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  • Dean DeKosky will open meeting and give welcome remarks, then:
    Dick Pearson to acknowledge students and thank faculty for our success on matches, then makes the first motion to award the degree. Dean can ask for a second to this motion and then call for vote.
  • To be read and presented by Dick Pearson
  • 22 of the 131 students who matched will remain at UVA.
    We also have students matched at Harvard, Hopkins, Penn, Columbia, Duke
    The class of 2010 will be studying 22 disciplines in 30 states.
    The highest number of students, 27, will be training in pediatrics, followed by internal medicine with 25 trainees and emergency medicine and family medicine, each with 10.
  • Each year, the Raven Society confers an Award to recognize excellence in service and contribution to the University of Virginia.  This is the highest honor that the Society can bestow on an individual. 
    Amir Allak has been a pioneer in the dual M.D.-M.B.A. program. Amir’s leadership roles include Vice President of the Mulholland Society, co-founder of the Aid to Impaired Medical Students Committee, Vice-President of the Society and President of his class at Darden. He was selected to ODK and elected by his peers to the Gold Humanism Honor Society. 
    Lisa Herrmann is President, and former as Vice-president, of the Mulholland Society.  She is a member of the Student Medical Education Committee and Co-founded the Pre-Med Mentoring Program for undergraduates. She too was elected to the Gold Humanism Honor Society.
    The Book Scholarship award acknowledges University of Virginia Latino student contributions to the University's intellectual, social, and political life. Jose Mattos has been President of the Otolaryngology, Head and Neck Surgery Interest Club, served on the Student Medical Education Committee, and co-authored the Surgery clerkship evaluation report.  He has been a member of the student advisory boards for the Epidemiology and Biochemistry courses. 
  • The Thomas Jefferson Award is the University’s Highest honor for service and scholarship. The award for scholarship went to Dr. J. Thomas Parsons, chairman of the Department of Microbiology and F. Palmer Weber Professor of Medical Research.
    Dr. Parsons, who came to U.Va. in 1974, is credited with helping to create the now-thriving field of cancer cell signaling, an area of study that is opening new avenues of cancer research and treatment.
    Dr. Parsons and his co-principal investigator, Alan F. "Rick" Horwitz, lead the Cell Migration Consortium grant, which unites top researchers from around the globe in the quest to understand the complexities of cell movement.The $80 million NIH grant is called a "glue" grant because it unites scientists in a common effort to understand cell migration, a factor critical in diseases such as cancer, arthritis and osteoporosis, as well as wound repair, embryonic development and tissue engineering.
    Dr. Parsons, is also the "glue" in U.Va.'s microbiology department, say those who nominated him for the recognition.
    Those who nominated Dr. Parsons also herald his generosity as a colleague, teacher and mentor, as well as his leadership as department chairman, a post from which he will step down in the coming year.
  • Dr. Alan F. “Rick” Horwitz performed groundbreaking work on proteins on the cell surface such as laminin and integrins, and their interaction with cytoskeletal proteins that give cells their shape and allow them to migrate. He defined where and how cell membrane proteins interacted with "extracellular matrix" and how this influences cell movements and interactions with other cells. This has had particular importance in how cells migrate to the correct position within developing embryos, and how cancer cells metastasize to particular extra tumor sites.
    Recently, he has performed innovative imaging work to visualize individual molecules within a cell, and is developing novel biosensors to measure transient, local signals, development of methods to measure local stimulation and ablation of signaling processes, and novel imaging modalities to measure local concentration, aggregation, binding, diffusion, flow, and interactions between different proteins.
  • Three pre-eminent researchers from the UVA School of Medicine– Richard L. Guerrant, J. Thomas Parsons, and Michael J. Weber – received the 2008-09 Distinguished Scientist Awards from the University of Virginia.
    This award, created by the Office of the Vice President for Research, honors longtime faculty in the sciences, medicine and engineering who have made extensive and influential contributions to their fields.
    Dr. Richard Guerrant is a world-renowned expert in the understanding, diagnosis and prevention of intestinal infections.
    Dr. J. Thomas Parsons and Dr. Michael Weber are widely recognized as foremost researchers in cell signaling, with Parsons focusing on cell migration and Weber focusing on targeted therapies. As long-term colleagues and collaborators, they have worked together to elevate U.Va.'s reputation in these areas.
  • Each year, more than 5,000 Key Contacts from the American College of Physicians work to educate the members of Congress on issues of importance to medical students, internists and their patients, and report the results back to ACP.
    The Key Contact of the Year is the ACP's national award for health policy and advocacy, recognizing a member who goes above and beyond the call of duty. Dr. Preston Reynolds is the 2009 Key Contact of the Year for the ACP
  • Dr. Eugene C. Corbett Jr. is the recipient of the Alpha Omega Alpha Robert J. Glaser Distinguished Teacher Award for his work in teaching young physicians and developing national curriculum models for all medical students.
    A nationally recognized expert on competency-based education, Dr. Corbett has been involved with almost every major advance in UVA's undergraduate medical education curriculum, in addition to resident training and faculty development.
  • The University of Virginia Patent Foundation named Drs. Kevin R. Lynch and Timothy L. Macdonald the 2010 Edlich-Henderson Inventors of the Year.
    The highest honor bestowed by the U.Va. Patent Foundation, the Edlich-Henderson Inventor of the Year award each year recognizes an inventor or team of inventors whose research discoveries have proven to be of notable value to society.
    Among the University's most prolific inventors, were honored for their achievements in modulating the activity of two of the body's naturally occurring signaling molecules, sphingosine 1-phosphate (S1P) and lysophosphatidic acid (LPA).
  • UVA SOM Sharon L. Hostler Women in Medicine Leadership Award – goes to Dr. Wendi W. El-Amin
    The award recognizes the leadership qualities of a physician or basic scientist at the School of Medicine, female or male, who manifests excellence in several of the following areas: clinical care, teaching, scholarship, mentoring, research, leadership, community service and commitment to continuous learning.
    This award was named to recognize the accomplishments and contributions of Sharon L. Hostler, MD, McLemore Birdsong Professor of Pediatrics.
  • This has been a superb year for national and international recognition for our faculty. Let me give you some examples
  • A number of our distinguished faculty have also been appointed to national leadership positions. There are many, many more we could have listed, but since I did not want to keep you past 9 o’clock, we have limited the list to only presidents and national chairs.
  • Jennifer Kim Penberthy goes by “Kim”
  • Jennifer Kim Penberthy goes by “Kim”
  • Editors and editors-in-chief
  • Coming up, you will see additional data on grant dollars to date
  • The Claude Moore Medical Education Building is more than 93 % complete.
    We are scheduled for occupancy on May 31.
    Admissions, Student Affairs, Financial Aid, Mulholland Lounge, Medical Simulation Center, Clinical Skills Center, Office of Instructional Support and Office of Medical Education will be housed in the building.
    The goal is to have all moved in and functional by July 1.
    First and second year students will have their classes in the new building and for third and fourth year students to utilize the Clinical Performance Education Center.
  • The is the auditorium. Our next state of the school will be held here.
  • This is the simulation ICU center
  • Beginning with the entering class of 2010, the School of Medicine will transition to a "college" system.
    New students are grouped into one of four colleges, each of which is mentored by an Assistant Dean for Student Affairs, who provides career and personal advising as well as developing networking opportunities and community and social experiences.
    The first-year class will be divided among the colleges but the second through fourth year students will remain with Dr. Pearson for advising purposes.
    Reporting to the Associate Dean for Admissions and Student Affairs (who also serves as the fourth college dean), each college dean is responsible for creating and implementing initiatives to foster educational and professional success in a student-centered environment.
    Jefferson, Madison, Adams,
    Troy Buer is supervising the educational technology group, the instructional support group and oversees the administrative functions of medical education.
  • After more than 2-years of development we will begin the transformation of medical education at UVA.
    The class of 2014 will walk into the new learning studio in Claude Moore using the Next Generation Cells to Society curriculum.
    We are moving beyond the traditional division of basic and clinical sciences to employ a system-based learning experience.
  • The "Next Generation" Curriculum Faculty Development Program provides ongoing professional development and educational training support, promotes skill development, and encourage educational innovations among faculty.
    More than 50 hours of programming have been held since December, with more than 80 faculty members attending at least one session.
    Working with Faculty to restructure the lecture format. As you can see from the graphic here, a 50-minute class will have 20 minutes of a traditional lecture and 30 minutes of active learning.
  • Thank you to Brian Duling, PhD, who served as Interim Associate Dean for Graduate and Medical Scientist Programs.
    Please join with me in honoring Brian for his leadership.
    Dr. Duling led an outstanding search committee composed of Shayn Peirce-Cottler, PhD; Prabhakara Reddi, PhD; David Castle, PhD; Jim Garrison, PhD; Dan Burke, PhD; Carl Creutz, PhD; and John Bushweller, PhD.
  • I am very pleased that Amy H. Bouton, PhD, will serve as Associate Dean for Graduate and Medical Scientist Programs, effective July 1, 2010. Dr. Bouton has been been at UVA since 1991.
    Her lab has two major research interests – adhesion signaling in macrophages, and molecular mechanisms by which breast cancer cells become resistant to the growth-inhibitory effects of antiestrogens).
  • Training Grant Eligible Applicants highest ever.  11% above average of last 5 years (338 > 303)
    Target enrollment 34 (+4 BME=38)
    Yield on offers about 33% - consider that a larger pool of applicants and a limited class size may mean that we are competing for higher quality students
  • We have recently learned of the award of three 2010 National Science Foundation (NSF) Graduate Research Fellowship (GRF) award winners. These highly competitive awards are given based on a student’s outstanding abilities and accomplishments, as well as their potential to contribute to strengthening the vitality of the U.S. science and engineering enterprise.
    This is the first successful application from BMG in 22 years. It's fantastic to be able to recruit these caliber students!!
  • A very special thanks to Erik Hewlett, MD, who established the Office of Research and worked to build a level of infrastructure highly respected by medical schools across the country.
    These enhancements include centralized oversight of core labs, the establishment of institutional R&D and grant programs such as the Swortzel awards, and the implementation of translational research training programs.
  • As you all know, Dr. Margaret A. Shupnik, is our new Senior Associate Dean for Research. Dr. Shupnik, who has been at UVA since 1988, is Professor of Medicine and Physiology in the Division of Endocrinology.
    Since 1994, she has served as Associate Dean for Basic Research and has done an excellent job managing research operations, space, problem-solving, negotiating complex situations, and responding to the needs and concerns of investigators in the School of Medicine.
    Thank you to Dr. Tom Parsons who led an outstanding search committee composed of Avril Somlyo, PhD; Daniel Burke, PhD; and John Marshall, MD, PhD.
  • Expanded Role for RAC—
    Strategy Sessions Involve Chairs, Center Directors, Research Deans Clinical Research Infrastructure Group
    With the sunsetting of the GCRC, we are working to ensure the SOM has the needed clinical research infrastructure and financial support.
    CTSA
    Reapplying in 2010
    New Direction
    New Leadership (Annex, Owens, Harrison, Yeager)
    Research Core Support
    We will hold the line on support for our research core. We are working with many different areas to ensure this funding will remain and as you will see more later, we are working with Development to secure gift and foundation support for our cores.
    We will be adding a Bioinformatics Core. This is currently in development and will be a University-wide resource.
  • 2001 and 2008: funded 47 projects (including continued funding for graduate students), of which 74% were re-funded. Of 17 not funded by the SOM, only 29% were re-funded. 2009100,000 committed, of $200,000 allocated for FY09
    Overall:800,296 committed
  • Projected total FY09:$133.2 (as of 03/16/09)
    this is ~$7.4M behind YTD-FY08
  • 49 – RO1s
    7 - K08 – Clinical Scientist Research Career Development
    2 – K12 Scholars – CTSA funded
    6 – K23 – Mentored patient-oriented research career development awards
    1 – K99/R00 – Pathway to Independence
    11- R21 - Exploratory/Developmental
    2-UO1s – Cooperative Agreements
    1 – RO3 – Small Grant Program
    5 – RC1 – Challenge Grants
    1 – S10 – High End Instrumentation
    1 – G20 – Core Facility
    2 – DP3 – Fine Mapping for Type 1 Diabetes
    1 – DP2 – New Innovator
    1 – PO1- Program Project Grant
    2 – T32 – Training Grants
    1 – R56 – High Priority/Short-Term Project
    5 – RC2 – Infrastructure Grants
  • #/ SOM faculty published in these journals:
    Cell - 8 Nature- 12
    Nature Cell Biology - 12Nature Biotechnology - 2
    Nature Genetics - 2Nature Immunology - 3Nature Medicine - 4
    JAMA - 8Lancet - 4New England Journal of Medicine - 6Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS) - 39 Science - 8
  • We have made great progress in addressing our patient mortality. Already, thanks to the clinical documentation improvement project and the multipronged mortality improvement project, we have seen a 10 percent reduction, from 1.18 to 1.09.
    Mortality figures are less than or equal to our expected figures in 44 percent of departments.
    We have made great progress, however, we have work to do to reach our overall goal of 0.8, which will put us in the 25th percentile in the nation.
  • Length of Stay continues to be a concern for our patients. We recognize our patients are sicker and have many comorbidities.
    I was pleased to see that LOS was better than expected in 44 percent of departments.
    Based on our current patient census, we recognize with the opening of the Transitional Care Hospital should improve our length of stay figures, however, we need to continue our vigilance on this matter.
    There is some feeling that our Discharge By Noon initiative has contributed to the increase in length of stay. In reviewing the numbers, there appears to be no linkage between the two.
    A new patient throughput group is looking at was we can improve processes to facilitate the discharge of patients in a timely fashion when appropriate.
    .
  • Augusta Health chose to cancel their agreement with the UVA division of cardiology. Augusta Health came to this decision because they wanted to establish an independent cardiology practice including interventional cardiology. This change impacted our overall master service agreement which included cardiology, infectious diseases, and pulmonary/critical care.
    This past December, UVA opened a specialty care clinic in Fishersville across from Augusta Health. Cardiology services are offered and the facility will soon be expanded to include outpatient pulmonary and infectious disease specialties.
  • This is an exemplary community hospital and an example of a successful collaboration.
  • We have identified Augusta County, Zion Crossroads, and the 29 North corridor as our primary focus to increase our outpatient services.
    Augusta County
    Cardiology
    Infectious Disease, Pulmonary/Critical Care
    Zion Crossroads
    Primary care based specialty clinic
    Imaging center
    Temporary home opening summer 2010
    29 North
    Primary care based specialty clinic
    Includes Urgent Care
    Imaging center
  • I wanted to show you this slide to illustrate the sites across the Commonwealth. where we have “docs on the ground” physically seeing patients.
  • This slide includes all of our telemedicine sites so you can see the reach of our physicians.
    Telemedicine is the most widely distributed service, extending to the far distant, rural regions of the Commonwealth.
  • 766 Appointments in 3 months
    23% Increase January to February
    39% Increase February to March
    50% HS employees
    84% New Patients
    74% Specialty Appointments
    Great Feedback
    University HR and UVA administration are extremely pleased with the success of the program.
  • 186 Best Doctors. An increase of 26 over 2008.
    Top Docs: as of April 1, 2009. Recognizes physicians who are considered among the top 1 percent in the nation in their medical specialties and sub-specialties.
    “Best Doctors”: reported every two years (so this figure was also included in 2008 SOS)
  • UVA Hand Center in Fontaine Research Park is a collaboration between orthopaedics and plastic surgery.
    Led by Ray Morgan, MD, and. Bobby Chhabra, MD, this facility provides services including casting, therapy, radiology (x-ray, MRI, CT), and minor procedures.
    Spine Center Opening Next Month
    Joint program between Neurological Surgery and Orthopaedics
    Last year, UVA opened its MR Guided Focused Ultrasound Surgery Center, the first such facility in the world.
    Dr. Neal Kassell is leading the development of focused ultrasound technology, which can destroy tumors without making any incisions, without harm to other organs, and without radiation. 
  • For many years we have shown you architectural renderings, I am pleased we can show you actual buildings this time around.
    Formerly known at the LTACH, the UVA Transitional Care Hospital will open in June.
    Intended for patients needing hospital care for more than 25 days, the hospital is nearing completion
    It is located next to the Northridge Medical Office Building on U.S. 250.
  • A 6-story 46,000 sf addition to the face of the existing Hospital
    Additional ~62,000 sf of renovation of existing space
    Will add 72 critical care rooms, for much needed additional bed capacity.
    Occupancy scheduled for late 2011.
  • 150,000 square feet; occupancy Spring, 2011
    Radiology Oncology treatment
    Diagnostic Imaging
    Clinics
    Infusion Center
    Pharmacy
    Clinical Labs.
    Will also include Family/Patient Amenities and Clinical Trials
  • Battle Building at the UVA Children’s Hospital:
    ~ 160,000 GSF
    119,000 GSF of outpatient Children’s clinics
    new 32,000 GSF UVA Outpatient Surgery Center
    9,000 GSF of city-mandated retail along West Main Street.
    Expected occupancy is 1st Quarter of 2013.
  • Talking about research, clinical operations, financials
    If you have specific questions about the finances, we did not allot time in this meeting to review, so visit January’s State of the School address to acquire more of that information.
  • THANK YOU TO KAREN RENDLEMAN AND THE HS DEVELOPMENT OFFICE
    The Campaign for Health, part of UVA’s overall fundraising campaign, has reached its goal of $500 million, a full 21 months before the rest of the University.
    This fundraising effort has touched nearly every facet of the School of Medicine, Medical Center, and School of Nursing. In addition to funding several of our new buildings, the campaign is providing scholarships, fellowships, professorships, research funding, patient care resources, new program initiatives, and much more.
    A few specific examples of gifts directed to research include:
    $5,000,000 for diabetes and islet transplant program
    $1,500,000 for gyn-pathology residency fellowship program
    $600,000 for biomedical research program
    $675,000 for cancer research program
  • For any shy or retiring faculty, askthedeananything.com
  • Download

    1. 1. STATE OF THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Steven T. DeKosky, MD, FACP Vice President & Dean April 28, 2010
    2. 2. Our Students It is with a deep sense of joy that I move that the Faculty of the School of Medicine, contingent upon the students' completion of the final requirements for their degree, recommend to the Faculty of the University of Virginia that the listed students be awarded the degree of Doctor of Medicine.
    3. 3. Our Faculty It is with gratitude and appreciation that I thank our distinguished faculty.
    4. 4. Match Day 2010
    5. 5. Student Awards Raven Awards Amir Allak (MD, MBA 2010) Lisa Herrmann (MD 2010) Bolivar Network's Graduate Student Book Scholarship Jose Mattos (MD, MPH 2011)
    6. 6. Awards & Recognition of Our Distinguished Faculty
    7. 7. Thomas Jefferson Award J. Thomas Parsons, PhD Chair of Microbiology F. Palmer Weber Professor of Medical Research
    8. 8. 2010 Distinguished Scientist Alan F. “Rick” Horwitz, PhD Department of Cell Biology Harrison Distinguished Professor of Cell Biology
    9. 9. 2008-2009 Distinguished Scientists Richard L. Guerrant, MD J. Thomas Parsons, PhD Michael J. Weber, PhD
    10. 10. American College of Physicians 2009 Key Contact of the Year Preston Reynolds, MD, PhD Division of General Medicine, Geriatrics, and Palliative Care
    11. 11. AOA Robert J. Glaser Distinguished Teacher Award Eugene C. Corbett, Jr., MD Division of General Medicine, Geriatrics, and Palliative Care Anne L & Bernard Brodie Professor of Clinical Internal Medicine
    12. 12. 2010 Edlich-Henderson Inventors of the Year Kevin R. Lynch, PhD Department of Pharmacology Timothy L. Macdonald, PhD Department of Chemistry
    13. 13. 2010 Sharon L. Hostler Women in Medicine Leadership Award Wendi W. El-Amin, MD Department of Family Medicine
    14. 14. Distinguished Recognition George A. Beller, MD Distinguished Scientist Award American College of Cardiology Robert M. Carey, MD Robert Tigerstedt Distinguished Scientist Award American Society of Hypertension Richard L. Guerrant, MD Recipient of the Mentor Award Infectious Disease Society of America Benjamin D. Kozower, MD J. Maxwell Chamberlain Award The Society of Thoracic Surgeons
    15. 15. Christopher M. Kramer, MD Simon Dack Award Journal of the American College of Cardiology Gordon W. Laurie, PhD Named Silver Fellow The Association for Research in Vision & Ophthalmology Bradley M. Rodgers, MD Saltzberg Award Recipient Surgical Section of the American Academy of Pediatrics Robert M. Strieter, MD Master American College of Physicians Brian R. Wamhoff, PhD Cardiovascular New Investigator of the Year American Physiological Society Distinguished Recognition
    16. 16. Roger C. Burket, MD Fellow, American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry Kevin A. Janes, PhD NIH New Innovator Award, Packard Fellow Wendy J. Lynch, PhD Kavli Fellow, National Academy of Sciences Weibin Shi, PhD American Heart Association Best Science Award William F. Walker, PhD College of Fellows, American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering National Recognition
    17. 17. Reid Adams, MD President, American Hepato-Pancreato-Bilary Association Jann T. Balmer, PhD President, Alliance for Continuing Medical Education Steven T. DeKosky, MD President, Neurology Council of the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology Robin A. Felder, PhD Chair, Medical Automation Conference Barry M. Gumbiner, PhD Board of Scientific Counselors National Institute of Child Health & Human Development National Leadership
    18. 18. National Leadership Richard L. Guerrant, MD Chair of the Board on Global Health, Institute of Medicine Irving L. Kron, MD President, American Thoracic Society Victoria F. Norwood, MD Chair, Council of Pediatric Subspecialties Jennifer Kim Penberthy, PhD North American President, Cognitive Behavioral Analysis System of Psychotherapy International Network
    19. 19. National Leadership Karen S. Rheuban, MD President, American Telemedicine Association Bruce D. Schirmer, MD President, Society of American Gastrointestinal Endoscopic Surgeons: Education and Research Foundation Mark H. Stoler, MD President, American Society for Clinical Pathology
    20. 20. Editorships Anindya Dutta, MD, PhD Cancer Research John A. Kern, MD International Journal of Vascular Medicine Norbert Leitinger, PhD International Journal of Inflammation Timothy Schmitt, MD World Journal of Hepatology Mark H. Stoler, MD Diagnostic Molecular Pathology International Journal for Gynecological Pathology
    21. 21. US News Rankings 2010 2009 2010 Rank Overall 25 24 - GPA 3.75 3.73 14th MCAT 11.3 11.1 23rd NIH Grants $145.8 M $149.7 M 41st NIH $ Per Faculty $145,800 $159,400 41st Peer Group 3.7 3.7 22nd Residency Group 3.9 3.9 21st
    22. 22. Graduate and Medical Education
    23. 23. Claude Moore Medical Education Building
    24. 24. Claude Moore Medical Education Building
    25. 25. Claude Moore Medical Education Building
    26. 26. Medical Education Entering Class (2014) Applicants – 4,286 Offers – 423 Holding – 339 Target – 148 Current Profile: MCAT – 34.98 Q GPA – 3.79 M/F – 55/45 URM – 72
    27. 27. Medical Education New Deans Associate Dean for Admissions and Student Affairs • John J. Densmore, MD, PhD (Also College Dean) Assistant Deans for Student Affairs (College Deans) • Rasheed A. Balogun, MBBS • Meg G. Keeley, MD • Christine P. Peterson, MD Assistant Dean for Medical Education Support • Troy S. Buer
    28. 28. NexGen Curriculum • Initiates with Class of 2014 • Five Goals of the New Curriculum – Assure that all graduates demonstrate mastery of the 12 UVA School of Medicine Competences Required of – Integrate content around organ systems – Integrate basic and clinical sciences within each educational experience and across all phases of the curriculum – Incorporate experiential and active-learning activities – Provide frequent developmental activities for clinical skills • Faculty Development – “Teach the Teacher” • Consistent with New LCME Requirements
    29. 29. NexGen “Teach the Teacher” • Science of Education • Restructure the Lecture • Support Resources • Internal Champions
    30. 30. Graduate Programs Leadership Brian R. Duling, PhD Professor of Molecular Physiology and Biophysical Science and Biomedical Engineering Robert M. Berne Professor of Cardiovascular Research
    31. 31. Amy H. Bouton, PhD Professor of Microbiology Associate Dean for Graduate and Medical Scientist Programs Graduate Programs Leadership
    32. 32. Graduate Student Data PhD Recruiting 604 Applicants 338 Training Grant Eligible 107 Offers of Admission 34 Acceptances MSTP Recruiting 157 Applicants 147 Training Grant Eligible 15 Offers of Admission 2 Acceptances
    33. 33. National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowships Paul Anthony Jensen Biomedical Engineering Jason A. Papin, PhD, Mentor Chelsi Snow Biochemistry and Molecular Genetics Bryce M. Paschal, PhD, Mentor Soo Jung Shin Biomedical Engineering Kimberly Kelly, PhD, Mentor
    34. 34. Research
    35. 35. Senior Associate Dean for Research Erik L. Hewlett, MD Professor of Medicine Division of Infectious Diseases and International Health
    36. 36. Senior Associate Dean for Research Margaret A. Shupnik, PhD Senior Associate Dean for Research Professor of Medicine and Physiology Division of Endocrinology
    37. 37. Research Strategy • Expanded Role for RAC – Support strategic planning efforts for the SOM • Strategy Sessions – Involve Chairs, Center Directors, Research Deans • Clinical Research Infrastructure Group – With the sunsetting of the GCRC, we are working to ensure the SOM has the needed clinical research infrastructure and financial support • CTSA – New Direction – New Leadership (Annex, Owens, Harrison, Yeager) • Research Core Support
    38. 38. Current SOM Bridge Funding Program Current SOM Bridge Funding 25% Department, 25% SOM, 50% VPR 0 50,000 100,000 150,000 200,000 250,000 300,000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 Bridge Funding To Be Allocated
    39. 39. UVA SOM Total External Funding 0 25 50 75 100 125 150 175 200 225 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 NIH Other Funding (in millions) by Fiscal Year
    40. 40. Ivy Translational Research Building • Initiate by end of 2012 • Multiple design discussions, for best way to accomplish translational research goals
    41. 41. NIH Awards 2009-2010 5 – RC1 – Challenge Grants 1 – S10 – High End Instrumentation 1 – G20 – Core Facility 2 – DP3 – Fine Mapping for Type 1 Diabetes 1 – DP2 – New Innovator 1 – PO1- Program Project Grant 2 – T32 – Training Grants 1 – R56 – High Priority/Short-Term Project 5 – RC2 – Infrastructure Grants Please see State of the School Address on the web for the full listing of Grant Awards. https://www.healthsystem.virginia.edu/internet/som 49 – RO1s 7 - K08 – Clinical Scientist Research Career Development Award 2 – K12 Scholars – CTSA funded 6 – K23 – Mentored patient-oriented research career development awards 1 – K99/R00 – Pathway to Independence 11- R21 - Exploratory/Developmental 2-UO1s – Cooperative Agreements 1 – RO3 – Small Grant Program Fabulous Job By Our Faculty!
    42. 42. High Impact Publications 2009-10 Cell Nature Nature Cell Biology Nature Biotechnology Nature Genetics Nature Immunology Nature Medicine Please see State of the School Address on the web for the full listing of faculty published, by journal. https://www.healthsystem.virginia.edu/internet/som/ JAMA Lancet New England Journal of Medicine Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS) Science
    43. 43. Clinical Practice
    44. 44. Quality • Mortality – Improvement of 10% - from 1.18 to 1.09 – Clinical documentation improvement project – Multipronged mortality improvement project GOAL = 0.8 25th Percentile
    45. 45. Quality • Length of Stay – Better than expected – 44% of departments – Continues to be of concern – Has risen years after Discharge By Noon (DBN) – Patient Throughput Group
    46. 46. Hospital Relationships Shenandoah Valley • Augusta Health • More than 50 years in the Valley • 26,400 square feet of clinic space • Cardiology, Pulmonary, Critical Care, Infectious Disease • Strengthening UVA’s relationships with Rockingham Memorial Hospital, Valley Health, Centra
    47. 47. Hospital Relationships Culpeper Regional Hospital • Excellent relationships, collaborations • Existing Clinics: Endocrine, Infectious Disease, PMR, Vascular/Cardiology, Pediatric Cardiology, Pediatric Urology • In Process: GI, Breast
    48. 48. Outreach – Outpatient Growth Z 29 N 64WA 29
    49. 49. 4/2/2010 49 FY10 MD Service Locations & Work RVUs per Site* FY2010 First 7 months (July 2009– January 2010) based on Work RVUs; includes only MD visits, consults and procedures. Roanoke Mem 1151 BCCH 151 Centra Peds 560+448 Winchester Peds +MC 1900+433 Washington Co Hlth Dept 509 Culpeper Total: 756 N.Neck Free Clinic 4 S. Va Bch Gen 148 S. Jackson 250 S. Norfolk Gen 332 Mem Reg MC 147 MCV 1723 Johnston Mem + 284
    50. 50. UVA Presence in the Markets UVA Health System Outreach Presence UVA Nursing Home Medical Directorships - Pediatrics - Correctional Facilities Select Virginia Hospitals UVA Nursing Home Medical Directorships - Pediatrics - Correctional Facilities Select Virginia Hospitals UVA Nursing Home Medical Directorships - Pediatrics - Correctional Facilities Select Virginia Hospitals
    51. 51. UVA Employee Connection Service to UVA Faculty, Staff and Their Families Primary Care Appointment within 2 business days Specialty Care Appointment within 5 business days Diagnostic Radiology Appointment within 3 business days Applies to Initial and Follow up visits
    52. 52. Clinical Faculty 186 Best Doctors in America 47 Top Doctors 17 Top Cancer Doctors
    53. 53. New Clinical Facilities • Hand Center – Joint program between Orthopaedics and Plastic Surgery – Casting, therapy, radiology, minor procedures • Spine Center – Opening May 10 in Fontaine Research Park – Joint program between Neurological Surgery and Orthopaedics – Includes PM&R, Physical Therapy, Anesthesia, and Neurology • Focused Ultrasound
    54. 54. (Former LTACH) June 2010 UVA Transitional Care Hospital
    55. 55. 2011 Hospital Bed Expansion
    56. 56. Spring 2011 Emily Couric Cancer Center
    57. 57. 2013 Barry and Bill Battle Building
    58. 58. Chair Search Update Biomedical Engineering Mark Yeager, MD, PhD 2nd Visits Microbiology Alan “Rick” Horwitz, PhD 2nd Visits Pediatrics Craig A. Peters, MD Short List Public Health Sciences Karen Johnston, MD, MSc 2nd Visits
    59. 59. Department and Center Visits • 13 Through April 28 • Pathology, OB/GYN, Orthopaedics, Neurosurgery, Urology, Neurology, Neuroscience, Psychiatry, Radiology, Biochemistry and Molecular Genetics, Cell Biology, Anesthesiology, Ophthalmology • More Visits to Come • askthedeananything@virginia.edu
    60. 60. The Campaign for Health • Goal of $500M Reached Early • Bridge Campaign – Build resources for core needs – Complete capital projects – New priorities – Bridge funding
    61. 61. Questions? askthedeananything@virginia.edu

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