The Research Training/Education Core will establish a comprehensive set of training and mentoring activities intimately linked to our overall multilevel conceptual model, and integrated with the Research Projects. We will build on, extend, and formalize the set of training and mentoring activities successfully implemented during the prior funding period. The Core will coordinate the educational activities intimately linked to two major CIAHD goals: (1) enhancing training necessary to develop an understanding of multilevel determinants of minority health and health disparities with a special focus on integrating social and biological factors;and (2) building on our collaborative partnership with the Jackson Heart Study (JHS) and on the network of junior investigators linked to CIAHD through our annual symposium for young scholars.
The Specific Aims of the Training/Education Core are: (1) To enhance training in integrative, multilevel approaches to minority health and health disparities research for graduate students at the University of Michigan (Michigan), Jackson State University (JSU), and the University of Mississippi Medical Center (UMMC) through participation in short courses, workshops, and research seminars offered at Michigan and active engagement in on-going research activities. (2) To expand training, education, and mentoring activities for postdoctoral fellows and junior faculty in integrative, multilevel approaches to minority health and health disparities research at Michigan, JSU, and UMMC. (3) To create broad-based forum for periodic training, education, career mentoring and general interactions for junior investigators in the integration of social and biological determinants of minority health and health disparities across multiple levels by sponsoring an annual scientific symposium in Jackson for young minority investigators for the purposes of research dissemination, skill-building, professional development, and networking. Training and mentoring activities will be closely linked to our integrated conceptual model, integrated within the research projects, and will expand on and formalize the very successful training and education partnership established with the Jackson Heart Study as part of the prior funding period.
Research education and training in our multilevel integrated approach is fundamental to conducting research that provides new insights into the determinants of health disparities and the most interventions/policies likely to be most effective in eliminating disparities.
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|Concha, Jeannie Belinda; Mayer, Sallie D; Mezuk, Briana R et al. (2016) Diabetes Causation Beliefs Among Spanish-Speaking Patients. Diabetes Educ 42:116-25|
|Ford, Cassandra D; Sims, Mario; Higginbotham, John C et al. (2016) Psychosocial Factors Are Associated With Blood Pressure Progression Among African Americans in the Jackson Heart Study. Am J Hypertens 29:913-24|
|Booth 3rd, John N; Diaz, Keith M; Seals, Samantha R et al. (2016) Masked Hypertension and Cardiovascular Disease Events in a Prospective Cohort of Blacks: The Jackson Heart Study. Hypertension 68:501-10|
|Baek, Jonggyu; SÃ¡nchez, Brisa N; Berrocal, Veronica J et al. (2016) Distributed Lag Models: Examining Associations Between the Built Environment and Health. Epidemiology 27:116-24|
|Lacey, Krim K; Mouzon, Dawne M; Govia, Ishtar O et al. (2016) Substance Abuse Among Blacks Across the Diaspora. Subst Use Misuse 51:1147-58|
|Diez Roux, Ana V; Mujahid, Mahasin S; Hirsch, Jana A et al. (2016) The Impact of Neighborhoods on CV Risk. Glob Heart 11:353-363|
|Barber, Sharrelle; Hickson, DeMarc A; Kawachi, Ichiro et al. (2016) Double-jeopardy: The joint impact of neighborhood disadvantage and low social cohesion on cumulative risk of disease among African American men and women in the Jackson Heart Study. Soc Sci Med 153:107-15|
|Hudson, Darrell L; Neighbors, Harold W; Geronimus, Arline T et al. (2016) Racial Discrimination, John Henryism, and Depression Among African Americans. J Black Psychol 42:221-243|
|Johnson, Dayna A; Lisabeth, Lynda; Hickson, DeMarc et al. (2016) The Social Patterning of Sleep in African Americans: Associations of Socioeconomic Position and Neighborhood Characteristics with Sleep in the Jackson Heart Study. Sleep 39:1749-59|
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