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The David E. Rogers Fellowship Program

Applications for the David E. Rogers Fellowship will be accepted through February 28, 2014.

See Previous Recipients »

Background

The Rogers Fellowship is meant to enrich the educational experiences of medical and dental students through projects that bear on medicine and dentistry as they contribute to the health of communities, and to address the human needs of underserved or disadvantaged patients or populations.  The content of the Fellowship might include clinical investigation, public health/epidemiology, health policy analysis, activities linking biomedicine, the social infrastructure and human or community need.

Eligibility Requirements

Competition is open to candidates attending medical or dental school in the United States. Funding will be provided for research projects lasting between ten (10) and twelve (12) weeks in the summer of the application year, between the applicant's first and second years of medical/dental school. Students are encouraged to pursue research projects that extend beyond the startup period. Students enrolled in combined MD/PhD programs are not eligible for this program. Additionally, eligible candidates are required to be a US citizen, permanent resident of the US, or authorized to work in the US for the period of time covered by this proposed award.

Application Process

Applicants must provide the following as part of their online application:
1) Completed Application Cover Page.
2) Research proposal (not to exceed 1 page) which should outline the objective or intent of the Fellowship experience, as well as its content and structure and expected time frame. It should also include project title, applicant’s name, faculty mentor’s name, and research site. The font used should be Arial with a minimum 11 point type size.
3) A biographical sketch of the student, including research background, career goals and immediate goals for the research project.
4) A signed letter of support from faculty mentor, including the role of the student, a plan for the mentor’s direct supervision of the student’s research activities, and a plan for the student’s career development. Mentors are discouraged from sponsoring more than one student per award cycle.
5) A biosketch of faculty mentor.
6) Brief description of other projects that the mentor is working on.
7) Documentation of mentor’s IRB or IACUC protocol approval or submission, if applicable. The complete protocol is not required, only the appropriate approval or submission cover page. Approvals for pending protocols must be in place by the start of the grant. In the case of animal research, include a copy of the institution's current HHS Animal Welfare Assurance approval or renewal letter, or a letter from the institution's research administration office affirming that the animal facility complies with all federal standards and has been so certified.
8) Completed and Signed Application Signature Pages 1 and 2

To begin the application process, click on the link below. You will be asked to complete an eligibility quiz. Provided that you meet the program eligibility requirements, you will then be asked to register by creating a login and password. With your login and password, you will be able to access the online application, including the forms that you must upload and complete.

CLICK HERE TO APPLY ONLINE

The application should work in all browsers. We recommend that you use Firefox, Chrome or Internet Explorer.

Award Information

Up to five grants will be awarded with a stipend of $4,000 each for students research projects in the summer of the award year. The stipend will be paid directly to the sponsoring institution in two equal installments (at the beginning and end of the grant period). The second payment will be contingent upon the submission of a written report on the project. No institutional overhead charges will be paid. Announcement of the successful applicants for the David E. Rogers Fellowships will be made in time for a summer research project to commence. Student grantees are additionally expected to present their research findings at the Academy's annual Medical Student Forum in September following the summer of their project, to an audience of Academy Fellows, faculty mentors, research colleagues and fellow student grant awardees.

 

The mission of The New York Academy of Medicine is to advance the health of people in cities. Drawing on the expertise of diverse partners worldwide and more than 2,000 elected Fellows from across the professions, our current priorities are to create environments in cities that support healthy aging; to strengthen systems that prevent disease and promote the public's health; to eliminate health disparities; and preserve and promote the heritage of medicine and public health.

How to Apply

Instructions on how to apply for NYAM's research fellowships, student grants, endowed lectures and awards are contained within the description of each program. Please click on your program of interest for full details.

Amy Paller Delivers the 2014 Howard Fox Memorial Lecture

Amy Paller Delivers the 2014 Howard Fox Memorial Lecture

On February 18, 2014, Amy Paller, MS, MD delivered the 60th Howard Fox, MD Memorial lecture at NYAM on the topic of “Update on Genetic Skin Disorders and Their Management.” Dr. Paller is the Walter J. Hamlin Chair and Professor of Dermatology, Professor of Pediatrics, and Principal Investigator of the NIH-funded Skin Disease Research Center at Northwestern University’s Feinberg School of Medicine. In her talk, Dr. Paller reviewed the landscape of genetic dermatological diseases and provided a front row view of cutting-edge, future treatment options through new technologies including small interfering RNA conjugated nanoparticles, stem cell therapy, and gene replacement therapy.

Michael A. Weber, MD Delivers the 2013 Nahum J. Winer Lecture at NYAM

Michael A. Weber, MD Delivers the 2013 Nahum J. Winer Lecture at NYAM

NYAM welcomed Michael A. Weber, MD to deliver the 2013 Nahum J. Winer Lecturer on October 8, 2013. Dr. Weber is Professor of Medicine at the SUNY Downstate College of Medicine in Brooklyn, New York. The topic of his lecture was “Unresolved Issues in Diagnosing and Treating Hypertension: Is Renal Sympathectomy An Answer?

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