Through this workshop, new investigators have developed the skills and learned the strategies to successfully secure funding for clinical, translational, and basic science research. All attendees will meet senior investigators who manage highly successful research programs funded by the NIH, DOD, VA, and private foundations, and who have served on NIH study sections. Attendees who elect to submit a draft research plan have the opportunity to work one-on-one with an experienced musculoskeletal researcher who provides mentoring, discusses funding strategies and offers recommendations so essential for a successful academic career.
Attendees will learn about what impact is, the definition of NIH innovation, elements of good grants, how to write foundation and federal grants, and differences in NIH R03, R21, F32, K08/K01/K23, and R01 grants in terms of success rate and payline. This workshop will also cover clinical trials. Most importantly, provisional grants by the participants will be reviewed by faculty members at the Mock Study Section that will be chaired by Dr. James Iatridis who served as Study Section Chair at the Skeletal Biology, Structure, and Regeneration Study Section.
The program is open to junior faculty, post-doctoral researchers, clinical fellows, and residents with a commitment to pursuing an academic research career. Basic science and clinical investigators (PhD, MD, MS) with or without training awards are also invited to attend.
“I did not know anything about NIH Grants. I attended the ORS/OREF/AAOS Grant Writing Workshop in 2006. I received my first NIH R01 Grant in 2007 and second NIH R01 in 2009, both of which were renewed. I just received another NIH R01 award notice in 2015. I attribute all credits to the faculty members of the ORS/OREF/AAOS Grant Writing Workshop.”- Francis Lee, M.D., Columbia University.
“I attended the ORS/OREF/AAOS Grant Writing Workshop in 2012. I received my first R01 Grant in 2013! My provisional R01 grant was reviewed and discussed at the Mock Study Section. Real-time feedback was pivotal in improving my grant.”- Danielle Benoit, Ph.D., University of Rochester, New York.
“I attended the Workshop in 2013. My grant was discussed and revised at the Real-Time Revision Session. I received the OREF Grant in 2014”- Cynthia Emory, M.D., Wake Forest University Health Service.
NIH R01 Sample Grants: http://www.niaid.nih.gov/researchfunding/grant/Documents/Ratnerfull.pdf
(There are best samples of NIH-funded grants with perfect scores!)
NIH Grant Strategy: http://www.niaid.nih.gov/researchfunding/grant/strategy/pages/default.aspx
Department of Defense: http://cdmrp.army.mil/funding/prorp.shtml
MTF Grant Page: http://www.mtf.org/research_grant_programs.html
Clinical Trials Tutorial: http://clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show/NCT01631669
(You can search abstracts of NIH-funded research projects and PI profiles.)
NIH Statistics: http://report.nih.gov/success_rates/index.aspx
NIH Grant Reviewers: http://public.csr.nih.gov/StudySections/Standing/Pages/default.aspx
(You can find out members of the NIH Grant Review Panels. Example: SBSR, SBDD, Others)
NIAMS Paylines: http://www.niams.nih.gov/about_us/budget/funding_plan_fy2013.asp
NIH Grant Types: http://grants.nih.gov/grants/funding/funding_program.htm
NIH Grant Forms: http://grants.nih.gov/grants/forms.htm
NIH Success Rate: http://report.nih.gov/success_rates/index.aspx
NIH Grant Gossips: http://writedit.wordpress.com
VA System Grants: http://www.research.va.gov/funding/
Academic Promotion: http://sites.jhu.edu/council/transit
(List of Academic Titles & Promotion Tracks for PhDs and MDs)
Others Societies: http://www.rjos.org/web/awards/index.htm
NIH Review Criteria: http://grants.nih.gov/grants/peer/critiques/rpg.htm
Biosketches Forms: http://grants.nih.gov/grants/guide/notice-files/NOT-OD-15-032.html
For more information please contact Jola Lewsza at email@example.com.