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Programs and Courses
Give to UAB
Leadership and Organization
Citing the CCTS
TL1 and KL2 Programs
Resources for Training Grant Directors
Responsible Conduct of Research (RCR)
Seminars, Webinars & Workshops
Epigenetics Retreat July 2012
Professional Skills Training Program
Mini-workshops in Tissue Biorepositories
Research Tools (Google Scholar & EndNote)
Clinical and Translational Science (CTS) Lexis
The CCTS launched the
Online CTS Lexis Course
in 2012. It consists of 14 topics organized into 10 modules, with each module emphasized online for one week during the 10 week period. Developed through collaborative efforts with the UAB School of Nursing, it is designed for residents, fellows, graduate and professional students, and others interested in pursuing a career in clinical and translational science.
This free course is available to UAB faculty, staff and students. A Blazer ID is required for participation.
The goals of this course are three-fold:
To introduce participants to clinical and translational science so that they are better prepared to read and interpret the medical literature through their understanding of research design, conduct, analysis, and interpretation.
To provide participants a foundation for further training in clinical and translational research.
To prepare participants to make informed decisions regarding whether or not to pursue clinical and translational science as part of their career path.
Participants must complete all
in order to receive a certificate of completion.
Right Panel Content Area
Looking for the
Vocabulary of Clinical and Translational Science
? Same course; new name.
Registration for the spring course is closed. Check back in Fall 2013
UAB Web Pages Policy
The UAB CCTS is supported through the
National Institutes of Health (NIH) Clinical and Translational Science Award (CTSA) program
, grant UL1 TR000165.The CTSA program is led by the NIH’s
National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences (NCATS)
. The content of this website is solely the responsibility of UAB and does not necessarily represent the official views of the NIH.