The Division of Neonatal and Developmental Medicine at Stanford University submits a competing renewal application to participate in the Cooperative Multicenter Network of Neonatal Intensive Care Units (Network). The Division and its faculty have a long history of innovative basic and clinical research accomplishments in neonatal medicine. This expertise dovetails with the Network goal of rigorous evaluation of treatment and management strategies through multicenter observational studies and interventional trials. As a participant in the last four grant cycles, this center has proven to be a strong and highly productive asset, contributing extensively to study design, protocol development, execution, analysis and results dissemination. Led by PI Krisa Van Meurs, Alternate PI David Stevenson, and Follow-up PI Susan Hintz, the site neonatologists are an exceptional group of faculty with wide-ranging expertise and extensive clinical research experience. For decades, neonatal research was facilitated within the General Clinical Research Center now replaced by Spectrum, funded by a Clinical and Translational Science Award. Dr. Stevenson is co-Director and Leader of Spectrum Child Health (SCH). SCH provides a milieu encouraging collaboration between basic and clinical scientists, and fosters the development of new investigators. Dr. Van Meurs is on the Executive Committee and Associate Chair for Clinical Research. Stanford has an outstanding history of preparing neonatologists for academic careers. Dr. Stevenson is PI for the Developmental and Neonatal Biology Training program and Drs. Hintz and Davis, graduates of this program, are recipients of the Mentored Specialized Clinical Investigator Development Award. Both have taken leading roles in development and execution of Network protocols. The framework of the Johnson Center for Pregnancy and Newborn Services facilitates close administrative, academic, and clinical collaboration between the Divisions of Neonatal and Developmental Medicine and Maternal Fetal Medicine. In summary, the Division of Neonatal and Developmental Medicine has the neonatal and subspecialty faculty, physical space, research resources, professional staff, and patient population necessary to continue as one of the finest centers participating in the Network.

Public Health Relevance

Rapid advances in neonatal care have been made possible by academic medical centers working together to perform clinical studies to answer critical questions. Our concept addresses bronchopulmonary dysplasia (BPD), a common chronic lung condition seen in surviving premature infants and persisting into later life. We propose a trial of WJO treatments, inhaled nitric oxide and late surfactant, to efficiently determine if either results in reduced mortality or BPD in infants who have a high likelihood of these outcomes.

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Institute
Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health & Human Development (NICHD)
Type
Cooperative Clinical Research--Cooperative Agreements (U10)
Project #
5U10HD027880-23
Application #
8450851
Study Section
Special Emphasis Panel (ZHD1-DSR-A (03))
Program Officer
Raju, Tonse N
Project Start
1991-04-01
Project End
2016-03-31
Budget Start
2013-04-01
Budget End
2014-03-31
Support Year
23
Fiscal Year
2013
Total Cost
$376,366
Indirect Cost
$138,977
Name
Stanford University
Department
Pediatrics
Type
Schools of Medicine
DUNS #
009214214
City
Stanford
State
CA
Country
United States
Zip Code
94305
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LeVan, Jaclyn M; Brion, Luc P; Wrage, Lisa A et al. (2014) Change in practice after the Surfactant, Positive Pressure and Oxygenation Randomised Trial. Arch Dis Child Fetal Neonatal Ed 99:F386-90

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