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Major Trends in Biomedical Research

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  • a single PI is recognized; indirect costs from collaborating institutions become embedded in direct costs of the “lead” institution indirect costs follow the PI.
  • Needed to support tasks at large institutions INCLUDES ACADEMIC COMPONENT AND SERVICE
  • ? Increase later on to average size of other program…
  • Two implementation issues How to construct Size Where is money coming from

Major Trends in Biomedical Research Major Trends in Biomedical Research Presentation Transcript

  • A Vision for Clinical and Translational Research Presentation to the Clinical Research Seminar The University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center Barbara Alving, M.D. Acting Director NCRR, NIH
    • Acute to chronic conditions
    Public Health Challenges Health Disparities Emerging Diseases Aging Population Biodefense
  • The Research Enterprise Basic Research Applied Research Clinical Investigations and Trials Demonstration and Education Research Knowledge Acquisition Knowledge Validation Knowledge Transfer Knowledge Dissemination Health of the Nation View slide
  • Challenges to Interdisciplinary Research
    • The current system of academic advancement favors the independent investigator
    • Most institutions house scientists in discrete departments
    • Interdisciplinary research teams take time to assemble and require unique resources
    View slide
  • Why a Roadmap?
    • Accelerated pace of discoveries in the life sciences
    • Need for their more rapid translation into practice
    • Opportunities to build an integrated system that is far more effective than current approaches
  • New Pathways to Discovery Re-engineering the Clinical Research Enterprise Research Teams of the Future The Three Themes of the NIH Roadmap for Medical Research
  • Bench Bedside Practice Building Blocks and Pathways Molecular Libraries Bioinformatics Computational Biology Nanomedicine Translational Research Initiatives Integrated Research Networks Clinical Research Informatics NIH Clinical Research Associates Clinical Outcomes Interdisciplinary Research Innovator Award Public-Private Partnerships Cross-cutting: Harmonization, Training Re-engineering Clinical Research
  • Major Shifts in Priorities at AHCs
    • Explosion in clinical service demands and reduction in financial margins side-lines the training of clinician scientists
    • Marked increase in numbers of faculty leads to a “dilution” effect with a decreasing valuation attached to translational and clinical sciences
    • The complexity of knowledge needed to be an effective translational scientist is not easily acquired
    • Young clinical faculty have trouble finding a real “HOME” for their aspirations
  • A Transforming Goal: Provide the academic home and integrated resources needed to advance the new intellectual discipline of clinical and translational sciences, create and nurture a cadre of well-trained investigators, and advance the health of the nation by transforming patient observations and basic discovery research into clinical practice
  • Clinical and Translational Science Awards (CTSA)
    • Implementing biomedical discoveries made in the last 10 years demands an evolution of clinical science
    • New prevention strategies and treatments must be developed, tested, and brought into medical practice more rapidly
    • CTSA awards will lower barriers between disciplines, and encourage creative, innovative approaches to solve complex medical problems
    • These clinical and translational science awards will catalyze change -- breaking silos, breaking barriers, and breaking conventions
  • Where are we starting from? Training Programs K30 Curriculum GCRC Disease X Center Disease Y Center
  • Missing Pieces needed to form a Home for Clinical and Translational Sciences Training Programs K30 Curriculum GCRC Disease X Center Disease Y Center Clinical Research Design Incubator NIH RAID Translational cores Upgraded biostatistics Degree granting Upgraded informatics IRB Upgraded regulatory advice NECTAR NCRA
  • NIH CTSA Awards: A Home for Clinical and Translational Science Trial Design Advanced Degree-Granting Programs Participant & Community Involvement Regulatory Support Biostatistics Clinical Resources Biomedical Informatics Clinical Research Ethics CTSA HOME Industry Other Institutions
  • New Programs Will Support Different Experimental Models and Approaches Flexible programs with adjustable sizes for different needs Research-Intensive AHC Small AHC Need Have Have Need Need
  • How is this transformation achieved?
    • Through the NIH Roadmap for Medical Research, create an integrated environment for the clinical and translational researcher that can provide:
      • an academic home for clinical research (a Center, Department, or Institute [C/D/I])
      • support for protocol preparation, regulatory compliance, and data management
      • support for participant recruitment, human subject safety monitoring
      • education leading to advanced degrees in clinical research
      • specialized cores and services for translational research
  • Definitions
    • Clinical Research covers all studies of diseases and trials of treatments that take place in human subjects.
    • Translational Research describes the steps between a fundamental discovery and its application in clinical medicine.
  • CTSA Eligibility
    • Domestic institutions, universities, academic health centers, or other organizations conducting clinical and translational research may apply.
    • Partnerships with independent and other research institutions are strongly encouraged.
    • Institutions can only submit, or be part of, a single application.
  • CTSA Eligibility
    • A graduate school accredited to award higher degrees in clinical research must be included.
    • The graduate school could be at an affiliate rather than the applicant institution. Prior awarding of higher degrees in clinical research (MS, PhD) is expected.
    • By requiring a degree-granting academic program, NIH expects to create en environment that will foster the development of clinical and translational science as a distinct discipline
  • CTSA Eligibility The opportunities offered through a CTSA should be wide ranging. Participation by multiple schools (e.g., nursing, pharmacy, dentistry, engineering—to name a few) and partnerships with independent and other research institutions are strongly encouraged.
  • FY 2006 CTSA Funding Opportunities
    • RM-06-002: Institutional Clinical and Translational Science Award RFA
    • RM-06-001: Planning Grant RFA for Institutional CTSAs
      • an academic home for clinical research (a Center, Department, or Institute [C/D/I])
      • support for protocol preparation, regulatory compliance, and data management
      • ~50 awards, $150K direct costs; $11.5 M total
  • CTSA Funding
    • Up to $6 million in total costs per year in addition to combined current total costs of certain NIH awards
      • NCRR: K12, K30, M01 (GCRC)
      • Roadmap: T32 and K12
    • Approximately $30 M to support 4 –7 awards in FY 2006, in addition to amounts from existing awards
    • Length of awards: 5 years
    • Plan to expand to 60 awards, costing in aggregate up to $500 M, by 2012
  • How to Construct a CTSA Budget T32 K30 K12 GCRC Cores Trainee Slots Curriculum Pilot Projects Governance Existing components New CTSA Governance Pilot Projects Curriculum T32 Slots Cores, Clinical Translational Design/Stat/Ethic Community Regulatory Transition existing resources into an integrated program RM NIH NCRR RM NCRR T32 K12 U54 K12 Slots Budget
  • FY 2006 Timeline for Planning Grants and CTSAs
    • October 12, 2005: Published RFAs (CTSA
    • and Planning Grant)
    • October 17, 2005: CTSA Pre-Submission Meeting
    • December 7, 2005 CTSA Technical Grant Writing
    • Workshop
    • February 27, 2006: Letters of Intent Due
    • March 27, 2006: Applications Due
    • Summer 2006: Review Applications
    • September 2006: Fund Grants
  • http://nihroadmap.nih.gov More Information