Education proposals invited
Delaware Health Sciences Alliance issues RFP for education pilot grants
9:25 a.m., May 10, 2013--The Delaware Health Sciences Alliance (DHSA) has issued a request for proposals for education pilot grants. The deadline is June 14.
Educators from the four DHSA partner institutions Christiana Care Health System, Nemours/Alfred I. duPont Hospital for Children, Thomas Jefferson University, and the University of Delaware are invited to submit five-page education/scholarly activity research or project proposals.
Money then and now
Environmental transportation planning
Proposals can focus on either new, unique, inter-institutional educational programs or educational research questions.
Projects will be selected based on educational merit, the potential to lead to applicability within DHSA and nationally, and the ability of the education team to demonstrate successful collaboration among the institutions.
Awards will be up to $20,000 for 24 months.
The RFP can be downloaded here.
Last year’s competitive process resulted in four awards:
- Establishing an interdisciplinary global health education site for DHSA partners;
- Clinical immersion experience for biomedical engineering students;
- Instrument development to assess a debriefing facilitator simulation education of health care providers; and
- Development of a certificate and master’s health informatics program.
The Delaware Health Sciences Alliance was established in 2009 with four founding partners Christiana Care Health System, Nemours/Alfred I. duPont Hospital for Children, Thomas Jefferson University, and the University of Delaware.
The alliance enables partner organizations to collaborate and conduct cutting-edge biomedical research, to improve the health of Delawareans through access to services in the state and region, and to educate the next generation of health care professionals.
DHSA’s unique, broad-based partnership focuses on establishing innovative collaborations among experts in medical education and practice, health economics and policy, population sciences, public health, and biomedical sciences and engineering. For more information, visit the website.
Article by Diane Kukich