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People Collaboration
Contact, publication, and social network information about Harvard faculty and fellows.
Connect with other investigators interested in disparities-related research.
Overview
Advice on bioinformatics related to clinical and translational research.
Advice on biostatistical topics related to clinical translational research.
Connecting investigators with medical imaging experts.
Consultation for investigators and IRBs on issues relating to IND/IDE studies.
Consultation for IRBs to develop QA/QI Activities.
Overview
Learning Opportunities
In-person courses on topics in C/T research
Online courses on topics in C/T research
Opportunities for training and funding in C/T research
Educational Tools
A searchable catalog of advanced courses/seminars for translational investigators.
A digital library of archived videos from past educational offerings.
Observe and learn about the IRB review process, best practices, and innovative methods.
A podcast series highlighting fascinating stories of medical research
Overview
Funding Opportunities
Funding opportunities from the Football Players Health Study at Harvard University.
Grants for clinical and translational research projects.
Funding Resources
Tips and work plans for the grant writing process.
Overview
Tools Services
A searchable database of core laboratory facilities.
Laboratory assay consulting, new assay development, and subsidized research tests.
Access the resources of five Harvard- and MIT-affiliated clinical research centers.
Free, web-based electronic data capture tools to support clinical and research studies.
Search de-identified data from clinic visits at several Harvard-affiliated hospitals.
Request single or consolidated IRB review for a multi-site study.
Information Support
Find directions, phone numbers, more from Harvard Catalyst's partner institutions.
Connecting investigators to bibliographic and bioinformatic tools knowledge.
Request single or consolidated IBC review for a multi-site study.
A directory of institutional regulatory offices, forms, policies, training for research.
A template for maintaining regulatory documentation in human subjects research.
Materials, videos, and resources to support engagement with research participants.
Overview
Harvard Catalyst Programs
Three training programs that focus on didactic course work and mentored C/T research.
Bringing data, populations, researchers tools together to accelerate biomedical research.
Providing statistical expertise for clinical translational investigators.
Addressing clinical translational research needs associated with child health.
Access the resources of five Harvard Catalyst clinical research centers.
Supporting novel, collaborative research on critical problems in human health.
Innovation improvement in public health via community engagement research.
Comprehensive opportunities for postgraduate clinical translational education.
Fostering the growth of a diverse clinical translational workforce.
Supporting innovation and teams in diagnostics, prevention, biomarkers, and therapeutics.
Helping researchers navigate clinical translational research regulatory processes.
Related Programs
Harvard-affiliated multi-disciplinary programs, centers and initiatives.
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Course Goals:

How do you effectively draft your scientific message so that it has the optimal chance to be accepted for publication? How do you communicate your science in an oral presentation? How much text is appropriate for a poster? What are some guidelines and tips for dealing with the media? Communication is an essential part of your research and a crucial component for a successful career as a researcher.

is a two-day, intensive course offered by Harvard Catalyst. The course is designed to provide fellows and junior faculty with the skills necessary to express their science clearly to diverse audiences; to prepare abstracts, manuscripts, and posters, and to speak effectively.

With the guidance and expertise of the course faculty, including journal editors and leading scientists, participants will acquire the tools necessary to convey their science effectively.

is a highly engaging, interactive course. To get the most out of their experience, participants will have the opportunity to submit a draft manuscript for review by a journal editor and/or to submit a scientific poster for review by the course faculty and peers. These optional submissions will be due during the week of October 12. In addition, all participants will be asked to submit draft slides for a 10-minute research talk two weeks prior to the course. Details regarding submission requirements will be shared with accepted participants.

The Harvard Catalyst Education Program is accredited by the Massachusetts Medical Society to provide continuing medical education for physicians. Harvard Catalyst Education Program's policy requires full attendance and the completion of all activity surveys to be eligible for CME credit; no partial credit is allowed.

Sponsoring Program

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Survey researchers design and conduct surveys and analyze data. Surveys are used to collect factual data, such as employment and salary information, or to ask questions in order to understand people’s opinions, preferences, beliefs, or desires.

Most survey researchers work in research firms, polling organizations, nonprofits, corporations, colleges and universities, and government agencies. The majority work full time during regular business hours.

Many research positions require a master’s degree or Ph.D., although a bachelor’s degree may be sufficient for some entry-level positions.

The median annual wage for survey researchers was $54,270 in May 2017.

Employment of survey researchers is projected grow 2 percent from 2016 to 2026, slower than the average for all occupations. Changing research methods, such as collecting information from social media websites, are expected to increase the productivity of survey researchers. Job prospects should be best for those with an advanced degree.

Explore resources for employment and wages by state and area for survey researchers.

Compare the job duties, education, job growth, and pay of survey researchers with similar occupations.

Learn more about survey researchers by visiting additional resources, including O*NET, a source on key characteristics of workers and occupations.

Survey researchers often present their findings.

Survey researchers design surveys and analyze data. Surveys are used to collect factual data, such as employment and salary information, or to ask questions in order to understand people’s opinions, preferences, beliefs, or desires.

Survey researchers typically do the following:

Survey researchers design and conduct surveys for different research purposes. Surveys for scientific research cover various topics, including government, health, social sciences, and education. For example, a survey researcher may try to capture information about the prevalence of drug use or disease.

Some survey researchers design public opinion surveys, which are intended to gather information about the attitudes and opinions of society or of a certain group. Surveys can cover a wide variety of topics, including politics, culture, the economy, or health.

In order to test the impact of our refutation text, we recruited 600 respondents from Amazon Mechanical Turk (MTurk). MTurk is a service offered by Amazon that has been used to connect researchers to research respondents in an online marketplace, though this is not its sole purpose. Individuals who agree to participate receive a nominal fee for their time. [9] Recent research in Educational Researcher suggests that MTurk can be a useful tool for educational research because it enables the researcher to obtain “large and more diverse” samples. [10] MTurk was a particularly appropriate venue for this research as we sought to assess the general population’s view of the CCSS and did not want to use a convenience sample of university students. Our respondents are demographically similar to the U.S. population, though we note that they are not representative in the statistical sense. [11] Approximately thirty percent of the original respondents did not complete the one-week follow-up study, but our analysis indicates that they were statistically similar to the original 600 participants. [12]

We measured the following common misconceptions about the public’s understanding of how the CCSS were implemented by asking respondents to mark the following statements as “true,” “false,” or “unsure”:

These are a subset of the same misconceptions we tested on the 2015 PACE/USC Rossier poll of Californians. [13]

In addition to asking respondents to provide their conceptions with respect to the above five items, we also asked global support/opposition questions that we drew from the 2015 PACE/USC Rossier poll. Specifically, we asked “To what extent do you approve or disapprove of the Common Core State Standards?” on a scale of strongly approve, somewhat approve, neither approve nor disapprove, somewhat disapprove, strongly disapprove. We use this as an outcome to determine whether the refutation text affected support for the standards in addition to affecting conceptions/misconceptions.

Finally, we asked demographic questions, including gender, highest level of education, whether the respondent has school-aged children, employment status, income level, race/ethnicity, and a series of political support variables. We use some of these as covariates and also to answer our second research question.

Respondents completed a series of introductory questions about the Common Core, including their sources of information about the standards, their conceptions, and their overall support for the standards. Then, we randomly assigned half them to receive the refutation text and half received the control text. After viewing the text, respondents received the same conceptions questions and support questions again, followed by demographics. One week after completing the survey, respondents received a link to complete a short follow up containing the same conceptions and support questions.

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