Research Resources

  1. Center for Technology & Venture Commercialization Announces Fall 2018 Seed Fund Recipients
  2. Increased Funding for NIH and HHS Grants
  3. Taft-Nicholson Summer Fellow Residency Call for Applications
  4. Ask CCTS Open House Tuesday, November 13, 1:30
  5. The NSF 2026 Idea Machine
  6. Corporate and Foundation Funding Opportunities
  7. Intramural Funding Opportunities
  8. Limited Submissions Opportunities
  9. Extramural Funding Opportunities
  10. Research Administration & Training (RATS)

  1. Center for Technology & Venture Commercialization Announces Fall 2018 Seed Fund Recipients

 Link to TVC article

The University of Utah’s Center for Technology & Venture Commercialization has announced the recipients of its second round of seed funding. Awardees include an LED facial-recognition camera for mobile phones, a catheter-mounted microscope that helps diagnose cardiac disease and a high-voltage lithium battery that maintains consistent energy intensity.

TVC formed the seed fund in early 2018 to support early-stage technologies being developed by university faculty. “Our seed fund provides crucial financing for innovations that show promise but are not mature enough to attract outside investment,” said TVC Executive Director Keith Marmer. “Early stage funding is one example of our commitment to establishing long-term partnerships with our faculty inventors.”

Of 27 technologies submitted, six were funded. The applicants were evaluated on their proposed commercialization strategies, market differentiation, intellectual property status and plans for achieving developmental milestones, among other criteria.

“TVC helped us identify a market and develop a roadmap for commercialization, which has allowed me to narrow my research and development focus,” said Rajesh Menon, associate professor of electrical and computer engineering and prolific inventor. “And the seed funding will provide enough runway to develop a working prototype to present to potential licensees.”

Each awardee will be paired with a TVC executive in residence, who will help the inventor draft an implementation plan. Next steps may include forming a startup, assembling an executive team, developing a marketing plan and identifying a licensing partner.

Following are the 2018 TVC Seed Fund grantees:

  • UU 3-D Metrology Tool: A device that optically measures the absolute 3D position of an object.
  • Novel Phase Optics: A three-dimensional camera and mobile phone facial-recognition LED camera that employ flat-lens technology.
  • Chemically Removable Cleavable Linker: A device that provides controlled delivery of chemotherapeutics.
  • Advanced Halloysite Nano-tube Solid Polymer Electrolyte for Lithium-Sulfur Battery: A high-voltage lithium battery that remains stable without solvents.
  • Thermoelectric Aerospace Power Generation Module: A high-efficiency, ultra-lightweight thermoelectric modules for aerospace applications.
  • Catheterized Confocal Microscope: A microscopic imaging tool that can diagnose cardiac disease.

To learn more about the TVC seed fund, visit

Media Contact: For more information and to arrange an interview with an inventor or TVC staff member, contact:

Elizabeth Quinn Fregulia
Director of Marketing & Communications
Center for Technology & Venture Commercialization
o/ 801.587.9619
m/ 415.203.5779


 2. Increased funding for NIH and HHS

 The House of Representatives met on September 26  to approve the $178 billion increase for funding the Department of Health and Human Service (HHS), Labor and Education and a $2 billion increase for the National Institutes of Health (NIH).  In addition to the funding increase, this will also increase measures for the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

For more details regarding the HHS spending bill please see the Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC) article.

 3. Taft-Nicholson Summer Fellow Residency Call for Applications

Deadline: Nov. 15, 2018

The Taft Nicholson Summer Fellow Residencies are available to tenure-line faculty in all disciplines for 1-3 weeks of dedicated writing time for scholarly pursuits of research or creative projects.  Fellowships are available July 1 thru July 31.  Faculty who have held a regular U faculty appointment for 1 year or more are eligible to apply.  These fellowships are designed to provide intensive, dedicated, writing time for faculty to work on their research/creative agendas.

The Taft-Nicholson Environmental Humanities Education Center (TNEHEC) and the Vice President for Research will award the faculty member $1,000-$2,000 (depending on length of stay) which is intended to help defer the cost of travel to and from the TNEHEC and to cover per diem to purchase food and supplies.  Fellows will be housed in “Thoreauian-like” cabins in University Village.  The Village consists of 11 cabins, a bathhouse and a kitchen/dining cabin.  Fellows may purchase meals for $45/day when courses are in session at the TNEHEC.

Criteria for evaluation of proposals

  1. Soundness and significance of the proposal
  2. Proposals potential benefit to the individual, the University and the community
  3. The chair’s evaluation of proposal

The application consists of the following:

  1. Part A completed by applicant
  2. Part B completed by department chair.
  3. Precise statement of what you intend to accomplish during the fellowship. The statement should be no more than 2 pages, single spaced.
  4. A 150 word abstract
  5. Statement of why the TNEHEC is an appropriate location for the fellow’s residency

Timeline/Deadlines:  Applications are due November 15th, 2018. Submit your application to Pat Aoyagi

Final Reports:  The recipient of the Taft-Nicholson Summer Fellow Residency must submit a 1 page, single-spaced, Final Report within one year after receiving the award.  The following information should be included in the final report:

  • What activities did you do with this fellowship?
  • What did you accomplish, discover, or create?
  • What kind of impact did the TNEHEC have on your research or creative project?

The committee will not consider a new application from an investigator until a final report from the previously awarded Taft-Nicholson Summer Fellow Residency is submitted.

Please submit your final report to Jake Jensen Chair, TNEHEC Summer Faculty Fellow Review Committee.

  1. Ask CCTS Open House Tuesday, November 13, 1:30 


CCTS Open House

Tuesday, November 13, 2018

1:30-2:30 p.m.

Eccles Health Sciences Library

Garden Level (basement)

Refreshments will be served

Utah Center for Clinical and Translational Science (CCTS) is ready to answer your

questions and provide resources to enhance your research.

  • Clinical Trials Support
  • Informatics
  • Population Health Research

Biostatistics and Epidemiology

Qualitative Research

Health Measurement & Survey Design

Systematic Review

Health Economics

  • Precision Medicine
  • Collaboration & Engagement
  • Workforce Development
  • HealthInsight
  • Utah Department of Health
  • Intermountain Healthcare

Research investigators, faculty and study coordinators welcome.

  1. The NSF 2026 Idea Machine!

The NSF 2026 Idea Machine is a competition to help set the U.S. agenda for fundamental research in science and engineering. Participants can earn prizes and receive public recognition by suggesting the pressing research questions that need to be answered in the coming decade, the next set of “Big Ideas” for future investment by the National Science Foundation (NSF). It’s an opportunity for researchers, the public and other interested stakeholders to contribute to NSF’s mission to support basic research and enable new discoveries that drive the U.S. economy, enhance national security and advance knowledge to sustain the country’s global leadership in science and engineering.

 6. Corporate and Foundation Funding Opportunities

Laura and John Arnold Foundation

LOI Deadline: Nov. 5, 2018

The Laura and John Arnold Foundation (LJAF) is committed to leveraging the power of data, research, and innovation to improve community safety by reducing crime, increasing police effectiveness, and working to ensure that laws are enforced in a fair and equitable way.

LJAF is committed to working with jurisdictions to evaluate interventions that leverage partnerships between police, fire departments, and EMS/EMTs to divert individuals who are homeless or who experience mental illness and/or SUDs—with a particular attention to those with opioid use disorder (OUD)—to evidence-based treatment and services. We are specifically interested in approaches that: (1) seek to improve emergency responses for individuals in moments of crisis, (2) provide immediate post- crisis alternatives to arrest or unnecessary hospitalization, and (3) connect individuals with evidence- based treatment programs and services.

  • Emergency Response: We seek proposals to evaluate programs that aim to increase the capacity of police, fire, or EMS/EMTs to recognize signs of mental illness and/or substance misuse, safely de-escalate and stabilize emergency situations, and maximize diversion to treatment and services.
  • Post-Crisis Stabilization: Many communities have redesigned or are in the process of redesigning their crisis response system to include alternatives to jails or emergency rooms for people experiencing a mental health or substance induced crisis, with the goal of transitioning these individuals to targeted long-term treatment and services.
  • Treatment Programs and Services: We would like to continue to build the evidence base for treatment programs and services—for individuals with mental illness, substance use disorders, and/or who are homeless—that reduce unnecessary encounters with the criminal justice and emergency response systems, improve individual outcomes, and generate public cost savings.

For more information please see the attached RFP. If you are interesting in applying please contact Chris Ostrander.

Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation

Deadline: Nov. 14, 2018

The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation is inviting proposals for the latest round of the Grand Challenges Explorations initiative. Applications on the following six topics will be accepted until Wednesday, Nov. 14, 2018, 11:30 a.m. PST: 

We also invite all who have applied to Grand Challenges Explorations over its 10-year history to fill out a short survey. This survey was sent to you on August 2 from our research partner, the National Business Research Institute (NBRI). Thank you to the over 5,000 who have already responded. We will be resending the survey to those who have not yet responded. We hope to learn as comprehensively as possible what direct and indirect impact the initiative has had, whether the proposal was funded by the Gates Foundation or not – and we expect to identify ways we can improve this way of seeking and funding great ideas from all over the world.

If you are interested in applying please contact Chris Ostrander.

Chan Zuckerberg Science Initiative

Deadline: Nov. 13, 2018

The Human Cell Atlas is a global effort to create a reference map of all cells in the healthy human body as a resource for studies of health and disease. The Chan Zuckerberg Initiative and the Helmsley Charitable Trust invite applications to support the continued development of the Human Cell Atlas.

CZI will seek applications to form Seed Networks consisting of at least three principal investigators that will support continued growth, solidify collaborations, and help generate valuable data and tools for the first draft of the Human Cell Atlas. Helmsley’s Crohn’s Disease Program, committed to improving the lives of Crohn’s patients while pursuing a cure, will seek applications from principal investigators that will contribute collectively to creating a Gut Cell Atlas, cataloguing the many cell types in the gut (Please note that CZI’s applications do not require a gut component). Full details here.

Doris Duke Charitable Trust

Nov. 28, 2018

The 2019 CSDA competition is now open and accepting pre-proposals. See the Request for Applications document for information on how to apply. The deadline to submit pre-proposals is Nov. 28, 2018 at 3 p.m. ET.


The Doris Duke Clinical Scientist Development Award provides grants to early-career physician scientists to facilitate their transition to independent clinical research careers.

Rationale & History

The transition to an independent research career is often more difficult for physician scientists than it is for other researchers, as these individuals must balance the demands of both seeing patients and conducting research. DDCF’s Medical Research Program created the Clinical Scientist Development Award to provide mentored research funding to early-career physician-scientist faculty to enable their transition to independent and successful research careers.

In 2018, the Medical Research Program awarded 18 grants to investigators working in a broad range of disease areas.

Since the beginning of the program in 1998, the foundation has awarded 304 Clinical Scientist Development Awards totaling over $136 million.

Award Details 

The Clinical Scientist Development Award consists of $150,000 annual direct costs plus $15,000 (10 percent) annual indirect costs for three years. The priority of the CSDA program is to fund outstanding individuals with potential for clinical research careers, whose projects will address highly significant research questions and lead to career advancement. DDCF does not have funding priorities based on disease area or research type.

In keeping with the wishes expressed in Doris Duke’s will, experiments that use animals or primary tissues derived from animals will not be supported by this program.

Brady Education Foundation

Dec. 1, 2018

The Foundation is currently focused on the development and evaluation of educational programs that are consistent with a strength-based approach and show promise of being feasible, effective and sustainable. This grant program focuses on 2 areas:

(1) New Program Development – where projects develop and test the feasibility of new programs for promoting positive cognitive and/or achievement outcomes for children from underserved groups and/or low-resourced communities.

(2) Existing Program Evaluation to evaluate the effectiveness of programs designed to promote positive cognitive and/or achievement outcomes for children from underserved groups and/or low-resourced communities.

  1. Internal Funding Opportunities

Faculty Scholarly Grant Program
Nov. 15, 2018

Formerly known as the Faculty Research and Creative Grants (FRCG), the Faculty Scholarly Grant Program (FSGP) seeks to support significant research and creative scholarly projects in colleges where extramural funding is difficult to obtain. This program will provide faculty with grants up to $6,000 for a period of two years to support scholarly projects and publications. In exceptional circumstances, the committee may elect to support an outstanding proposal at a higher level of funding. Proposals are evaluated on their significance, soundness, competence and merits.

Faculty who hold at least a .50 FTE appointment are eligible to apply. Recipients of University Research Committee (URC) grants must submit a final report and close out any remaining URC funds before they are eligible to reapply for the program. If an application has been turned down by the committee, the PI is allowed one resubmission of a revised proposal on the same subject. Revised proposals must include a description of all changes made to the original proposal in a point-by-point fashion.

The grant activity will close two years after the award date. Any remaining funds will be returned to the URC. No-cost extensions will not be considered unless under exceptional circumstances. Recipients of the URC grants must submit a Final Report (with Cover Sheet- PDF) when their grant has expired.

Application materials must be submitted using ERICA System. Please use the URC FSGP Application in the funding tab to initiate an application. All departmental approvals must be submitted by the deadline Nov. 15. 

UCEER Pilot Grant Program
Deadline: Nov. 15, 2018

The University of Utah Center for Excellence in Ethical, Legal, and Social (ELSI) Issues in Genetic Research (UCEER) is accepting applications for small/pilot grants from students and scholars from a broad range of disciplinary backgrounds including University of Utah graduate students, post-docs, and faculty.  The small/pilot grant program supports small, well-defined projects that can be completed within one year and are within the scope of the UCEER.  Publication of results and the submission of an application for external funding is encouraged within one year of the completion of the project.

Eligibility Information

UCEER is interested in fostering future generations of ELSI scholars. University of Utah graduate students, post-docs and faculty who have not had NIH funding in the past will be given priority. Students need to submit their proposal in collaboration with a University of Utah faculty mentor, as documented in a letter of support.  Individuals from underrepresented groups as well as individuals with disabilities are encouraged to apply.

Applicants are encouraged to contact UCEER leadership prior to submission to inform us of their intention to submit and/or for feedback on project ideas.

Utah Genome Project
Deadline: Nov. 15, 2018

The mission of Utah Genome Project  is to investigate the genetic basis of human disease through genomic sequencing of Utah families to discover, understand, prevent and treat challenging medical conditions.

The goals of Utah Genome Project are to build infrastructure and best-practice standards and make this available to Utah clinicians and researchers to promote genomic discovery, discover novel disease-causing genes and pathways to improve diagnosis, testing and treatment of human disease.

Proposal Guidelines and Eligibility:

    • Only one research proposal per principal investigator will be reviewed.
    • Principal investigators must be at least 0.75 FTE tenure- or career-track faculty at the University of Utah.
    • Applications must articulate deliverables and plans for external funding.

Please submit applications as a single PDF document titled with “PI name_UGP2018” to Breanna Caruso

Questions? Please contact Deborah Neklason.

  1. Limited Submissions

NSF Major Research Instrumentation Program (MRI)

Internal submission deadline: Nov. 9, 2018

The Major Research Instrumentation (MRI) Program serves to increase access to multi-user scientific and engineering instrumentation for research and research training in our Nation’s institutions of higher education and not-for-profit scientific/engineering research organizations. An MRI award supports the acquisition or development of a multi-user research instrument that is, in general, too costly and/or not appropriate for support through other NSF programs.

MRI provides support to acquire critical research instrumentation without which advances in fundamental science and engineering research may not otherwise occur. MRI also provides support to develop next-generation research instruments that open new opportunities to advance the frontiers in science and engineering research. Additionally, an MRI award is expected to enhance research training of students who will become the next generation of instrument users, designers and builders.

An MRI proposal may request up to $4 million for either acquisition or development of a research instrument. Beginning with the FY 2018 competition, each performing organization may submit in revised “Tracks” as defined below, with no more than two submissions in Track 1 and no more than one submission in Track 2.

  • Track 1: Track 1 MRI proposals are those that request funds from NSF greater than or equal to $100,0001 and less than $1,000,000.
  • Track 2: Track 2 MRI proposals are those that request funds from NSF greater than or equal to $1,000,000 up to and including $4,000,000.

Internal applications are due on InfoReady , the VPR competition site.

NSF Research Traineeship (NRT) Program PDF

LOI Deadline: Nov. 12, 2018

The NSF Research Traineeship (NRT) program is designed to encourage the development and implementation of bold, new, and potentially transformative models for STEM graduate education training. The NRT program seeks proposals that explore ways for graduate students in research-based master’s and doctoral degree programs to develop the skills, knowledge, and competencies needed to pursue a range of STEM careers.

The program is dedicated to effective training of STEM graduate students in high priority interdisciplinary research areas, through the use of a comprehensive traineeship model that is innovative, evidence-based, and aligned with changing workforce and research needs. For FY2018, proposals are requested in any interdisciplinary research theme of national priority, with special emphasis on two high priority areas: (1) Harnessing the Data Revolution (HDR) and (2) Innovations at the Nexus of Food, Energy, and Water Systems (INFEWS). HDR is expected to continue as a priority research area for FY2019 and FY2020 competitions, along with a new priority area to be announced in 2018.

The NRT program addresses workforce development, emphasizing broad participation, and institutional capacity building needs in graduate education. Strategic collaborations with the private sector, non-governmental organizations (NGOs), government agencies, national laboratories, field stations, teaching and learning centers, informal science centers, and academic partners are encouraged. NRT especially welcomes proposals that will pair well with the efforts of NSF INCLUDES to develop STEM talent from all sectors and groups in our society ( Collaborations are encouraged between NRT proposals and existing NSF INCLUDES projects, provided the collaboration strengthens both projects.

Internal applications are due on InfoReady , the VPR competition site.

Dana Foundation: David Mahoney Neuroimaging Program

Internal submission deadline:  Nov. 16, 2018

Award Amount: $200,000 over 3 years

The Dana Foundation supports research on imaging innovations that help reveal how the human brain functions normally, how disorders and injuries alter these functions, and how various therapies affect these conditions. Since immune cells are often integrally involved in the development of, protection against, or responses to brain diseases and injuries, funded research also can focus on immune cell interactions with brain cells.

The Dana Foundation allows one submission per institution. Please visit the Dana Foundation website for more information.

David and Lucille Packard Fellowships for Science and Engineering

Internal submission deadline: Nov. 16, 2018

Award Amount: $875,000 over 5 years 

The Fellowship Program provides support for highly creative researchers early in their careers; faculty members who are well established and well-funded are less likely to receive the award. Packard Fellows are inquisitive, passionate scientists and engineers who take a creative approach to their research, dare to think big, and follow new ideas wherever they lead.

The David and Lucille Packard Fellowship for Science and Engineering allows two nominations per institution. Faculty must be in the first three years of faculty career to be eligible. Please see the Packard website for program details.

Moore Inventor Fellows

Internal submission deadline:  Nov. 16, 2018

Award Amount: $675,000 over 3 years

The Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation is launching a competition to identify outstanding inventors who harness science and technology to enhance the conduct of scientific research, strengthen environmental conservation, or improve the experience and outcomes of patient care.

The University of Utah can nominate up to two faculty no more than 10 years past receiving the terminal advanced degree. For eligibility requirements and program detail please see the Moore Inventor Fellows guidelines.

Henry Dreyfus Teacher-Scholars

Internal submission deadline:  Nov. 16, 2018

Award Amount: $60,000 unrestricted funds

The Henry Dreyfus Teacher-Scholar Awards Program supports the research and teaching careers of talented young faculty in the chemical sciences at undergraduate institutions. The award is based on accomplishment in scholarly research with undergraduates, as well as a compelling commitment to teaching.

The University of Utah can nominate one full-time tenure-track faculty between their fourth and twelfth year of research and teaching for this award. For program details and information visit the Dreyfus Foundation website.

Edward J. Mallinckrodt Jr. Foundation-Mallinckrodt Scholar Awards

Internal submission deadline: Nov. 16, 2018

Award Amount:  $100,000 for 4 years

The mission of the Foundation is to support early stage investigators engaged in basic biomedical research that has the potential to significantly advance the understanding, diagnosis or treatment of disease.

Up to two faculty members can apply and must be in their fifth to eighth year of tenure-track position. For more details please see the Mallinckrodt Foundation website.

Camille Dreyfus Teacher-Scholar Awards Program
Internal Submission Deadline: Nov. 16, 2018

The Camille Dreyfus Teacher-Scholar Awards Program supports the research and teaching careers of talented young faculty in the chemical sciences. Based on institutional nominations, the program provides discretionary funding to faculty at an early stage in their careers. Criteria for selection include an independent body of scholarship attained in the early years of their appointment (see below), and a demonstrated commitment to education, signaling the promise of continuing outstanding contributions to both research and teaching. The Camille Dreyfus Teacher-Scholar Awards Program provides an unrestricted research grant of $75,000.

Internal applications are due on InfoReady , the VPR competition site.

  1. Extramural Funding

Energy Resource Centers: Convergent Research and Innovation through Inclusive Partnerships and Workforce Development
LOI Deadline: Nov. 30, 2018

NSF expects to make four new ERC awards in the summer of 2020, for an initial lifespan of five years. Full proposals may be submitted only by invitation and only by the lead university designated in the preliminary proposal.

The goal of the ERC program has traditionally been to integrate engineering research and education with technological innovation to transform and improve national prosperity, health, and security. Building upon this tradition, NSF is interested in supporting ERCs to develop and advance engineered systems that will have a high societal impact. The approach resonates with NSF’s emphasis on Convergent Research, one of NSF’s 10 Big Ideas for future investment, as announced in May 2016. The complexity of convergent endeavors underscores the importance of purposeful team formation, including effective leadership/management, and the development and nurturing of stakeholder communities.

Each proposed ERC must be multi-institutional, with a lead university and additional domestic university core partners. At least one of the institutions (lead or partner) must be a university that serves populations of traditionally underrepresented students interested in STEM.

The NSF ERC team plan to broadcast a webinar in the coming weeks (date TBD). Questions should be submitted in advance of the webinar to

U of U faculty interested in developing a proposal may seek support from the Research Development Office.

NASA Centennial Challenges Program
Deadline: Jan. 24, 2019 

In accordance with the NASA Prize Authority, the NASA Centennial Challenges program has released Phase 1 of the CO₂Conversion Challenge.  Interested teams that wish to compete may now register on the official Challenge site at

NASA Centennial Challenges is a program of prize competitions to stimulate innovation in technologies of interest and value to NASA and the nation.  NASA is providing the prize purse, and NASA Centennial Challenges will be managing the Challenge with support from Common Pool.

The CO₂ Conversion Challenge is devoted to fostering the development of CO₂ conversion systems that can effectively produce singular or multiple molecular compounds identified as desired microbial manufacturing ingredients and/or that provide a significant advancement of physicochemical CO₂ conversion for the production of useful molecules.  NASA envisions this competition having two phases with a total prize purse of up to $1 million.  Phase 1 (the current phase) is the Concept Phase with a prize purse of up to $250,000 to demonstrate capabilities to develop technologies to manufacture “food” for microbial bioreactors from CO₂ and hydrogen molecules, with the ultimate goal of producing glucose.   The initiation of Phase 2, a Demonstration Challenge with a prize purse of up to $750,000, is contingent on the emergence of promising submissions in Phase 1 that demonstrate a viable approach to achieve the Challenge goals. The official rules for Phase 2 will be released prior to the opening of Phase 2.

Official documentation related to this Challenge can be found at

Interested teams should submit their registration by 5 p.m. Central Time on Jan. 24, 2019.  Submissions must be received by 5 p.m. Central Time on February 28, 2019.  No further requests for review will be accepted after this date.

  1. Research Administration Training Series (RATS)


Research Education offers training and instruction through several methods to support your individual profession needs, including Live Instruction, Online Classes, Best Practice Roundtables, and many Special Events including the Research Administrators’ Network meetings. These trainings are a free service that provide professional development opportunities for all faculty, staff, postdoctoral scholars, students, and members of the University research community. For more information please go to our website, or contact the Office of Research Education at 801-587-3958 or by emailing Corrie Harris or Sam Ma.

Principles of Contracts, Subcontracts and SubAwards
Monday, Nov. 5, 2018
2-4 p.m.
HSEB, Room 3515B

Protocol Billing Grids (PBG) and Medicare Coverage Analysis (MCA)
Tuesday, Nov. 6, 2018
2-4 p.m.
HSEB, Room 2120

Informed Consent: Models and Requirements 
Wednesday, Nov. 7, 2018
2-4 p.m.
HSEB, Room 2600

Utah Population Database: Access and Approval for Research Projects
Wednesday, Nov. 7, 2018
2-4 p.m.
HSEB, Room 5100B

Foundation Grant Searching Using Foundation Directory Online
Thursday, Nov. 8, 2018
2-4 p.m.
HSEB, Room 2948

Grants Management Essentials
Tuesday, Nov. 13, 2018
2-4 p.m.
HSEB, Room 2120

Getting Published: Responsible Authorship and Peer Review
Wednesday, November 14, 2018
2-4 p.m.
HSEB, Room 2600

Research Data Management, Sharing and Ownership in the Sciences, Engineering and Medicine
Wednesday, Nov. 14, 2018
2-4 p.m.
HSEB, Room 2120

Electronic Federal Grant Application Using Cayuse 424
Thursday, Nov. 15, 2018
2-4 p.m.
HSEB, Computer Lab 3100C

Purchasing and Procurement
Thursday, Nov. 15, 2018
2-4 p.m.
HSEB, Room 3515B

Effective Negotiation in Research: The Art of Advocacy and Agreement
Tuesday, Nov. 20, 2018
2-4 p.m.
HSEB, Room 2120

Introduction to Occupational and Environmental Health & Safety (OEHS) and Radiation Safety
Monday, Nov. 26, 2018
2-4 p.m.
HSEB, Room 2110

Collaborative Research and the Roles of the Scientist in Society
Tuesday, Nov. 27, 2018
2-4 p.m.
HSEB, Room 2120

Introduction to REDCap
Thursday, Nov. 29, 2018
2-4 p.m.
HSEB, Room 1750

Special Events

Part of the Special Events offered through Research Education is membership in the Research Administrators’ Network, which provides a forum for colleagues to share ideas and offer general peer support and guidance for the benefit of the University research community. The RAN further promotes opportunities for networking, and potential research collaborations.

Best Practice Roundtable: Cultural Competency, Diversity and Equity in Research Participation
Tuesday, Nov. 27, 2018
10-11:30 a.m.
HSEB, Room 5100A

The Revised Common Rule: What Study Teams Need to Know
Thursday, Nov. 29, 2018
9-10:30 a.m.
RAB, Conference Room 117

Thank you for your ongoing support of Research Education!
Questions about the GWA or RATS? Contact Corrie Harris at (801) 587-3958.