Goal 3: Advance Translational Research

To facilitate innovation and accelerate research translation, knowledge dissemination, and implementation science that enhances public health.

Goal 3: Advance Translational Research

TREATMENT OF SEPSIS-MULTIPLE ORGAN DYSFUNCTION SYNDROME (MODS) UTILIZING APHERESIS BASED STRATEGIES

Sepsis, a systemic inflammatory response to infection, is the most common cause of death in non-cardiac intensive care units. The incidence and severity of sepsis have increased over the last two decades. With advances in supportive care, sepsis carries a mortality that averages 17%, however, this figure increases to 50 - 80% in Multiple Organ Dysfunction Syndrome (MODS), defined as failure of 3 or more organ systems. ...more »

Submitted by (@zbigniew.m.szczepiorkowski)

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Goal 3: Advance Translational Research

Embedding the future of regenerative medicine into the open epigenomic landscape of pluripotent human embryonic stem cells

Large-scale profiling of developmental regulators and histone modifications by genome-wide approaches have provided powerful genome-wide, high-throughput, and high resolution techniques that lead to great advances in our understanding of the global phenomena of human developmental processes. However, without a practical strategy to convert pluripotent cells direct into a specific lineage, previous studies are limited ...more »

Submitted by (@xuejunparsons)

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Goal 3: Advance Translational Research

Translational Bioinformatics Spanning Multiple Scales of Biologic Complexity to Implement Precision Pulmonary Medicine at the Po

What translational bioinformatics tools could be used in pulmonary medicine to allow multidimensional, multi-scale modeling of clinical and biomolecular data to assist clinical decision-making?

Submitted by (@nhlbiforumadministrator)

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Goal 3: Advance Translational Research

Novel Cell Apheresis Technologies to Treat Hematologic Diseases

Current FDA approved apheresis technology uses elutriation/centrifugation or filtration separation techniques to remove pathologic cellular and/or plasma elements. Currently these techniques are non-specific, limited by inefficient removal kinetics and often require considerable blood product exposure. Despite tremendous improvement in our understanding of the pathophysiology of a variety of disease, our ability to ...more »

Submitted by (@ewong0)

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Goal 3: Advance Translational Research

Obesity in special needs populations: Congenital heart disease

What are effective prevention and treatment strategies for populations with special needs, such as those with congenital heart disease, Down syndrome and preterm-born, to maintain a healthy weight?

Are there successful strategies derived from "normal" populations that could be effectively applied to these populations?

Submitted by (@nhlbiforumadministrator1)

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