issues in team and translational science n.
Download
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Issues in Team and Translational Science PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Issues in Team and Translational Science

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 38

Issues in Team and Translational Science - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 122 Views
  • Uploaded on

Issues in Team and Translational Science. Leighton Chan MD, MPH Chief, Rehabilitation Medicine Department National Institutes of Health.

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about 'Issues in Team and Translational Science' - tale


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
issues in team and translational science

Issues in Team and Translational Science

Leighton Chan MD, MPH

Chief, Rehabilitation Medicine Department

National Institutes of Health

slide2

“ There does not exist a category of science to which one can give the name ‘applied science.’ There are science and the applications of science, bound together as the fruit of the tree which bears it.” Louis Pasteur

translational medicine
Translational Medicine
  • Translation of evidence based research findings into practice
  • Findings have not been implemented into practice in widespread settings
    • May take 10 -20 years for original research to translate to routine medical practice
five phase model
Five Phase Model
  • Basic research
  • Methods development
    • Development of outcome measures, pilot studies
  • Efficacy trials
    • evaluations of health status or behavior change under scientific conditions
  • Effectiveness trials
    • evaluations under real or usual conditions
  • Dissemination trials
    • Examine and evaluate conditions that promote or impede widespread use
eight phase model
Eight Phase Model
  • Basic research
  • Hypothesis development
  • Pilot-applied research
  • Prototype evaluation studies
  • Efficacy trials
  • Treatment effectiveness trials
  • Implementation effectiveness trials
  • Demonstration evaluations
five phase model1
Five Phase Model
  • Phase models assume linear progression from basic research to clinical application
    • Each of five phases could work in a feedback loop
    • Ex. Phase 2 could relate to dissemination (phase 5) which could feedback to other methods of development (Phase 2)
personnel roles
Personnel Roles
  • Researcher-practitioner team
    • Doctorate level researchers
    • Persons trained for applied work
      • Research planning, implementation analysis, data management, outcome analysis, reports
    • Health promotion practitioners
      • Recruitment, scheduling, maintaining field relationships
  • Communication necessary to facilitate translation
speed of translation
Speed of Translation
  • “Quick” translation to clinical practice
    • Basic research not easily translated
    • Need to determine which have potential to translate effectively
    • Slow, but necessary process to evaluate and include basic research findings
7 common barriers to translation
7 common barriers to translation
  • Basic research not clinically relevant

( generated for its own sake)

  • Clinical practice guidelines in literature insufficient for translation
  • Comparisons among programs hampered by competition, conflict of interest
  • Perception that translation will be lengthy and expensive
  • Time necessary to train researchers to communicate and share across fields
  • Practitioners unable to utilize an innovation
  • Researchers don’t interpret findings so that they can be easily disseminated
conclusions
Conclusions
  • Translation of research to practice that promotes improvement in health care outcomes continues to be an obstacle to improving quality of health care delivery
    • Negotiations and collaborations between research and practice is needed
    • Leapfrog group
slide13
NIH
  • 27 Institutes
  • Intramural vs Extramural research
  • Annual Budget: $30 billion
  • NCMRR- $77-90 million
nih roadmap 1
NIH Roadmap1
  • Approach to accelerate fundamental discovery and translation of research knowledge into effective prevention strategies and new treatments
  • Strategic initiatives will address critical roadblocks and knowledge gaps that currently constrain rapid progress in biomedical research.
  • Synergize the work of many NIH Institutes and Centers

1http://nihroadmap.nih.gov

nih roadmap
NIH Roadmap
  • Appx. 36% of budget clinical research
  • 80% budget for extramural research, 10% budget for Intramural including 1200+ investigators
  • Clinical Center model facility for translational research and training
  • Result of changing health care needs and costs require changes in biomedical research
    • Shift from acute to chronic
    • Aging of population
    • Public health challenges
nih roadmap1
NIH Roadmap
  • Perceived loss of talent in translational medicine and clinical sciences
    • Difficulty finding scientist collaborators who can translate and clinically apply from basic science
    • Researchers interested have difficulty finding facilities to apply their interests
nih roadmap2
NIH Roadmap
  • Develop national system of interconnected clinical research networks
    • NIH National Electronic Clinical Trials and Research Network (NECTAR)
    • Possible National Clinical Research Associates Program
    • Patient Reported Outcomes Measurement Information System (PROMIS)
      • Facilitate comparison among research studies
      • Enhance measurement precision
development of the crc
Development of the CRC
  • The CRC reflects the parallel priorities of patient care and clinical research
  • Proximity of research labs and patient-care units facilitates interactions between scientists, clinicians, and patient volunteers
  • Permits clinician-scientists to work both in the lab and with patients
  • Helps clinicians and basic scientists learn from each other in gathering places, and encourages the development of young scientists interested in clinical research.
slide20

NIH Clinical Research Center

242 inpatient beds, 90 day hospital beds

evidence to practice gap
Evidence to Practice Gap
  • Medical journals must facilitate access and understanding of new knowledge for it to be implemented
  • Health researchers must communicate to researchers and practitioners
  • Health profession teachers should emphasize transitional processes
clinical research
Clinical Research
  • Includes:
    • Clinical trials
    • Outcomes
    • Health delivery
    • Epidemiological and psychosocial research
  • Translational clinical research requires:
    • Physician-investigator skilled in biomedical science
    • Recognition of appropriate patients to investigate
clinical research1
Clinical Research
  • 2 types of translational clinical investigators
    • Disease-oriented researcher primarily working in labs or with animals, not patients
    • Patient-oriented translational clinical investigators (POTCI)
clinical research2
Clinical Research
  • NIH and Academic Health Centers (AHC) need to support POTCI’s
    • National bird of academic medicine may be the crane
    • AHC’s must foster collaboration in clinical research
      • Focus on publications needs to be expanded to include all authors contributions
clinical research3
Clinical Research
  • “C’s” of clinical research:
    • Clinical focus - interest in a disease and pt’s with it
    • Collaboration with basic scientists and full time physicians
    • Courage to learn new techniques and approaches
    • Cooperative spouses
    • Conflict of interest
    • Caring mentors
clinical research continuum
Clinical Research Continuum

Sung, NS, et al, JAMA March 12, 2003 Vol 289, No. 10

rehabilitation medicine department
Rehabilitation Medicine Department
  • Provides clinical support to institute intramural investigators
    • Meet patient rehab needs
    • Perform functional assessments
  • Initiate rehabilitation research though the Physical Disabilities Branch (NICHD)
  • Educate clinical research fellows
rehabilitation medicine department1
Rehabilitation Medicine Department
  • Physiatrists 6
  • Physical Therapists 13
  • Occupational Therapy 8
  • Recreation Therapy 22
  • Speech and Language 2
  • Vocational Rehabilitation 1
  • Physical Disabilities Branch 39

91

physical therapy
Physical Therapy
  • Special expertise:
    • Pediatric
    • Orthopedic
    • Orthotics
    • Neurologic
    • Cancer/Lymphedema
physical therapy2
Physical Therapy
  • Search for a new Section Chief
    • Fine tune this section
    • Enhance our skills in cardiopulmonary rehabilitation
    • Create new research fellowship with APTA
    • Encourage collaboration with the PDB
occupational therapy
Occupational Therapy
  • Research
    • Assessing functional ability as an outcome measure of drug trials
    • Examining daily function and self-regulation in individuals with obesity
    • Determining motor patterns and response to motor training for people with hand dystonias
speech and language pathology
Speech and Language Pathology
  • Research
    • serve on 12 protocols as associate investigators assessing and treating
      • speech
      • swallowing
      • Language/cognitive disorders
  • Hire more staff
recreation therapy
Recreation Therapy
  • Staff consists of 18 Certified Recreational Specialists including:
    • ACSM Certified fitness instructors
    • Biofeedback
    • Relaxation
  • 4 Contracted staff
    • Music therapist
    • Art therapist
    • Massage therapist
    • Acupuncture, acupressure, Tai Chi
  • 30 Volunteers 50 hours a week
recreation therapy1
Recreation Therapy
  • Search for a new Section Chief
    • Largest RT Department in the country
    • Great opportunity
    • Ability to take the section to the next level of growth-
      • From general recreation to research on specific therapeutic activities
physical disabilities branch
Physical Disabilities Branch
  • Mission to develop and disseminate:
    • innovative rehabilitation technologies
    • provide training and resources to investigators
  • A multi-disciplinary team is organized into two sections:
    • biomechanics
    • biomedical engineering
  • Focused on imaging technology
  • Novel ways to measure human movement
physical disabilities branch1
Physical Disabilities Branch
  • Recent BCS review that will be helpful in guiding strategic planning
  • Next phase of growth will be
    • Translate the new technologies into clinical research
    • Add additional areas of focus: health services research, cardiopulmonary rehabilitation, psychological instrument development, etc.
department of rehabilitation medicine
Department of Rehabilitation Medicine
  • The ultimate goal of the department is to improve the lives of people with disabilities and reduce the cost of health care