Goal 2: Reduce Human Disease

To extend our knowledge of the pathobiology of heart, lung, blood, and sleep disorders and enable clinical investigations that advance the prediction, prevention, preemption, treatment, and cures of human disease.

Goal 2: Reduce Human Disease

Submitted by (@ckevil)

Gasotransmitter regulation of cardiovascular and lung health and disease

Gasotransmitters, such as nitric oxide, hydrogen sulfide, carbon monoxide, and hydrogen, have emerged as potent mediators of cardiovascular and lung cellular and molecular pathophysiology. While the physiological importance of these agents is becoming clearer, studies of gasotransmitters continue to suffer from several limitations such as formation, detection, metabolism, and molecular and cellular mechanistic insights. ...more »

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Goal 2: Reduce Human Disease

Submitted by (@hongw0)

Mechanism and target identification for cardiovascular disease using database mining and experimental strategies

The big database of -omics and noncoding RNAs provide a valuable search engine to establish the link of various disease conditions with pathways and molecules. During recent year, data mining of available biomedical data and information has merged for target discovery and mechanism identification. However, current database mining research remains limited and largely hypothetical. Comprehensive research using the combinatory ...more »

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Goal 2: Reduce Human Disease

Submitted by (@andrew.dunham)

Mitigating risks due to the RBC storage lesion and vulnerable patients

What are the underlying dependencies (genomic, metabolic, disease) in individual donors that either accelerate or delay the changes to red blood cells during refrigerated storage? What methods of preparation might protect patients from the risks posed by the accelerated degradation of RBCs provided by "poor storers"? What characteristics of individual patients make them particularly vulnerable to transfusion of red ...more »

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Goal 2: Reduce Human Disease

Submitted by (@dayam0)

Reducing Variability in Outcomes from Out of Hospital Cardiac Arrest

Out of hospital cardiac arrest remains a major cause of mortality in the United States and there is a large variability in survival within communities. We need to better understand the reasons for this variability which include patient, event, EMS system and care processes and work as a nation to reduce the variability but adopting best practices and actively addressing the barriers to change which can be social, cultural, ...more »

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Goal 2: Reduce Human Disease

Submitted by (@greg.martin)

Effect of obesity on recovery of lung function in pediatric survivors of critical illness

What are the determinants of persistent respiratory failure in children? Are obese children at greater risk for prolonged mechanical ventilation than non-obese children? Does BMI affect the time to recovery of lung function in obese children with ARDS? What is the pathogenesis and molecular contributors of obesity on respiratory failure in critical illness?

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