Featured News Story
Keep up to date with all things CCTS by reading the Winter 2017 Newsletter
Learn about our new free, online resource for researchers who would like to work with populations that face health disparities and underrepresentation in research.
Read about the exciting clinical and translational pilot projects recently funded by the CCTS, and mark your calendar for the Spring 2018 Request for Applications.
This reimagined website allows Chicago residents and public health stakeholders to easily search, analyze and download health data for the city of Chicago.
Replicability and organization of data are critical to methodologically sound research projects, and our biostatisticians are often asked how to best organize files for new research projects. Project TIER provides a turnkey answer to these challenges.
Eagerly awaiting word on the Spring Pilot Grant RFA? We understand. While leadership plans for the next round of funding, read about the exciting translational pilot projects we recently funded.
Read about our recently funded Clinical and Translational Science Scholars and learn about the current KL2 Award call for applications.
A study has found that a tablet computer application helped heart patients with drug-eluting stents take their medications correctly.
The Center for Clinical and Translational Science at the University of Illinois at Chicago has been awarded a $17.7 million grant from the National Institutes of Health.
The University of Illinois at Chicago’s Center for Clinical and Translational Science (CCTS) will receive $17.7 million over four years from the National Institutes of Health to translate scientific discoveries into better health and better medicine, and to conduct innovative clinical and translational research.
The University of Illinois at Chicago is one of three Illinois academic institutions that will work together to help launch President Obama’s Precision Medicine Initiative (PMI) Cohort Program to enroll 1 million or more participants in a national research effort designed to find better ways to prevent and treat disease based on lifestyle, environment and genetics.