Available Funding for Researchers: NIH CISSM Funded Pilot Awards
These 2-year grants of up to $80,000 (total funding) are available to doctorally-prepared Registered Nurse. The PI must be a new or early stage investigator. Investigators who are established, but are newly working in the field of sleep research, will also be considered. Projects must have aims aligned with Center goals of:
- Designing and testing innovative and tailored self-management interventions to assist people across the lifespan to sleep better and simultaneously improve health, well-being, and quality of life
- Engaging population(s) with chronic illness
- Integrating the CISSM logic model
- Providing data that will be used for a larger extramural study.
Letter of intent due: October 15, 2017
Applications due: November 15, 2017
Notification of awards: February 15, 2018
Project start date: June 1, 2018
NIOSH Director’s Seminar Series Presents:
September 27th from 1:00 pm – 2:30 pm EDT
This presentation will provide information about evaluating the role of human fatigue in accidents, and determining whether fatigue was a causal or contributing factor. It will also examine fatigue-related issues at the individual, operational and environmental levels and discuss how these issues affect human performance, alertness and safety. Investigations conducted by the National Transportation Safety Board will be included as case studies.
Speaker: Jana Price, PhD
Senior Human Performance Investigator
Office of Highway Safety, National Transportation Safety Board
Read the article in the Washington Post by clicking on the link above.
Read the article from the University of California at San Francisco by clicking on the link above.
Click on the link above to read the latest from the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute on the vital role sleep plays in all aspects of health and well-being across the life span.
In “To Your Health,” the Washington Post (7/31, Cha, 12.92M) reports that researchers studying “the connection between sleep and weight gain” found that study participants “who were sleeping an average of six hours each night had waist measurements about 1.2 inches…more than those getting nine hours of sleep a night.” Participants “with less sleep also weighed more.” The findings were published in PLOS One. Forbes (7/31, 14.59M) contributor David DiSalvo also discusses the findings.
Advances in the Science of Self-management
Shirley Moore, PhD, RN
Sleep Behavior Change: Using Social Cognitive Theory for a Realistic and Family-Centered Intervention
Michelle Garrison, PhD
Hilaire Thompson gave a presentation entitled “Common Data Elements: On the Road to Big Data?” The talk was sponsored by the Office for Nursing Research and the Center for Innovation in Sleep Self-Management.
Watch the presentation HERE.
The SKIP Study is Now Recruiting!
A research study to better understand and improve sleep in children with asthma and their parent conducted by a researcher at the University of Washington School of Nursing.
We are happy to share 2 publications that have come out within the past couple months. Click here for links to the complete list of recent publications.
- Pina, LR, Sien, S, Ward, T, Yip, JC, Munson, SA, Fogarty, J, & Kientz, JA (2017). From personal informatics to family informatics: Understanding family practices around health monitoring. CSCW ’17, Portland, OR. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1145/2998181.2998362
- Watson, NF, Buchwald, D, Delrow, JJ, Altemeier, WA, Vitiello, MV, Pack, AI, Bamshad, M, Noonan, C, Gharib, SA (2017). Transcriptional Signatures of Sleep Duration Discordance in Monozygotic Twins. Sleep, 40(1). doi:https://doi.org/10.1093/sleep/zsw019