Proposals for both opportunities are due Monday, March 4 at 5 p.m.
The early review deadline is January 25, and the final deadline is February 8.
Data on UW–Madison’s 2017 expenditures show the university remains a research powerhouse with more than $1.19 billion in annual expenditures for research across all fields, about half of which comes from federal awards.
This fall semester, the University of Wisconsin-Madison Global Health Institute (GHI) has welcomed seven new team members who are committed to ensuring health for all and helping spread the institute’s mission.
Applications are closed for 2019 global health grants and awards.
Infectious disease expert Mary Wilson keynotes the 15th annual Global Health Symposium with “Bugs and Drugs: A Shifting Landscape.”
The Lancet Commission on Global Surgery reported in 2015 that about five billion worldwide — or 70 percent of the global population — lack access to safe and affordable surgery.
The UW simulation team recently received a UW Global Health Institute Visiting Scholar Award, which they will use to invite the Ethiopian simulation coordinator and a visiting faculty professor to Madison for a several week mentorship, evaluation and mutual learning exchange.
Grad student Laurel Myers bridges human-animal health with help from the new Henry Anderson research award.
September 6: Join GHI visiting scholar Mestawet Taye as she discusses recommendations to inform Ethiopia-specific milk quality standards to ensure safe milk production, processing and consumption.
Wisconsin’s reputation as a dairy capital is giving postdoctoral research fellow Heidi Busse the chance to develop unique partnerships in countries, such as Ethiopia, where milk is not as available.
When: April 24th, 4:30 p.m. Where: Health Sciences Learning Center, Room 1309 James Svenson, 2016 GHI Seed Grant recipient, presents on his team’s collaboration with a group from Stanford University to develop a computer-based app …
GHI joins an international, multimillion dollar effort to equitably improve health in cities, for the planet
In a comprehensive and complex molecular study of blood samples from Ebola patients in Sierra Leone, published in Cell Host & Microbe, a scientific team led by the UW–Madison has identified signatures of Ebola virus disease that may aid in future treatment efforts.
The University of Wisconsin-Madison Global Health Institute (GHI) is pleased to announce the application period is open for its 2018 grants and awards. This competitive grant program is designed to support global health efforts of …
Strength In Connection, the October 2017 Global Health Institute Director’s Report is now available online. Learn about GHI’s education program and our future leaders. Check in with virus sleuth Tony Goldberg See how GHI grants …
Full presentation below: Nutrient loading from wastewater effluent and agricultural runoff can cause eutrophication and proliferation of toxin-producing cyanobacteria. Like many lakes, Africa’s Lake Victoria provides food, drinking water, and a source of livelihood for …
ASTMH grant opportunity provides funding for individuals to conduct research in tropical infectious diseases.
More details on the seed grants awarded by GHI.