April 8, 2015; 1:00 PM; DRC 1004
The Office of the Vice Chancellor for Research has established a grant resource library to complement efforts of investigators and faculty to prepare competitive grant applications. The library features examples of:
- several types of successful grants;
- links to UNMC seminars on grant writing;
- boilerplate language that can be applied to a variety of grant applications, and more.
Melody Montgomery, Grant Editor and developer will present an introduction to the resource available to all faculty in Blackboard. Faculty and staff who do not already have access to the resource can self-enroll in blackboard or request authorization from the development team. Read more…
The Patient-Centered Outcomes Research Institute is pleased to announce the following Town Hall meetings to publicize funding opportunities and application processes.
Read more about or Register for any of these events at: Upcoming Events
The program will include presentations from CRHMV investigators on human movement variability and its relationship with diseases such as Autism, Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease, Stroke, Peripheral Arterial Disease, and others.
When: May 13, 2015
Who: Faculty, Postdocs, and Students
Meeting Information: http://www.unomaha.edu/college-of-education/cobre/community-engagement/research-day.php
The program’s highlight will be a keynote lecture by Dr. Karl Newell, Associate Dean for Research, University of Georgia. Dr. Newell’s research interests lie in the area of human movement in general and more specifically in motor learning and control. His research focuses on the coordination, control and skill of normal and abnormal human movement across the lifespan; intellectual disabilities and development of motor skills; and, drug and exercise influences on movement control. One of his major themes of research is motor learning across the life span with an emphasis on the information for and dynamics of change in coordination, control and skill of learning and development. The other major theme of his research is the study of variability in human movement and posture with specific reference to the onset of aging and Parkinson’s disease. His research has been essentially continuously funded with much of this support coming from NIH and NSF.
The organizers also encourage faculty, postdocs, and students to present scientific posters during the meeting relating to human movement. A dedicated unopposed time for the scientific posters will be provided in the program. Awards for posters will also be given at the social immediately following the keynote speaker. Meeting information is available through the CRHMV