New OSLER trainee appointments announced

A total of 13 new appointments for clinical and translational research training were announced today by the Oregon Clinical and Translational Research Institute.

OCTRI has made seven new trainee appointments to the Oregon Students Learn and Experience Research TL1 training program. OSLER TL1 provides mentored training and career development for graduate or professional students and postdoctoral trainees at OHSU, Portland State University, University of Oregon and Oregon State University

Read more about the new trainees, their projects, and their mentors.

Also announced was the appointment of six early-career faculty members to the OCTRI KL2 Program, which supports investigators in their transition to research independence. The mission of this program is to identify and support promising faculty who may benefit from OCTRI support and resources in their efforts to obtain independent research funding.

The Clinical and Translational Science Awards (CTSA) Program supports these training awards, which combine formal course work with direct research experience.

Learn more about OCTRI’s OSLER TL1 and KL2 programs.

OCTRI is supported by (UL1TR002369) from the National Center for Advancing Translational Science at the National Institutes of Health.

2 responses to “New OSLER trainee appointments announced

  1. This is great to see, but I have noticed a bothersome ‘glitch’ in this software platform. Routinely, the information listed at the bottom as ‘Related’ is way way way way out of date and often no longer correct. I assume the program uses some algorithm (can you say artificial intelligence?) to pull this information from the archives, but it ends up confusing rather than illuminating. Just IMHO…see the note above about octri in 2013….

  2. @DavidEllison Thanks for calling this out — I absolutely agree. We’re meeting with the digital gurus in the coming weeks and I’ll ask them if there are ways to adjust that feed, or disable it. Seems a lot of commercial news sites (not the Guardian) have moved away from ‘related’ stories to ‘popular’ or ‘recent’ … Thanks for putting this back on my radar.

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