Epidemiology Department Events

Epidemiology Department EVENTS Calendar

Event
Fri 7/17/2020 3:00PM - 5:00PM
Epidemiology Dissertation Defense
Shiyao Gao: Inpatient Rehab effects on Long-Term Motor, Neuro & Func Outcms on Children w/Severe TBI Epidemiology Dissertation Defense
Shiyao Gao: Inpatient Rehab effects on Long-Term Motor, Neuro & Func Outcms on Children w/Severe TBI
Fri 7/17/2020 3:00PM - 5:00PM


Dissertation title:
"Effects of Inpatient Rehabilitation on Long-Term Motor, Neuropsychological, and Functional Outcomes in Children with Severe Traumatic Brain Injury."

Contact Lori Smith (SmithL@edc.pitt.edu) for Zoom meeting information and password.

Advisor & Committee Chair:
Stephen R. Wisniewski, Epidemiology

Committee:
Anthony Fabio
Sue R. Beers
M. Kathleen Kelly
Bedda L. Rosario, IBM Watson Health, IBM


Recent Events

Epidemiology Seminar Series

Epidemiology Seminar - Lauren A. Wise

Thursday 2/23 12:00PM - 1:00PM
Public Health Auditorium (G23)
Lauren A. Wise, Sc.D.
Professor, Department of Epidemiology, Boston University School of Public Health

Internet‐based Prospective Cohort Studies of Time‐To‐Pregnancy

Area of Emphasis: Reproductive, Perinatal & Pediatric Epidemiology
Introduction to Reproductive, Perinatal & Pediatric Epidemiology: Catherine Haggerty, PhD

Dr. Wise joined the Department of Epidemiology in 2004 after completing her doctorate at the Harvard School of Public Health. She has an interest in reproductive and perinatal epidemiology. Her research involves the study of benign gynecologic conditions, delayed conception, and adverse pregnancy outcomes. Dr. Wise is principal investigator of Boston University Pregnancy Study Online (PRESTO) and co-investigator of Snart Gravid ("Soon Pregnant") and Snart Foraeldre ("Soon Parents") studies, web-based prospective cohort studies of time-to-pregnancy and birth outcomes in North America and Denmark presto.bu.edu. Dr. Wise is also principal investigator of NIH-funded studies investigating environmental and genetic determinants of uterine fibroids in African-American women, including an ancillary R01 study of endocrine-disrupting chemicals and fibroids in the Study of Environment, Lifestyle, and Fibroids (SELF) in Detroit, Michigan www.detroitself.org.

Last Updated On Friday, February 10, 2017 by Weller, Alison N
Created On Friday, January 6, 2017

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