Past Events

Turn the Town Pink from Oct 01, 2011 08:00 AM to Oct 31, 2011 05:00 PM Chapel Hill and the surrounding community,
Chapel Hill and the surrounding community pull out the pink and all the stops during the month of October to benefit UNC’s Comprehensive Cancer Support Program – it’s 31 days of full out, fuchsia filled fun!
Jeffrey L. Houpt Lectures in Genome Sciences Presents Dr. Jung-Ying Tzeng Oct 28, 2011 from 12:00 PM to 01:00 PM G100 Bondurant Hall,
AOE Faculty Curriculum Session Oct 27, 2011 from 12:00 PM to 01:00 PM Bondurant G010,
"Social Media in Medical Education”.
4th Annual Jeffress Palmer, MD Lecture Oct 27, 2011 from 12:00 PM to 01:00 PM Old Clinic Auditorium,
New oral anticoagulants: Is the search for a Warfarin replacement finally over?
"Identifying Methyl-Arginine Substrates and Effector Molecules" Oct 25, 2011 from 11:00 AM to 12:00 PM 1131 Bioinformatics,
“Regulation of memory T cell differentiation: implication for rational vaccine design.” Oct 25, 2011 from 09:30 AM to 10:30 AM 1131 Bioinformatics,
Bowles Center for Alcohol Studies Seminar Series Oct 24, 2011 from 12:30 PM to 01:30 PM 1131 Bioinformatics,
The CAS Seminar Series hosts speakers from all over the world, representing many different areas of research relating to addiction medicine. These experts share their findings and methods, and exchange scientific viewpoints with faculty and students.
"Host defense mechanisms triggered by Adenovirus vectors". Oct 24, 2011 from 12:00 PM to 01:00 PM Pagano Conference Room, LCCC,
Gene Therapy Center Seminar Series
Biostatistics Core Grand Rounds Oct 21, 2011 from 02:15 PM to 04:15 PM Brinkhous-Bullitt, Room 219,
Presented by Michael Wu, “Rare variant association testing in sequencing studies” and Hongtu Zhu, “Multiscale Smoothing Models for Neuroimaging data”
Regulation of Integrin Function in Platelets Oct 21, 2011 from 11:00 AM to 12:00 PM LCCC Pagano Conf. Room,
Research Ethics Grand Rounds Oct 20, 2011 from 12:00 PM to 01:00 PM Brinkhous-Bullitt, Room 219,
Join Jill Fisher, PhD (Center for Biomedical Ethics, Vanderbilt University) for “Conflicts of Interest in Clinical Research.”
Implementation & Dissemination: Translating Clinical Research to Communities Workshop Oct 18, 2011 from 12:00 PM to 01:00 PM Brinkhous-Bullitt, Room 219,
Clinical trials conducted in academic health centers (AHCs) are critical for the generation of the evidence base. Although typically well controlled, such trials may not reflect the diverse demography of the US, particularly in regard to vulnerable populations. Community translation research begins with understanding methods that drive evidence-based findings, which are then modified to take into account culture, customs, language, ethnicity, socioeconomic status, insurance status or other factors that describe populations not often enrolled in clinical trials at AHCs. The translational research process may be qualitative or quantitative, and often involves implementation research that explores novel methods that bridge barriers to vulnerable populations, or dissemination research, that leads to the generation of novel tools or products that may be widely disseminated.
“Regulatory mechanisms governing pathogenicity of Vibrio cholerae.” Oct 18, 2011 from 09:30 AM to 10:30 AM 1131 Bioinformatics,
Introduction to Participatory Research Approaches Community Workshop- Greensboro Oct 14, 2011 from 10:00 AM to 02:00 PM Moses Cone Memorial Hospital, Classroom 31 (1200 N. Elm St., Greensboro) ,
This workshop is intended to be an introduction to research approaches that involve communities as research partners. The workshop will introduce community-based participatory research (CBPR), and cover the rational, benefits, and challenges of this approach. It will also describe various organizations, institutions and opportunities to help you engage in participatory research.
7th Annual Fast Break Against Cancer Oct 14, 2011 from 07:30 AM to 09:30 AM Center Court in the Dean E. Smith Center,
Breakfast, bidding, basketball, and more! Proceeds from the event will support cancer research and treatment in the community.
Impact of Pharmacometrics on Boceprevir and Telaprevir Approvals and HCV Clinical Care Oct 13, 2011 from 12:00 PM to 01:00 PM Brinkhous-Bullitt, Room 219,
Boceprevir and telaprevir are novel, direct-acting drugs for hepatitis C treatment recently approved by the FDA for use in patients. Using novel pharmacometric methods, including disease progression and PK/PD modeling, the drugs were approved for use in patient populations and at drug dosages that had not been directly tested in clinical trials. Join the Pharmacometrics Core and the NC TraCS Institute for a Lunch’n’Learn* seminar with Dr. Pravin Jadhav, Pharmacometrics Team Leader at the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, and Dr. Michael Fried, Director of the UNC Liver Center in a discussion of the approaches used by the FDA to grant approval and the clinical impact of these drugs.
Virtual Drug Development Oct 12, 2011 from 05:15 PM to 06:15 PM Brinkhous-Bullitt, Room 219,
Join Dr. Alex Tropsha (Associate Dean for Research, K.H. Lee Distinguished Professor) for his presentation as part of the Advanced Methodologies and Technologies Lecture Series. Dr. Tropsha is an expert in the fields of computational chemistry, cheminformatics, and structural bioinformatics who works to develop new methodologies and software tools for computer-assisted drug design.
"Misinformation, Misattribution, and Malingering" Oct 12, 2011 from 08:00 AM to 09:00 AM G100 Bondurant Hall,
Introduction to Participatory Research Approaches Community Workshop- Raleigh Oct 11, 2011 from 10:00 AM to 02:00 PM Division of Public Health Campus, Building 3, Cardinal Room (5605 Six Forks Rd., Raleigh) ,
This workshop is intended to be an introduction to research approaches that involve communities as research partners. The workshop will introduce community-based participatory research (CBPR), and cover the rational, benefits, and challenges of this approach. It will also describe various organizations, institutions and opportunities to help you engage in participatory research.
CIDD Investigator Forum: Staci D. Bilbo, PhD - Programming Innate Immunity: Implications for Brain & Behavior Throughout the Lifespan Oct 11, 2011 from 12:00 PM to 01:30 PM Bioinformatics Building Rm 1131 (Auditorium),
Join the Carolina Institute for Developmental Disabilities when Dr. Staci D. Bilbo of Duke University’s Department of Psychology and Neuroscience visits to speak on her research in understanding the role of innate CNS immune cells on cognitive processes. Lunch and CME credit provided.