The overall administration of the Center for Sleep-Related Symptom Science is the charge of the Administrative Core. The Administrative Core is accountable for the management of Center resources; the development and promotion of Center investigators' networking and collaborative efforts both within Johns Hopkins University and outside, with particular attention to collaborative possibilities with the esteemed External Advisory Committee members from the University of Washington; the development and efficacious execution of the evaluation plan in step with dedicated efforts to build a sustainable infrastructure; and purposefully monitor ail Center components with regard to federal research guidelines compliance. The Administrative Core Aims address these management activities: (1) to provide administrative and mentoring support to all research project principal investigators as well as researchers seeking to measure sleep via: (a) educational and training events; and (b) leveraging existing and developing partnerships within Johns Hopkins University as well as with the University of Washington; (2) ensure optimal utilization of all Center funds and resources; (3) develop, maintain and sustain: (a) a full array of sleep measurement tools and analysts resources; and (b) a Center-specific website designed for communication, education and outreach; and (4) enable and facilitate collaboration among symptom science researchers both within and outside the Center for Sleep-Related Symptom Science.

Public Health Relevance

The Administrative Core of the Center for Sleep-Related Symptom Science is responsible for the management of all Center resources, human and otherwise. The Administrative Core is also accountable for assuring that the Center is compliant to all federal research guidelines.

National Institute of Health (NIH)
National Institute of Nursing Research (NINR)
Center Core Grants (P30)
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Special Emphasis Panel (ZNR1)
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Johns Hopkins University
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Page, Gayle G; Corwin, Elizabeth J; Dorsey, Susan G et al. (2018) Biomarkers as Common Data Elements for Symptom and Self-Management Science. J Nurs Scholarsh 50:276-286
Finan, Patrick H; Quartana, Phillip J; Remeniuk, Bethany et al. (2017) Partial Sleep Deprivation Attenuates the Positive Affective System: Effects Across Multiple Measurement Modalities. Sleep 40:
Sturgeon, John A; Finan, Patrick H; Zautra, Alex J (2016) Affective disturbance in rheumatoid arthritis: psychological and disease-related pathways. Nat Rev Rheumatol 12:532-42
Finan, Patrick H; Richards, Jessica M; Gamaldo, Charlene E et al. (2016) Validation of a Wireless, Self-Application, Ambulatory Electroencephalographic Sleep Monitoring Device in Healthy Volunteers. J Clin Sleep Med 12:1443-1451
Finan, Patrick H; Remeniuk, Bethany (2016) Is the brain reward system a mechanism of the association of sleep and pain? Pain Manag 6:5-8
Finan, Patrick H; Garland, Eric L (2015) The role of positive affect in pain and its treatment. Clin J Pain 31:177-87
Finan, Patrick H; Quartana, Phillip J; Smith, Michael T (2015) The Effects of Sleep Continuity Disruption on Positive Mood and Sleep Architecture in Healthy Adults. Sleep 38:1735-42
Quartana, Phillip J; Finan, Patrick H; Page, Gayle G et al. (2015) Effects of insomnia disorder and knee osteoarthritis on resting and pain-evoked inflammatory markers. Brain Behav Immun 47:228-37
Smith, Michael T; Finan, Patrick H; Buenaver, Luis F et al. (2015) Cognitive-behavioral therapy for insomnia in knee osteoarthritis: a randomized, double-blind, active placebo-controlled clinical trial. Arthritis Rheumatol 67:1221-33
Finan, Patrick H; Buenaver, Luis F; Coryell, Virginia T et al. (2014) Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy for Comorbid Insomnia and Chronic Pain. Sleep Med Clin 9:261-274

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