Research Management Group (RMG)

Stanford Internal Funding Opportunities:
Pilot Projects, Developmental Projects, Seed Grants,
Fellowships and Training Programs

This webpage contains internal Stanford: Pilot Grants, Developmental Projects, and Seed Grants for faculty; Postdoctoral fellowships and training programs; and Graduate Student dissertation grants and fellowships offered by Stanford departments, institutes and programs.

Faculty/Departments/Centers/Institutes
: if you would like assistance with the distribution of your announcements, please contact Jeanne Heschele at jheschele@stanford.edu.

Download-Master list
Spreadsheet containing over internal Stanford funding opportunities offered throughout the year:
Download list >>  Excel  (06/22/2018)

Institutional representatives: you do not need to submit your internal Stanford funding opportunity proposals through your institutional representative (RPM in RMG; OSR contract officer). You can submit them directly to the programs per their instructions. (PDRF forms will only be needed for PIs who are selected for funding.)

 

Programs Currently Accepting Applications             

Arranged by category:
For Faculty
For multiple positions (including faculty)
For Postdoctoral and/or Clinical Fellows-fellowships and training programs
For Graduate Students
For Medical Students
For Undergraduate Students


Programs For faculty

Packard Children’s Health Alliance (PCHA)-University HealthCare Alliance (UHA) Research and Learning Collaborative (RLC) and the Stanford Community Medical Groups Research Consortium (SCMGRC*)
Request for Proposals
The RLC and the SCMGRC seek to fund proposals that address population health and expand research within the community-based ambulatory setting.
Eligibility: Teams must consist of paired investigators (clinicians): one from Stanford University* and (2) one from the Community Medical Groups (i.e., University Medical Partners, University Medical Group, Cardiovascular Consultants Medical Group, Menlo Medical Clinic) affiliated with the University HealthCare Alliance or Packard Children’s Health Alliance – who have jointly written a project proposal in their shared discipline of interest.
**Stanford University faculty with UTL, MCL, NTLR, or CE faculty appointments. (CE faculty PI waivers are not needed for internal Stanford funding opportunities.)
Amount of funding:
There are two separate funding bodies coordinating this RFP. All qualifying proposals will be evaluated under both funding mechanisms, but only one funding body will sponsor a chosen project.
(1) The RLC is interested in funding up to 4 pilot projects (a maximum of two projects with PCHA and two with UHA) for a maximum of $50,000 per project.. See the guidelines for other details.
(2) The SCMGRC is prepared to award up to 3 pilot projects (primarily within UHA) for a maximum of $100,000 per project. See the guidelines for other details.
Creating Investigator Teams
If an investigator from any institution has an innovative idea but is unsure of a potential partner from the required partnering organization, the RFP management team will do their best to pair researchers with similar interests together. Please contact one of the individuals listed below for guidance and support to identify a potential collaborator-please include the following in your email: the idea, the potential impact to healthcare delivery transformation, and the ideal type of collaborator required for partnership.
Questions? Contact:
UHA Community Medical Group Providers: Erika Vijh, MHSA, at evijh@stanfordhealthcare.org
School of Medicine and PCHA, i.e., Pediatrics-Related Inquiries: Shilpa Jani, MPH, at sgjani@stanford.edu
School of Medicine and Adult-Related Inquiries: Kiera Larsen, RN, BSN, at klarsen5@stanford.edu
Deadline: July 13, 2018
Guidelines

Stanford Center for Precision Health and Integrated Diagnostics (PHIND) 
PHIND Pilot Projects Individual project (seed funding)
Amount of funding: up to $50K (seed funding) for one year. No indirect funds are provided. 
Eligibility: Stanford faculty with UTL, MCL, NTLR and CE faculty appointments. (CE faculty PI waivers are not needed for internal funding opportunities.) 
Purpose: The Center for Precision Health and Integrated Diagnostics (PHIND), is soliciting new Pilot Projects from new or established investigators. The vision of PHIND is to bring together researchers from various disciplines to form synergistic teams that will make significant advances in developing (1) data analytics for risk assessment, (2) biomarkers for the transition from health to disease, and (3) wearable/home monitoring devices or related PHIND areas. 
The ideal project topics:
-Fundamental studies on the biology of disease initiation/progression to understand the earliest transitions from healthy humans, organs and cells to the diseased state
-Biomarker research to study the molecules that indicate healthy states and early signs of disease
-Diagnostic technology and information to accurately monitor and detect health changes early, such as collecting and analyzing information from multiple sources on the body and/or in the home, office or wider community
Please note: The focus of PHIND is on precision health not medicine, thus therapeutics or experimental drugs, are not suitable for this solicitation.
Questions? Applicants are welcome to discuss their research plans in preparation for response to this solicitation with Dr. Ryan Spitler, Deputy Director, PHIND, at rspitler@stanford.edu
Deadline: July 31, 2018
Overview webpage >> (download the RFP and application forms on the right side of the webpage):
Downoad a PDF file of the RFP >>

Stanford Center for Precision Health and Integrated Diagnostics (PHIND) 
PHIND Dream Team Projects
Amount of funding: up to $250K/year in direct costs per year for 2 years ($500K total direct costs)
Eligibility:  Stanford faculty with UTL, MCL, NTLR and CE faculty appointments. (CE faculty PI waivers are not needed for internal funding opportunities.) Project teams should consist of from two to four PIs (preferably from across multiple schools and departments) per project). At least one PI and one Co-PI from different fields (e.g., disciplines, departments, schools) must come together in a dream team proposal. Proposals that bring together 1 PI and 2 or more Co-PI’s from different fields are highly encouraged.
Purpose: The vision of PHIND is to bring together researchers from various disciplines to form synergistic teams that will make significant advances in developing 1) data analytics for risk assessment, 2) biomarkers for the transition from health to disease, and 3) wearable monitoring devices or related PHIND areas. Members of these teams will include trainees that will benefit from a highly multidisciplinary experience, and who will become well equipped to establish independent, multidisciplinary research programs.
The ideal project topics:
-Risk Analytics to predict risk of specific disease(s) for a given individual
-Fundamental studies on the biology of disease initiation/progression to understand the earliest transitions from healthy humans, organs and cells to the disease state
-Biomarker research to study the molecules that indicate healthy states and early signs of disease
-Diagnostic technology and information to accurately monitor and detect health changes early, such as collecting and analyzing information from multiple sources on the body and in the home, office or wider community
-Health economic analyses for precision health strategies to show savings to the health care system for pursuing various precision health efforts 
Please note: The focus of PHIND is on precision health not medicine, thus therapeutics or experimental drugs, are not suitable for this solicitation.
Questions? Applicants are welcome to discuss their research plans in preparation for response to this solicitation with Dr. Ryan Spitler, Deputy Director, PHIND, at rspitler@stanford.edu
Deadline: July 31, 2018
Overview webpage >> (download the RFP and application forms on the right side of the webpage):
Download a PDF file of the RFP >>

Beckman Center for Molecular and Genetic Medicine
Technology Development Seed Grants
Amount of funding: maximum of $200,000 in direct costs for a period of two years ($100K/year)
Purpose: for innovative applications for: 1) the development of new and improved instruments or devices, or 2) the development of new methodologies, to be used in biomedical research. 
The proposed research may involve conceptualization, design, fabrication, and/or testing of new instruments or devices. Applications to develop novel experimental techniques and protocols using existing instrumentation are also invited. It is expected that these technique development applications will have broad application to biomedical research.
Areas of emphasis are biomedical engineering and technologies for the study of structure and function of biological systems at all levels of complexity. The Beckman Center will give preference to grant applications that are interdisciplinary and that have a translational research focus.
Eligibility: 
Stanford University faculty members with UTL, MCL or NTLR faculty appointments.
Proposed projects require an active collaboration between two or more faculty members from different disciplines.
The Beckman Center will give preference to proposals that have a disease focus and are truly innovative. Collaboration between basic and physician scientists is encouraged.
Questions? Contact Mark Shepard at mdshep@stanford.edu or Naomi Love at nlove227@stanford.edu
Deadline:  September 14, 2018, 5 p.m.
Guidelines

Intermountain-Stanford Collaboration Grants
Requests for Letters of intent for Travel Award
The purpose of the Intermountain Healthcare-Stanford Collaboration Travel Grant Program is foster affiliation between Intermountain Healthcare and Stanford Medicine by providing travel support for investigators to further explore potential areas of collaboration and joint investigation with designated contacts at the other organization. The application process is meant to be as easy as possible to facilitate rapid collaboration between investigators at the two institutions. 
Eligibility: Potential Principal Investigators, either from Stanford Medicine** or Intermountain Healthcare, can submit a letter of intent for travel support to further explore collaborations, which may lead to a joint research proposal. 
[**Stanford School of Medicine faculty with UTL, MCL, NTLR or CE appts.]
Questions regarding your research project: please contact intermountain-stanford-collab@stanford.edu.
Letters of intent
can be submitted anytime
Guidelines

Stanford Nano Shared Facilities (SNSF)
Bio/Medical Mini Seed Grants

Amount of funding: Maximum request up to $5,000, usually $2,000 - $3,000 in direct cost.
The objective of the Bio/Medical Mini Seed Grants for the SNSF is to encourage new users and new methodologies within the SNSF. Much of the groundbreaking research happens where different fields, technology and knowledge come together. SNSF is particularly interested in:
- supporting the application of our existing toolset to bio/medical research areas
- development of new techniques with our existing tool base to advance bio/medical research
Eligibility: Stanford University faculty holding University, Research, or Medical Center line positions. Preference will be given to new users of the Nano Shared Facilities (SNSF).
Questions? Contact Tobi Beetz at tobi@stanford.edu
Proposals are accepted on an ongoing basis as funds permit.
Guidelines

Programs for multiple positions (some include faculty)

Translational Research and Applied Medicine (TRAM)
Pilot Grant Program 2018-2019-Call for Proposals
Amount of funding:
-Student (medical, graduate or undergraduate) awards for up to $5K for one year
-Fellow (post-MD or post-PhD) or clinical resident awards for up to $20K for one year
-Instructors may apply for the Fellow Award (up to $20K for one year)
Purpose: Stanford Department of Medicine (DoM) is providing an internal funding opportunity for Stanford students (medical, graduate and undergraduate), residents, fellows, postdocs, and Instructors to facilitate collaborative translational research projects. The goals of TRAM include: pilot funding to support translational projects, to provide access to a core facility to assist in translational studies, and to provide a seminar/lecture series and an annual symposium to highlight the translational research supported by the program. Scholar must have at least two faculty mentors: one of whom must have a clinically-based program, and the other must have a basic research lab. See the webpage for other criteria.
Preference will be given to proposals with at least one of the faculty members in the Department of Medicine (DoM), however, proposals from other departments will also be considered.
Preference will be given to proposals that make specific use of the resources offered through the Translational Applications Service Center (TASC)** http://tasc.stanford.edu as well as other Stanford School of Medicine Core Facilities
Questions? Contact Joanna Liliental, Ph.D., at jlili@stanford.edu
Deadline: July 15, 2018, 5 p.m.
Guidelines

Department of Psychiatry and Behavorial Sciences
Suicide Prevention through Outreach (SPOt):  Request for Proposals
Amount of funding: Funding is available in three categories.  Applicants can request up to $5,000 for funds for development of a white paper.  Applicants can request up to $10,000 for exploratory, smaller projects or up to $25,000 for larger proposals. No indirect or infrastructure costs are provided.
Funding will start September 1, 2018 and be available for 18 months with no extensions permitted.  
Purpose: The Stanford University School of Medicine Department of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences in collaboration with the Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital Stanford and the Stanford Child Health Research Institute invites applications for special projects focused on suicide prevention. 
Priority areas: In this 2018 call for proposals, we will prioritize funding for projects that address one of the following topics:
(a) The role of media and social media in mental health; and/or
(b) Strategies for strengthening protective factors or fostering resilience.
Proposals should address at least one of the two concerns above. Projects can be comprised of research, education, training, outreach and dissemination, or other scopes with significant proposed impact.
(c) Documentation of a rigorous and thorough systematic review of evidence on the impact of suicide and parasuicidal behavior among adolescents and young adults in the Bay Area and recommendations for future scientific and community-based efforts to address these phenomena in our region (creation of an evidence-based “white paper”).
Eligibility
Stanford faculty with MCL, UTL, NTLR, and CE appts. and Clinical Instructors, and Instructors are invited to apply. (PI waivers are not required for internal Stanford funding opportunities.)
We welcome applications from all schools. At least one PI must be a School of Medicine faculty or Instructor.
Each faculty member and Instructor can serve as PI on only one application.
Graduate students, residents, fellows, and postdoctoral scholars are encouraged to apply with the leadership of a Stanford-based, PI-eligible investigator (faculty).
CE Affiliates can be co-investigators on proposals submitted by Instructors, Clinical Instructors, or PI-eligible faculty members.
Current 2017 SPOt awardees are not eligible for this call.
Questions?  Contact Aimee-Noelle Swanson at aimnoe@stanford.edu
Deadline: July 23, 2018, 5 p.m.
Guidelines

Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences
Research on Lyme Disease: Seed Grant Opportunity
Amount of funding:
Applicants can request funding in the amount of $5,000, $10,000 or $25,000 for proposed projects.  Funding for awarded projects will startSeptember 1, 2018 and will be available for 18 months with no extensions.
Purpose: The Stanford Lyme Working Group is pleased to announce a new seed grant program to advance research and innovation in Lyme disease.  The seed grant program seeks to broadly stimulate research on Lyme disease, with the goals of sparking new means of diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of the condition and of examining the impact of Lyme disease in the lives of individuals, families, and communities. 
Priority areas: In this 2018 call for proposals, we will prioritize funding for projects that address one of the following:
(a)   Mechanisms by which Lyme Disease is transmitted; 
(b)   The development of a consensus of thought-leaders towards appropriate public-policy concerning tick borne-illness;
(c)    Documentation of a rigorous and thorough systematic review of evidence on the neurocognitive and neuropsychiatric phenomena associated with Lyme disease and recommendations for future scientific inquiry (creation of an evidence-based “white paper”).
Eligibility:    We welcome applications from all schools on our campus. 
At least one Principal Investigator must be a School of Medicine faculty member or Instructor. 
Each faculty member and Instructor can serve as Principal Investigator on only one application associated with this announcement.
Stanford faculty with UTL, MCL, NTLR and CE faculty appts., Clinical Instructors and Instructors
PI waivers are not required for this funding opportunity.
Graduate students, residents, fellows, and postdoctoral scholars are invited to apply for the $5,000 funding level.
CE Affiliates can be co-investigators on proposals submitted by Instructors, Clinical Instructors, or PI-eligible faculty members.
Current 2017 Lyme Disease Seed Grant awardees are not eligible for this call.
Questions?  Contact Aimee-Noelle Swanson at aimnoe@stanford.edu 
Deadline:  July 27, 2018
Guidelines

Stanford Center for Cancer Systems Biology (CCSB)
Pilot Project - Request for Applications
Amount of Funding:
$50,000 (direct cost) for 1 year
Stanford University Center for Cancer Systems Biology (CCSB) has been selected as a Research Center in NCI Cancer Systems Biology Consortium (CSBC).  The pilot project should engage Stanford community (see eligibility) who are not currently part of the U54 grant but have novel ideas that apply principles of systems biology to tumor immunology.
Eligibility: Stanford faculty with PI eligibility [those with University (UTL), Medical Center (MCL), Research (NTLR) appointments] and Clinician Educator (CE) faculty. (Note: CE faculty PI waivers are not needed for internal Stanford funding opportunities.)
Senior postdoctoral fellows (with a minimum of two year) with a faculty mentor
Clinical fellows with a faculty mentor
Research associates with a faculty mentor
Instructors with a faculty mentor
Applications will be accepted from targeted schools (Medicine, Engineering, and Humanities & Sciences) and Departments (Electrical Engineering, Bioengineering, Applied Physics, Chemistry, Microbiology and Immunology, Materials Science) to support a multi-disciplinary approach to cancer systems biology research. 
Questions? Contact Theresa McCann at tmccann@stanford.edu
Deadline: July 31, 2018
Guidelines

Stanford Cancer Center
Clinical Innovation Fund
Amount of funding: up to $150K for one year
Eligibility: Open to the following Cancer Center personnel: Physicians and APPs; Nursing staff Coordinators/Clinical; Administrative Directors & Managers
The Stanford Cancer Center Clinical Innovation Fund (CIF) seeks to drive, and fund innovative projects designed to elevate the quality of care, enhance the patient/provider experience, and expand Stanford Cancer Center outreach & growth, as aligned with Stanford Cancer Transformation.
Proposals should be designed to:
• Enhance the patient & provider experience
• Improve quality of care in outpatient/inpatient settings
• Promote clinical outreach and Cancer Center volume growth
• Increase value of care by reducing costs while improving patient care
• Promote physician, nursing, and APP education around cancer and overall care delivery
Questions? Contact Jason Li, Stanford Cancer Center at jasli@stanfordhealthcare.org
Deadline: July 31, 2018
Guidelines

Cardiovascular Institute (CVI)
Seed Grant Awards

Amount of funding: will be determined by committee and will range from $15,000 to $40,000
Funded in part by the Child Health Research Institute and the Steven M. Gootter Foundation. This is considered "university research".
To ignite innovative cardiovascular research projects that contributes to basic or clinical understanding of cardiovascular diseases. We encourage projects that initiate new interdisciplinary collaborations, work in areas of pediatric and obstetric related research, development of new methods or technology for heart and vascular biology, and research projects on sudden cardiac death.
Eligibility: Stanford Faculty and Instructor members* of the Cardiovascular Institute
*To become a member of CVI, see this webpage >>.
Questions? Contact Katy Claiborn at claiborn@stanford.edu
Deadline: Aug. 1, 2018
Guidelines

TomKat Center for Sustainable Energy
Education energy Catalyst Grants

Amount of funding: up to $1,500 per class per quarter
Eligibility: These grants are awarded to faculty and academic staff members and aim to cultivate interdisciplinary thinking and introduce sustainable energy concepts and opportunities to Stanford students, through field trips, guest speakers, demonstrations, or other activities.
Questions? Contact Danica Sarlya at dsarlya@stanford.edu
Applications are accepted year round. Funds are limited; apply early.
Guidelines

TomKat Center for Sustainable Energy
Innovation Transfer Grants
Amount of funding:
Proposals will generally be limited to grants under $50,000. Grantees that make significant progress toward validating the commercial viability of their invention can apply to renew their funding at a higher level. For more commercially advanced proposals larger amounts may be granted but only with significant budgetary justification. These grants are designed to help inventors bridge the gap between research and commercialization through the development of prototypes, market research, business plan refinement, and other activities that assist in the externalization of Stanford innovation.
Eligibility: Awarded to Stanford teams, in collaboration with a Stanford Faculty mentor, for terms of 3 to 12 months.
Award amounts based on the level of the commercial validation.
Questions? Contact Danica Sarlya at dsarlya@stanford.edu
Rolling applications accepted year-round; funds are limited.
Guidelines

Programs for Postdoctoral and/or Clinical Fellows

Center for Population Health Sciences
Postdoctoral Fellowship: Molecular Epidemiology of Cardiovascular Diseases

This two-year fellowship was initiated to improve the understanding of biological mechanisms, refine risk prediction, and discover new therapeutic targets.
Mentorship will be structured according to research interests and will include faculty primarily from the Departments of Medicine (Divisions of Primary Care and Population Health as well as Cardiovascular Medicine) and Genetics who are also members of either the Center for Population Health Sciences, the Center on Poverty and Inequality, the Cardiovascular Institute and/or the Epidemiology Research and Information Center (ERIC) for Genomics at the Palo Alto VA Hospital.
Eligibility:
-Training and experience in molecular epidemiology and/or related fields including epidemiology, genetic epidemiology, human genetics, biostatistics, bioinformatics, or computational biology
-Ability to structure, link, and analyze large datasets that include dense electronic health records as well as a variety of –omics data (e.g. human genotyping array data, whole genome sequencing data, RNA-sequencing data, DNA methylation
array data, plasma metabolomics, plasma proteomics, circulating micro-RNA).
-PhD (or equivalent) and/or MD degree
Note: Applicants need not have completed their doctoral training prior to applying, although training must be completed prior to the start of the fellowship.
Questions? Contact Leslie Park at lesley.park@stanford.edu
Deadline: Applications received before June 1, 2018 will be given priority, but applications will be accepted until the position is filled.  Anticipated start date is Fall 2018 or before
Guidelines

Center for Population Health Sciences
Postdoctoral Fellowship: Pollution and Health
This two-year fellowship will be appointed through the Stanford Center for Population Health Sciences (PHS) and Stanford’s Sean N. Parker Center for Allergy and Asthma. This postdoctoral research opportunity may be focused primarily on health outcomes, rigorous controlled research approaches, mechanisms of disease, health care, social disadvantage, and/or disparities.  The postdoctoral research fellow will have the opportunity to collaborate with a variety of population scientists, lab scientists, epidemiologists, clinicians, biostatisticians, and social scientists at Stanford University as well as other institutions. Mentors will include Stanford University faculty working in any area of pollution and/or population health sciences research.
Eligibility:
-Training and experience in epidemiology, basic science, computational biology, clinical trial research, or a related field
-Familiarity with statistical software, (e.g., SAS, R)
-Strong training in quantitative epidemiologic methods (e.g., causal inference methods, Bayesian methods)
-Strong written and interpersonal communication skills
-Highly motivated to make a difference in pollution and health
NOTE: Applicants need not have completed their doctoral training prior to applying, although training must be completed prior to the start of the fellowship.
Questions?   Contact Leslie Park at lesley.park@stanford.edu.
Deadline: Applications received before June 1, 2018 will be given priority, but applications will be accepted until the position is filled.  Anticipated start date is Fall 2018 or before
Guidelines

TomKat Center for Sustainable Energy
Postdoctoral Fellowship in Sustainable Energy

Annual salary of $65,000, eligibility for $3,000 relocation allowance
To support outstanding recent Ph.D. graduates working on projects that explore new research directions in sustainable energy and its intersection with food, water, the environment, or human health.
The applicant must have a commitment from a Stanford faculty member confirming that they will mentor/sponsor and host them in their lab as a postdoctoral fellow
A faculty member may not have more than one funded TomKat postdoctoral fellow at a time.
A faculty member may not serve as mentor/sponsor on more than one fellowship application per cycle.
Questions? Contact Danica Sarlya at dsarlya@stanford.edu
Deadline: July 15, 2018
Guidelines

Cancer-Translational Nanotechnology Training (Cancer-TNT) Program
This diverse and synergistic NCI-funded 3-year training program brings together 25 faculty and 9 Departments from three schools to train the next generation of interdisciplinary leaders who will pursue challenges in cancer research and clinical translation. Cancer nanotechnology is a rapidly growing field that requires close interactions of researchers from disparate fields of science, such as chemistry, materials science, cancer biology, and medicine.
Postdoctoral trainees will cross train to develop interdisciplinary researchers in cancer nanotechnology translation. Our trainees' skill sets will bridge multiple disciplines such as chemistry, molecular biology, bioengineering, molecular imaging, nanoengineering, and clinical cancer medicine. Trainees will be able to advance cancer research, diagnosis, and management.
Eligibility:
1) Applicants must have MD or PhD degree
2) At the time of the award, the candidate must be a US citizen, or a non-citizen national, or must have been lawfully admitted for permanent residence and possess an Alien Registration Card (1-151 or 1-551) or some other verification of legal admission as a permanent resident. 
See more information on trainee eligibility
3) Should not have more than 3 year postdoc or research industry experience prior to the start of the fellowship program.
Questions? Contact Billie Robles, Department of Radiology, at brobles@stanford.edu
Deadline: Aug. 1, 2018
Guidelines

Mechanisms and Innovations in Cardiovascular Disease T32 Training Grant
Cardiovascular Institute

Source of funds: NIH T32 training grant
This program trains a total of six fellows over two years through the NIH T32 training grant "Mechanisms & Innovation in Vascular Disease" in the following areas of vascular medicine & research: Vascular Reactivity & Thrombosis, Vascular Regeneration & Development, Metabolic or Lifestyle Influences on Vascular Outcomes, Proteomic Markers & Genetic Determinants of Vascular Disease, Gender & Ethnicity Differences in Vascular Disease, and Vascular Bioengineering. Twenty-nine faculty mentors from eighteen different departments within the School of Medicine and the University provide a variety of angles from which to address fundamental questions about vascular disease.
Eligibility: Check to make sure you meet the following eligibility requirements (as per NIH policy) listed below:
1) You must be a US citizen or permanent resident
2) You must not have already received more than two years of post-doctoral funding from NIH training grants (e.g., T32, NRSA) in order to be eligible for this award
3) You must have a PhD, MD, or equivalent degree by the start of training.
4) During the fellowship MD fellows are limited to 10% clinical effort.
Questions? Contact David Preston, preston@stanford.edu, 650-725-7964
Deadlines (rolling): For start date:
Oct. 1, 2018 (two slots) apply by Aug. 26
Dec. 1, 2018 (one slot) apply by Oct. 28
Guidelines

Multidisciplinary Training Program in Cardiovascular Imaging T32 Training Grant
Cardiovascular Institute

Source of funds: NIH/NIBIB training grant
The Multi-Disciplinary Training Program in Cardiovascular Imaging at Stanford is funded by the National Institute of Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering of the National Institutes of Health. The program is designed to train the next generation of CV imaging investigators by exposing them to three complementary areas – clinical, engineering, and molecular imaging. With the impact of cardiovascular disease on US and world health and the rapid advances in imaging technologies and cardiovascular biology, it is critical that fellows be provided a broad, multi-disciplinary, and collaborative training program to foster their ability to translate CV imaging research into clinical application.
Eligibility: Check to make sure you meet the following eligibility requirements (as per NIH policy) listed below:
1) You must be a US citizen or permanent resident
2) You must not have already received more than two years of post-doctoral funding from NIH training grants (e.g., T32, NRSA) in order to be eligible for this award
3) You must have a PhD, MD, or equivalent degree by the start of training.
4) During the fellowship MD fellows are limited to 10% clinical effort.
Questions? Contact David Preston, preston@stanford.edu, 650-725-7964
Deadline (rolling): Next start date: Nov. 1, 2018 (one slot) apply by Sept. 23
Guidelines

Center for Health Policy/Center for Primary Care and Outcomes Research (PCOR)
VA Fellowship in Health Services Research and Development
This program seeks to train physicians and postdoctoral fellows who will become leaders in health services research and primary care research and education. The primary focus of the program is to provide the research skills needed for a career in academic medicine.
Eligibility: Applicants must be U.S. citizens who have completed an M.D. and accredited residency or a Ph.D. in a field relevant to health services.
Questions? Contact Soka Keo at skeo@stanford.edu
Applications accepted anytime
Guidelines

Center for Health Policy/Center for Primary Care and Outcomes Research (PCOR)
VA Medical Informatics Fellowship

Fellows are offered an opportunity to combine formal training in Medical Informatics with research applying Medical Informatics to areas of relevance to the VA health care system.
Eligibility: applicants must be U.S. citizens who have completed an MD and accredited residency or a Ph.D. in computer sciences, medical informatics, decision sciences, economics, or related fields.
Questions? Contact Soka Keo at skeo@stanford.edu
Applications accepted anytime
Guidelines

Center for Interdisciplinary Brain Sciences Research (CIBSR)
Research Training in Child Psychiatry and Development

Two year NIH NIMH T32 training program for Ph.D. and M.D. postdoctoral researchers
Questions? Contact Reiko Rain Riley at reikor@stanford.edu
No specific deadline
Guidelines

Graduate Students
See the above TRAM RFP
Medical Students

See the above TRAM RFP

Undergraduate Students

 


 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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