MGH Division of Clinical Research

Conquering the K: Applying for an NIH Career Development Award

Are you planning on submitting for an NIH Career Development Award?
Then plan on attending Conquering the K!

Conquering the K is a comprehensive, multi - session course, which focuses on the preparation of a NIH career development proposal. MGH faculty will discuss research design and career development plan focusing on how all the sections of the application must fit together to demonstrate the applicant’s commitment to becoming a clinical investigator. Hands-on workshops are included to help participants prepare each section.

Application deadline is January 2018. Due to the interactive design of this course, there are a limited number of spots. ** Incomplete applications will not be considered **

Who should attend? Fellows and instructors interested in submitting for an NIH K-Award (i.e. K08, K23) in June/October 2018 or February 2019

Course Requirements: All attendees will be required to submit a draft of specific aims, name of mentor, and confirm whether they have preliminary data.

Course topics will include:

Specific aims, research strategy and biostatistics, IRB/IACUC issues, career development plan and biosketch, research management, and review process.

Please contact The Center for Division of Clinical Research Education at dcredu@partners.org with any questions.


Programs: Clinical Investigator Program Clinical Research Investigator

Categories: NIH Research Funding

Usually Offered: February

Sponsor: MGH Division of Clinical Research

Modules

Conquering the K: Applying for an NIH Career Development Award
Conquering the K: Applying for an NIH Career Development Award
Conquering the K: Applying for an NIH Career Development Award
Conquering the K: Applying for an NIH Career Development Award
Conquering the K: Applying for an NIH Career Development Award
Conquering the K: Applying for an NIH Career Development Award
Conquering the K: Applying for an NIH Career Development Award
Conquering the K: Applying for an NIH Career Development Award