Cellular and Molecular Aspects of Dyssynchrony and Resynchronization. Card Electrophysiol Clin 7:585-97
Melman, Yonathan F; Shah, Ravi; Danielson, Kirsty et al. (2015) Circulating MicroRNA-30d Is Associated With Response to Cardiac Resynchronization Therapy in Heart Failure and Regulates Cardiomyocyte Apoptosis: A Translational Pilot Study. Circulation 131:2202-16
Kirk, Jonathan A; Chakir, Khalid; Lee, Kyoung Hwan et al. (2015) Pacemaker-induced transient asynchrony suppresses heart failure progression. Sci Transl Med 7:319ra207
DeMazumder, Deeptankar; Kass, David A; O'Rourke, Brian et al. (2015) Cardiac resynchronization therapy restores sympathovagal balance in the failing heart by differential remodeling of cholinergic signaling. Circ Res 116:1691-9
Tomaselli, Gordon F (2015) Introduction to a compendium on sudden cardiac death: epidemiology, mechanisms, and management. Circ Res 116:1883-6
Kwon, Chulan; Tomaselli, Gordon F (2015) Coins of the realm in atrioventricular junction development. Circ Res 116:386-8

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