Grantwriting & Publications

Where Do I Start? Tips on Writing Successful Scientific Papers (Breakfast Session)

8 am to 10 am, June 10, 2015

Novel scientific research only means something when it is finally published. An individual can have solid results and yet fail to be successful in publishing because of a lack of a well thought out plan when writing the actual manuscript.

A good plan must include deciding precisely what to write about, selecting the appropriate journal, agreeing on authorship, and choosing the best way to start the actual writing of the manuscript.

Where Do I Start? Tips on Writing Successful Scientific Papers (Lunch Session)

12 pm to 2 pm, June 10, 2015

Novel scientific research only means something when it is finally published. An individual can have solid results and yet fail to be successful in publishing because of a lack of a well thought out plan when writing the actual manuscript.

A good plan must include deciding precisely what to write about, selecting the appropriate journal, agreeing on authorship, and choosing the best way to start the actual writing of the manuscript.

The Personal Training Approach to Writing for Education Journals: Ready, Set, Go!

8 am to 10 am, October 16, 2014

Advancement of knowledge in a field occurs through the dissemination of work that is public, available in a form that others can build on, and peer reviewed. This is true for the area of medical education, teaching, and curriculum design. The ability to create and refine one's work can be a formidable task.

Writing Research Grant Proposals in the New Era of Competition

8 am to 12 pm, November 17, 2015

This workshop covers writing grant proposals for all types of grants, including NIH, NSF, and foundations. It is co-sponsored by the Office of Research and presented by Chris Black, M.L.S. and Jill Jividen, PhD

During the last 30 minutes of the presentation, a panel of successful researchers will discuss navigating the competitive grant landscape and the review process, including:

Top 5 Errors Authors Make When Writing Scientific Papers - Breakfast Session

8 am to 10 am, May 17, 2016

Join us for this workshop sponsored by Faculty Development and MICHR as Tom Annesley, PhD discusses ways to avoid the top errors that authors make when developing scientific papers including:

1.  The Introduction: Failure to set the scene for the reader

2.  The Results: Confusing data from results

3.  Figures and Tables: Difficulty reading and grasping the message

4.  The Discussion: Making a poor argument for your work

5.  Responding to Reviewers: Failure to help reviewers see changes

Top 5 Errors Authors Make When Writing Scientific Papers - Lunch Session

11 am to 1 pm, May 17, 2016

Join us for this workshop where Tom Annesley, PhD will discuss ways to avoid the top errors that authors make when developing scientific papers including:

1.  The Introduction: Failure to set the scene for the reader

2.  The Results: Confusing data from results

3.  Figures and Tables: Difficulty reading and grasping the message

4.  The Discussion: Making a poor argument for your work

Publishing the Results of Scholarly Work in Medical Education Using MedEdPORTAL

8 am to 11 am, January 26, 2016

Are you interested in learning how to submit to peer-reviewed curriculum sites such as MedEdPORTAL? MedEdPORTAL Publications is an educational material repository that was designed to serve as a prestigious peer reviewed publishing venue through which educators both receive recognition for their educational scholarship works and promote these works through worldwide dissemination.
Join us for this session facilitated by Monica Lypson, MD, Associate Chief of Staff of Education, Veterans Affairs, Ann Arbor

Following the first session you will be able to:

Writing Research Grant Proposals in the New Era of Competition

8 am to 12 pm, February 02, 2016

This workshop covers writing grant proposals for all types of grants, including NIH, NSF, and foundations. It is co-sponsored by the Office of Research and is presented by Jill Jividen, PhD

During the last 30 minutes of the presentation, a panel of successful researchers will discuss navigating the competitive grant landscape and the review process:

The Link Between Research Questions and Study Design

8 am to 9 am, April 12, 2016

There are multiple different types of study designs that can typically be utilized to answer any research question.  Often investigators do not thoroughly consider the pros and cons of using these different designs to address their research question.  This program will discuss various study designs that can be used for clinical research, and how these can often provide complementary evidence and information about a particular research question.   

Facilitated by Dan Clauw, MD, Professor, Pain Management Anesthesiology

Pages