The function of the Administrative Core is to oversee activities critical to successfully achieving the aims of the Center of Excellence for the Elimination of Disparities (CEED), including supporting the aims of the Research, Research Training/Education, and Community Cores. Specifically, the aims of the Administrative Core are to: 1. Build the scientific capacity of the CEED by providing scientific leadership to each Core. 2. Leverage the CEED's productivity by integrating its activities within the larger University campus structure. 3. Promote wide-ranging visibility and communications within and beyond the CEED, particularly by developing and maintaining a dynamic website. 4. Implement strategic input from and coordinate activities of the External Executive Advisory Council and the Internal Administrative Advisory Council. 5. Administer the fiscal, personnel and Institutional Review Board (IRB) human subject activities of the CEED. To ensure leadership succession and organizational scholarship sustainability, a purposeful decision was made to appoint mid-career Co-Directors (Calhoun, Menon) with strong support and coaching by senior scientist Core Directors (Davis, Ferrans, and Wamecke). The organizational structure for the CEED is detailed in Figure 2. The CEED Co-Directors (Calhoun and Menon) and CEED Administrator (Willis) will: (1) broker (collect and transmit) information related to CEED activities in minority health and health disparities across CEED personnel, aligned campus entities and outside constituencies, including maintaining a website for sustained visibility and showcasing of productivity;(2) assist core personnel in catalyzing dialogues across investigators, research mentors, trainees and community partners, to advance a research agenda focused on minority health and health disparities;(3) actively seek and follow up on strategic input from internal and external advisors;(4) conduct process improvement evaluations of the CEED activities;(5) continuously monitor all CEED components for compliance with federal research guidelines;and (6) ensure diligent and comprehensive reporting of CEED outcomes.

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Institute
National Institute on Minority Health and Health Disparities (NIMHD)
Type
Comprehensive Center (P60)
Project #
5P60MD003424-05
Application #
8477069
Study Section
Special Emphasis Panel (ZMD1-PA)
Project Start
Project End
Budget Start
2013-06-01
Budget End
2014-05-31
Support Year
5
Fiscal Year
2013
Total Cost
$971,713
Indirect Cost
$315,662
Name
University of Illinois at Chicago
Department
Type
DUNS #
098987217
City
Chicago
State
IL
Country
United States
Zip Code
60612
Aguilar-Gaxiola, Sergio; Ahmed, Syed; Franco, Zeno et al. (2014) Towards a unified taxonomy of health indicators: academic health centers and communities working together to improve population health. Acad Med 89:564-72
Kong, A; Tussing-Humphreys, L M; Odoms-Young, A M et al. (2014) Systematic review of behavioural interventions with culturally adapted strategies to improve diet and weight outcomes in African American women. Obes Rev 15 Suppl 4:62-92
Zenk, Shannon N; Powell, Lisa M; Odoms-Young, Angela M et al. (2014) Impact of the revised Special Supplemental Nutrition Program for Women, Infants, and Children (WIC) food package policy on fruit and vegetable prices. J Acad Nutr Diet 114:288-96
Joslin, Charlotte E; Brewer, Katherine C; Davis, Faith G et al. (2014) The effect of neighborhood-level socioeconomic status on racial differences in ovarian cancer treatment in a population-based analysis in Chicago. Gynecol Oncol 135:285-91
Peterson, Caryn E; Rauscher, Garth H; Johnson, Timothy P et al. (2014) The association between neighborhood socioeconomic status and ovarian cancer tumor characteristics. Cancer Causes Control 25:633-7
Moss, Heather E; Gao, Weihua; Balcer, Laura J et al. (2014) Association of race/ethnicity with visual outcomes following acute optic neuritis: an analysis of the Optic Neuritis Treatment Trial. JAMA Ophthalmol 132:421-7
Kim, Seijeoung; Mazza, Jessica (2014) Reliability, Validity, and Item Response of MOS Social Support Score among Incarcerated Women. Women Crim Justice 24:1-21
Molina, Yamile; Kim, Sage; Berrios, Nerida et al. (2014) Medical mistrust and patient satisfaction with mammography: the mediating effects of perceived self-efficacy among navigated African American women. Health Expect :
Kong, Angela; Odoms-Young, Angela M; Schiffer, Linda A et al. (2014) The 18-month impact of special supplemental nutrition program for women, infants, and children food package revisions on diets of recipient families. Am J Prev Med 46:543-51
Rauscher, Garth H; Conant, Emily F; Khan, Jenna A et al. (2013) Mammogram image quality as a potential contributor to disparities in breast cancer stage at diagnosis: an observational study. BMC Cancer 13:208

Showing the most recent 10 out of 13 publications