Our program aims to train and develop physician-scientists who will advance the field of otolaryngology-head and neck surgery. Our subspecialty requires a wide variety of expertise and scientific strategies for understanding and treating communication disorders and diseases of the head and neck. These diseases can limit survival, and more broadly affect the ability to relate to family, workplace and society at large.
We aim to provide the scientific training, as well as communication and administrative skills that will enabl our graduates to become creative contributors to the future of otolaryngology and the treatment of associated communication disorders. One significant indicator of success, and a point of great pride, is the number of trainees who have gone on to academic careers at Hopkins and elsewhere, including several who are now among the faculty of this training grant. Two residents per year enter into 2 years of research training in their third year of residency. These trainees can choose from a wide, and deep, selection of research programs both within the department, and in associated laboratories at Hopkins and elsewhere. The topics include, but are not limited to: molecular biology of head and neck cancers, basic mechanisms of, and therapeutic innovation for dizziness and balance, studies of the auditory nervous system including utilization and outcomes of cochlear implantation, pathogenesis of sinusitis, epidemiologic and genomic association studies.
We aim to educate enthusiastic, inquisitive, critical, and knowledgeable young investigators who can pose and then answer significant questions and who will be able to conduct successful, independent research careers in academic medicine.
This is a training grant application to support 2 years of research for 2 trainees in the Oto-HNS residency. These trainees spend full-time learning and carrying out scientific research in the laboratory of participating faculty, with a view to becomin independent clinician-scientists.
|Russell, Jonathon O; Razavi, Christopher R; Garstka, Meghan E et al. (2018) Remote-Access Thyroidectomy: A Multi-institutional North American Experience with Transaxillary, Robotic Facelift, and Transoral Endoscopic Vestibular Approach. J Am Coll Surg :|
|Razavi, Christopher R; Khadem, Mai G Al; Fondong, Akeweh et al. (2018) Early outcomes in transoral vestibular thyroidectomy: Robotic versus endoscopic techniques. Head Neck 40:2246-2253|
|Windon, Melina J; D'Souza, Gypsyamber; Fakhry, Carole (2018) Treatment preferences in human papillomavirus-associated oropharyngeal cancer. Future Oncol 14:2521-2530|
|Razavi, Christopher R; Creighton, Francis X; Wilkening, Paul R et al. (2018) Real-time robotic airway measurement: An additional benefit of a novel steady-hand robotic platform. Laryngoscope :|
|Rettig, Eleni M; Fakhry, Carole; Hales, Russell K et al. (2018) Pilot randomized controlled trial of a comprehensive smoking cessation intervention for patients with upper aerodigestive cancer undergoing radiotherapy. Head Neck 40:1534-1547|
|Ward, Bryan K; Lee, Yoon H; Roberts, Dale C et al. (2018) Mouse Magnetic-field Nystagmus in Strong Static Magnetic Fields Is Dependent on the Presence of Nox3. Otol Neurotol 39:e1150-e1159|
|Russell, Jonathon O; Razavi, Christopher R; Al Khadem, Mai G et al. (2018) Anterior cervical incision-sparing thyroidectomy: Comparing retroauricular and transoral approaches. Laryngoscope Investig Otolaryngol 3:409-414|
|Windon, Melina J; D'Souza, Gypsyamber; Rettig, Eleni M et al. (2018) Increasing prevalence of human papillomavirus-positive oropharyngeal cancers among older adults. Cancer 124:2993-2999|
|Harris, Vandra C; Links, Anne R; Hong, Paul et al. (2018) Consulting Dr. Google: Quality of Online Resources About Tympanostomy Tube Placement. Laryngoscope 128:496-501|
|Razavi, Christopher R; Wilkening, Paul R; Yin, Rui et al. (2018) Applied Force during Piston Prosthesis Placement in a 3D-Printed Model: Freehand vs Robot-Assisted Techniques. Otolaryngol Head Neck Surg :194599818815144|
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