Stay in touch with research developments featuring UB CTSI investigators and other newsworthy accomplishments from around the Buffalo Translational Consortium and the national Clinical and Translational Science Award network.

The Young Scientist Research Program is a two-week immersive summer school program conducted by the Biology Department at Canisius College for local high school students who may be considering science majors in college. 
A five-year, $2.5 million grant awarded last summer to the Department of Biomedical Informatics in the Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences is helping to train a new generation of research leaders in the analysis and interpretation of complex health care datasets.
The prime point of entry for researchers seeking access to the services and resources provided by the University at Buffalo’s Clinical and Translational Science institute (CTSI) is the online Service Request Portal. On June 29, the CTSI unveiled its Service Request Portal version 2.0, which features significant upgrades on both the front end and back end.
New drugs and diagnostic tests go through years of clinical trials before being approved. But while regulatory approval is an enormous hurdle, getting through that process doesn’t automatically ensure that patients have access to these medical innovations.
A group of 66 undergraduate students who are participating in summer programs in the health sciences at UB came to the Clinical and Translational Research Center (CTRC) to learn all about careers in clinical and translational research from experts already working in the field.
The intrepid cyclists of the CTSI Research Riders took to the streets of Western New York to raise money for Roswell Park Comprehensive Cancer Center. The team of 11 CTSI employees, friends and family members raised $4,060.
The next series of Open Research Office sessions will provide principal investigators and research coordinators with an expert take on a crucial aspect of the scientific endeavor: planning and managing research budgets.
New findings could alter how doctors predict whose disease will become more severe.