The Administrative Core of the UW-CTRI P50 Center Grant is designed to provide leadership and infrastructure for the the entire grant and Center. Its role is to serve as a seamless organizational structure that encompasses activities ranging from: providing overall administrative and scientific oversight;establishing and maintaining vision;conducting project-specific and strategic planning;meeting legal and fiscal requirements;and hiring and training staff. This Administrative Core is modelled on the successful structure that led two prior NIH TTURC Center grants over the last nine years. The core embodies four interrelated aims: (1) Provide planning, fiscal, communication and other administrative infrastructure necessary to achieve the research and analytic goals;(2) Assemble and support the multidisciplinary research and analysis team required to accomplish synergy in the research endeavor;(3) Generate the resources necessary-fiscal, material and human-to carry the research to a successful conclusion and disseminate results;and (4) provide and support the core vision and mission of the Center, which incorporates transformation of the science and practice of tobacco dependence intervention, to the ultimate benefit of public health. To accomplish these ends, UW-CTRI has hired and retained a highly-trained core administrative staff who have a track record of working together to insure that research is supported and completed successfully. Methods that have demonstrated previous success-planning, communication, data sharing- are proposed in this core to maximize the collaboration among scientists from different institutions and disciplines. Drs. Fiore, Baker and colleagues have a long history of generating substantial support for large-scale research projects;the University of Wisconsin has demonstrated a deep commitment to advancing tobacco dependence science generally and the Center in specific. The vision of UW-CTRI from its inception 16 years ago and up through this application is to make a fundamental difference in the science of tobacco dependence intervention;this administrative core, under Drs. Baker and Fiore, reinforces that vision in every communication, meeting and decision.

Public Health Relevance

The Administrative Core reflects the overall mission of UW-CTRI, which is to expand our understanding of tobacco dependence and its treatment and, using this knowledge, to significantly reduce tobacco use in the nation and in the world. Achievement of the goals of this grant, which will dramatically alter the way we view intervention with tobacco users, will advance this mission and impact public health.

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Institute
National Cancer Institute (NCI)
Type
Specialized Center (P50)
Project #
5P50CA143188-13
Application #
8310844
Study Section
Special Emphasis Panel (ZDA1)
Project Start
Project End
Budget Start
2011-09-01
Budget End
2012-08-31
Support Year
13
Fiscal Year
2011
Total Cost
$74,712
Indirect Cost
Name
University of Wisconsin Madison
Department
Type
DUNS #
161202122
City
Madison
State
WI
Country
United States
Zip Code
53715
Berg, Kristin M; Smith, Stevens S; Piper, Megan E et al. (2018) Identifying Differences in Rates of Invitation to Participate in Tobacco Treatment in Primary Care. WMJ 117:111-115
Schlam, Tanya R; Cook, Jessica W; Baker, Timothy B et al. (2018) Can we increase smokers' adherence to nicotine replacement therapy and does this help them quit? Psychopharmacology (Berl) 235:2065-2075
Baker, Timothy B; Smith, Stevens S; Bolt, Daniel M et al. (2017) Implementing Clinical Research Using Factorial Designs: A Primer. Behav Ther 48:567-580
Piper, Megan E; Cook, Jessica W; Schlam, Tanya R et al. (2017) Toward precision smoking cessation treatment II: Proximal effects of smoking cessation intervention components on putative mechanisms of action. Drug Alcohol Depend 171:50-58
Jorenby, Douglas E; Smith, Stevens S; Fiore, Michael C et al. (2017) Nicotine levels, withdrawal symptoms, and smoking reduction success in real world use: A comparison of cigarette smokers and dual users of both cigarettes and E-cigarettes. Drug Alcohol Depend 170:93-101
Petersen, Angela; Mermelstein, Robin; Berg, Kristin M et al. (2017) Offering smoking treatment to primary care patients in two Wisconsin healthcare systems: Who chooses smoking reduction versus cessation? Prev Med 105:332-336
Piper, Megan E; Schlam, Tanya R; Cook, Jessica W et al. (2017) Toward precision smoking cessation treatment I: Moderator results from a factorial experiment. Drug Alcohol Depend 171:59-65
Yoo, Woohyun; Yang, JungHwan; Cho, Eunji (2016) How social media influence college students' smoking attitudes and intentions. Comput Human Behav 64:173-182
Piper, Megan E; Fiore, Michael C; Smith, Stevens S et al. (2016) Identifying effective intervention components for smoking cessation: a factorial screening experiment. Addiction 111:129-41
Baker, Timothy B; Collins, Linda M; Mermelstein, Robin et al. (2016) Enhancing the effectiveness of smoking treatment research: conceptual bases and progress. Addiction 111:107-16

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