Global Chronic Disease Research Training for Fellows

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2010-03

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Abstract

The growing interest in global chronic disease research is not matched by workforce capacity at present.1 The dearth of researchers with global chronic disease backgrounds and training has led to the creation of novel funding opportunities for young researchers, particularly fellows. As 2 cardiology fellows in global cardiovascular disease research training through the US National Institutes of Health (NIH) Fogarty International Clinical Research Fellows’ (FICR-F) program, we have a unique perspective on the challenges and opportunities in this area. Here, we present our perspective on potential funding pathways, areas of interest germane to global cardiovascular disease research, the importance of an overseas training component, forms of “home” institutional support that can be helpful, and personal challenges and opportunities that merit consideration.

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Bloomfield, G. S. and M. D. Huffman (2010). "Global Chronic Disease Research Training for Fellows." Circulation 121(11): 1365-1370.

Published Version (Please cite this version)

10.1161/CIRCULATIONAHA.109.923144

Publication Info

Bloomfield, Gerald S, and Mark D Huffman (2010). Global Chronic Disease Research Training for Fellows. 10.1161/CIRCULATIONAHA.109.923144 Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/5961.

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Scholars@Duke

Bloomfield

Gerald Bloomfield

Associate Professor of Medicine

Gerald Bloomfield, MD, MPH, joined the faculty in Medicine and Global Health after completing his Cardiovascular Medicine fellowship training at Duke University Medical Center and Duke Clinical Research Institute. Bloomfield also completed the Duke Global Health Residency/Fellowship Pathway and a Fogarty International Clinical Research Fellowship. He received his medical education, internal medicine residency and Master of Public Health degree from Johns Hopkins University. Bloomfield leads a longstanding research and capacity building program on cardiovascular global health which includes work in under-resourced communities in the US and a number of low- and middle-income country settings.


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