Past Events

Seminar with Adrienne Cox, UNC-CH Radiation Oncology/Pharmacology Feb 22, 2011 from 04:00 PM to 05:00 PM 1131 Bioinformatics Auditorium,
"Why small GTPases need kinases: Altering Ras & Rho location and function via phosphorylation"
What is Translational Research, (and How Can I Get Involved?) Feb 22, 2011 from 10:00 AM to 02:00 PM Greensboro at Moses Cone Hospital, AHEC Room 0029, Greensboro, NC,
The NC TraCS Institute, Wake AHEC, and Greensboro AHEC, proudly co-sponsor a series of FREE workshops on research topics. The next workshop in the series is "What is Translational Research, (and How Can I Get Involved?)"
"DNA damage signals at the replication fork" Feb 22, 2011 from 11:00 AM to 12:00 PM 1131 Bioinformatics,
NC TraCS Biostatistics Core Grand Rounds Feb 18, 2011 from 02:15 PM to 04:15 PM Brinkhous-Bullitt Building, Room 219,
Join presenters Butch Tsiatis for "More robust doubly-robust estimators" and Jason Fine for "Screening for Osteoarthritis in Aging Women: Endpoints and Analyses" at the next session.
What is Translational Research, (and How Can I Get Involved?) Feb 18, 2011 from 10:00 AM to 02:00 PM Raleigh at the Andrews Conference Center, Rooms 6 & 7, WakeMed Raleigh Campus, 3024 New Bern Avenue, 27610,
The NC TraCS Institute, Wake AHEC, and Greensboro AHEC, proudly co-sponsor a series of FREE workshops on research topics. The next workshop in the series is "What is Translational Research, (and How Can I Get Involved?)"
"AIDS associated malignancies" Feb 18, 2011 from 08:30 AM to 09:30 AM 1131 Bioinformatics,
Bugs in the System: Using Systems Genetics to Study Virus-Host Interactions Feb 17, 2011 from 03:00 PM to 04:00 PM G202 MBRB,
NC TraCS Research Ethics Grand Rounds Feb 17, 2011 from 12:00 PM to 01:00 PM Brinkhous-Bullitt Building, Room 219,
Join Rebecca Walker, PhD, for her presentation on "Moral Frameworks for Animal Research." Sponsored by Office of Human Research Ethics and NC TraCS Institute.
NC TraCS Comparative Effectiveness Research Interest Group Feb 16, 2011 from 04:00 PM to 05:00 PM Brinkhous-Bullitt Building, Room 219,
You are invited to join this new group for our initial meeting. NC TraCS is facilitating various theme research interest groups. These interest groups serve as a forum to bring investigators together, throughout UNC and beyond, to identify and address challenges in translational research.
Apoptosis in Mammalian Cells: the Cautious and the Willing Feb 16, 2011 from 12:00 PM to 01:00 PM 124 Taylor Hall,
“The biochemical basis of HIV/AIDS” Feb 15, 2011 from 11:00 AM to 12:00 PM 1131 Bioinformatics,
Anal HPV infection: diagnosis, treatment and prevention" Feb 11, 2011 from 08:30 AM to 09:30 AM 1131 Bioinformatics,
Facts about NC TraCS Pilot Grant Program Feb 10, 2011 from 01:00 PM to 02:00 PM Brinkhous-Bullitt Building, Room 219,
NC TraCS Institute offers monthly educational sessions to provide general information about the NC TraCS Institute, and more specifically about the NC TraCS Pilot Grant Program. If you are planning to apply for an NC TraCS pilot grant, we highly recommend you attend one of these sessions. Please RSVP to Paul Kerr at paulkerr@med.unc.edu if you plan to attend.
Seminar with David P. Siderovski, UNC-CH, Dept. of Pharmacology Feb 08, 2011 from 04:00 PM to 05:00 PM G202 MBRB,
"Regulators of heterotrimeric G-protein signaling: An Update"
“Regulation of the extracellular matrix, tissue stiffness and cell cycling by Apolipoprotein E and HDL” Feb 08, 2011 from 11:00 AM to 12:00 PM Pagano Room, LCCC,
TBL Consultation: Feb 7-9, 2011 Feb 07, 2011 from 12:00 PM to 01:30 PM Bondurant G100,
Ruth Levine, MD; Professor of Psychiatry; University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston, Texas rlevine@utmb.edu I have been using TBL in the Psychiatry clerkship since 2002, and in the Neuroscience and Human Behavior course since 2003. I have conducted numerous workshops and assisted faculty in a variety of disciplines to learn about and establish Team-Based Learning programs in medical student, resident, and nursing education. TBL consulting to local, national and international audiences.
Carolina Systems Genetics Seminar- Thursday, February 3 (Mark Heise) Feb 03, 2011 from 03:00 PM to 04:00 PM Room 0001, Hooker Research Building,
Our research group is working with the Complex Trait Consortium to investigate how viruses interact with genetically complex populations. As part of this collaboration, we are utilizing the Collaborative Cross (CC) as a model system for studying viral interactions with genetically diverse populations and as a tool for identifying/studyiung polymorphic host genes that regulate susceptibility to virus-induced disease. Initial studies with influenza virus (IAV) and SARS coronavirus demonstrated that pre-CC mouse lines exhibit a more diverse range of phenotypes than the parental lines used to generate the CC, including phenotypes that may result in the development of improved models for virus-induced respiratory disease. Our initial study also identified novel QTLs associated with resistance/susceptibility to IAV or SARS-induced disease, thereby validating the CC as a model system for investigating pathogen interactions with genetically complex populations.
“A rights-based approach to global HIV prevention policy” Feb 03, 2011 from 08:30 AM to 09:30 AM 1131 Bioinformatics,
“Molecular Mechanics Studies into the Evolution of Enzyme Function” Feb 01, 2011 from 11:00 AM to 12:00 PM 1131 Bioinformatics,
Participatory Research Approaches Workshop Jan 28, 2011 from 10:00 AM to 02:00 PM Andrews Conference Center, Wake AHEC, Raleigh, NC,
The Participatory Research Approaches Workshops will provide an overview of research approaches that involve communities as research partners. This training will introduce community-based participatory research (CBPR), and cover the guiding principles, benefits, and challenges of this approach. This training will also feature a presentation by community experts on a specific participatory research project based in North Carolina. By the conclusion of the workshop, participants will be able to: •Describe the guiding principles of participatory approaches to research •Understand concepts related to Community-based Participatory Research (CBPR) •List the benefits and challenges of engaging in community-based research •Describe some of the tools and approaches to doing community-based research •Discuss a particular research project based in North Carolina