National Institutes of Health
The entrepreneurial assistance firm BBCetc (which used to go by Biotechnology Business Consultants until its services spread well beyond biotech) is sponsoring a variety of training classes in the weeks ahead in writing winning federal Small Business Innovation Research and Small Business Technology Transfer grant proposals.
The latest industry awards and certifications earned by Michigan’s technology-focused companies, institutions and groups.
In a new collaboration, researchers from Michigan Techological University’ and Portage Health are working together to study sleep disorders, focusing on sleep apnea.
The Institute of Gerontology at Wayne State University in partnership with the University of Michigan received a $2.7 million grant renewal from the National Institutes of Health’s National Institute on Aging to continue the work of the Michigan Center for Urban African American Aging Research.
A Grand Valley State University faculty member received a National Institutes of Health grant to continue researching how patients with Alzheimer’s disease use visual cues to navigate their living areas.
The latest industry awards and certifications earned by Michigan’s technology-focused companies, institutions and people
The National Institutes of Health has made another $1.5 million available to Small Business Innovation Research and Small Business Technology Transfer grants to small businesses with evidence-based technologies that have the potential to prevent or reduce cancer risk, facilitate patient and provider communication, and improve disease outcomes.
Wayne State University researchers are testing a way to determine the status of fetal chromosomes that could lead to healthier outcomes for mothers and their babies.
Tetra Discovery Partners LLC, a developer of new treatments for major neurological conditions based on PDE4 modulation in the brain, announced it has been awarded a five-year cooperative agreement by the National Institutes of Health.
Two University of Michigan population ecologists have been awarded a $1.7 million grant from the National Institutes of Health for a five-year study that will try to explain the changing patterns of whooping cough outbreaks, using records from several countries spanning more than 70 years.