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Seemingly overnight, the entire world zeroed in on a single research topic.
The World Health Organization had already declared COVID-19 a global health emergency, and in CTSA Program hubs across the United States, health and medical experts faced the same urgent challenge: the speed and efficiency of today’s technologically-driven global economy that enabled the Coronavirus to spread as quickly as it did was now the very same speed and efficiency required in the fight to overcome its pandemic.

A hyperdrive of new research was needed to better understand, treat, and eventually cure COVID-19 infections— and to get there would require unprecedented collaboration, innovation, and community engagement.
Posteroanterior and Lateral Chest Radiographs, January 19, 2020 (Illness Day 4). No thoracic abnormalities were noted (Snohomish Health District)
X-Ray
Right Arrow
Imagine overseeing the safe passage of a thousand moving parts in the darkest, most turbulent of weather conditions and you get an idea of how CTSA Program hubs have had to operate in this time of COVID-19.

With research increasing exponentially since February 2020, CTSA Program hubs have taken on the guise of air traffic controllers, managing the accelerated efforts of partner institutions to develop and implement new processes to get urgently-needed research up and running.

And once off the ground, the huge number of new clinical trials have been guided by CTSA program “flight control” toward research success and resource efficiency—for both partner institutions and the communities they serve.
Seemingly overnight, the entire world zeroed in on a single research topic.
The World Health Organization had already declared COVID-19 a global health emergency, and in CTSA Program hubs across the United States, health and medical experts faced the same urgent challenge: the speed and efficiency of today’s technologically-driven global economy that enabled the Coronavirus to spread as quickly as it did was now the very same speed and efficiency required in the fight to overcome its pandemic.

A hyperdrive of new research was needed to better understand, treat, and eventually cure COVID-19 infections— and to get there would require unprecedented collaboration, innovation, and community engagement.
Posteroanterior and Lateral Chest Radiographs, January 19, 2020 (Illness Day 4). No thoracic abnormalities were noted (Snohomish Health District)
X-Ray
Right Arrow
Imagine overseeing the safe passage of a thousand moving parts in the darkest, most turbulent of weather conditions and you get an idea of how CTSA Program hubs have had to operate in this time of COVID-19.

With research increasing exponentially since February 2020, CTSA Program hubs have taken on the guise of air traffic controllers, managing the accelerated efforts of partner institutions to develop and implement new processes to get urgently-needed research up and running.

And once off the ground, the huge number of new clinical trials have been guided by CTSA program “flight control” toward research success and resource efficiency—for both partner institutions and the communities they serve.
Seemingly overnight, the entire world zeroed in on a single research topic.
The World Health Organization had already declared COVID-19 a global health emergency, and in CTSA Program hubs across the United States, health and medical experts faced the same urgent challenge: the speed and efficiency of today’s technologically-driven global economy that enabled the Coronavirus to spread as quickly as it did was now the very same speed and efficiency required in the fight to overcome its pandemic.

A hyperdrive of new research was needed to better understand, treat, and eventually cure COVID-19 infections— and to get there would require unprecedented collaboration, innovation, and community engagement.
Posteroanterior and Lateral Chest Radiographs, January 19, 2020 (Illness Day 4). No thoracic abnormalities were noted (Snohomish Health District)
X-Ray
Right Arrow
Imagine overseeing the safe passage of a thousand moving parts in the darkest, most turbulent of weather conditions and you get an idea of how CTSA Program hubs have had to operate in this time of COVID-19.

With research increasing exponentially since February 2020, CTSA Program hubs have taken on the guise of air traffic controllers, managing the accelerated efforts of partner institutions to develop and implement new processes to get urgently-needed research up and running.

And once off the ground, the huge number of new clinical trials have been guided by CTSA program “flight control” toward research success and resource efficiency—for both partner institutions and the communities they serve.
Seemingly overnight, the entire world zeroed in on a single research topic.
The World Health Organization had already declared COVID-19 a global health emergency, and in CTSA Program hubs across the United States, health and medical experts faced the same urgent challenge: the speed and efficiency of today’s technologically-driven global economy that enabled the Coronavirus to spread as quickly as it did was now the very same speed and efficiency required in the fight to overcome its pandemic.

A hyperdrive of new research was needed to better understand, treat, and eventually cure COVID-19 infections— and to get there would require unprecedented collaboration, innovation, and community engagement.
Posteroanterior and Lateral Chest Radiographs, January 19, 2020 (Illness Day 4). No thoracic abnormalities were noted (Snohomish Health District)
X-Ray
Right Arrow
Imagine overseeing the safe passage of a thousand moving parts in the darkest, most turbulent of weather conditions and you get an idea of how CTSA Program hubs have had to operate in this time of COVID-19.

With research increasing exponentially since February 2020, CTSA Program hubs have taken on the guise of air traffic controllers, managing the accelerated efforts of partner institutions to develop and implement new processes to get urgently-needed research up and running.

And once off the ground, the huge number of new clinical trials have been guided by CTSA program “flight control” toward research success and resource efficiency—for both partner institutions and the communities they serve.
Seemingly overnight, the entire world zeroed in on a single research topic.
The World Health Organization had already declared COVID-19 a global health emergency, and in CTSA Program hubs across the United States, health and medical experts faced the same urgent challenge: the speed and efficiency of today’s technologically-driven global economy that enabled the Coronavirus to spread as quickly as it did was now the very same speed and efficiency required in the fight to overcome its pandemic.

A hyperdrive of new research was needed to better understand, treat, and eventually cure COVID-19 infections— and to get there would require unprecedented collaboration, innovation, and community engagement.
Posteroanterior and Lateral Chest Radiographs, January 19, 2020 (Illness Day 4). No thoracic abnormalities were noted (Snohomish Health District)
X-Ray
Right Arrow
Imagine overseeing the safe passage of a thousand moving parts in the darkest, most turbulent of weather conditions and you get an idea of how CTSA Program hubs have had to operate in this time of COVID-19.

With research increasing exponentially since February 2020, CTSA Program hubs have taken on the guise of air traffic controllers, managing the accelerated efforts of partner institutions to develop and implement new processes to get urgently-needed research up and running.

And once off the ground, the huge number of new clinical trials have been guided by CTSA program “flight control” toward research success and resource efficiency—for both partner institutions and the communities they serve.
Seemingly overnight, the entire world zeroed in on a single research topic.
The World Health Organization had already declared COVID-19 a global health emergency, and in CTSA Program hubs across the United States, health and medical experts faced the same urgent challenge: the speed and efficiency of today’s technologically-driven global economy that enabled the Coronavirus to spread as quickly as it did was now the very same speed and efficiency required in the fight to overcome its pandemic.

A hyperdrive of new research was needed to better understand, treat, and eventually cure COVID-19 infections— and to get there would require unprecedented collaboration, innovation, and community engagement.
Posteroanterior and Lateral Chest Radiographs, January 19, 2020 (Illness Day 4). No thoracic abnormalities were noted (Snohomish Health District)
X-Ray
Right Arrow
Imagine overseeing the safe passage of a thousand moving parts in the darkest, most turbulent of weather conditions and you get an idea of how CTSA Program hubs have had to operate in this time of COVID-19.

With research increasing exponentially since February 2020, CTSA Program hubs have taken on the guise of air traffic controllers, managing the accelerated efforts of partner institutions to develop and implement new processes to get urgently-needed research up and running.

And once off the ground, the huge number of new clinical trials have been guided by CTSA program “flight control” toward research success and resource efficiency—for both partner institutions and the communities they serve.
At CTSA program hubs across the country,
research-specific working groups were created to review trial protocols and to centralize data. And even as many large U.S. research institutions were closing offices and laboratories due during mandated lockdowns, the medical and health professionals of CTSA hubs were working virtually to put infrastructure into action and to develop guiding principles for consistency, safety and collaboration.
Slice
Clearing For Take Off
At CTSA program hubs across the country,
research-specific working groups were created to review trial protocols and to centralize data. And even as many large U.S. research institutions were closing offices and laboratories due during mandated lockdowns, the medical and health professionals of CTSA hubs were working virtually to put infrastructure into action and to develop guiding principles for consistency, safety and collaboration.
Radar Background
Oval Slice
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An additional new IRB meets weekly to review COVID 19 research projects requiring full board review, allowing COVID 19 clinical research to receive final approval in less than one month.
TUFTS White Logo
Clearing For Take Off
At CTSA program hubs across the country,
research-specific working groups were created to review trial protocols and to centralize data. And even as many large U.S. research institutions were closing offices and laboratories due during mandated lockdowns, the medical and health professionals of CTSA hubs were working virtually to put infrastructure into action and to develop guiding principles for consistency, safety and collaboration.
Slice
Clearing For Take Off
At CTSA program hubs across the country,
research-specific working groups were created to review trial protocols and to centralize data. And even as many large U.S. research institutions were closing offices and laboratories due during mandated lockdowns, the medical and health professionals of CTSA hubs were working virtually to put infrastructure into action and to develop guiding principles for consistency, safety and collaboration.
Slice
Rectangle
An additional new IRB meets weekly to review COVID 19 research projects requiring full board review, allowing COVID 19 clinical research to receive final approval in less than one month.
Clearing For Take Off
At CTSA program hubs across the country,
research-specific working groups were created to review trial protocols and to centralize data. And even as many large U.S. research institutions were closing offices and laboratories due during mandated lockdowns, the medical and health professionals of CTSA hubs were working virtually to put infrastructure into action and to develop guiding principles for consistency, safety and collaboration.
Radar Background
Oval Slice
Clearing For Take Off
At CTSA program hubs across the country,
research-specific working groups were created to review trial protocols and to centralize data. And even as many large U.S. research institutions were closing offices and laboratories due during mandated lockdowns, the medical and health professionals of CTSA hubs were working virtually to put infrastructure into action and to develop guiding principles for consistency, safety and collaboration.
Radar Background
Oval Slice
Rectangle
An additional new IRB meets weekly to review COVID 19 research projects requiring full board review, allowing COVID 19 clinical research to receive final approval in less than one month.
TUFTS White Logo
Clearing For Take Off
Right Arrow
Ground Crew
COVID-19 has greatly impacted academic research throughout 2020,
but the daily work and mission of CTSA hubs has helped institutions gain the experience needed to lead the way in fostering collaboration, researching treatment opportunities, and continuing even now to raise health and awareness in communities throughout the United States.
GHUCCTS White Logo
Institute of Translational Health Sciences White Logo
University of Colorado White Logo
Virginia Commonwealth University White Logo
ICTR White Logo
UC Davic White Logo
MUSC White Logo
Michigan White Logo
University of Florida
University of Rochester White Logo
Ground
Crew
COVID-19 has greatly impacted academic research throughout 2020,
but the daily work and mission of CTSA hubs has helped institutions gain the experience needed to lead the way in fostering collaboration, researching treatment opportunities, and continuing even now to raise health and awareness in communities throughout the United States.
GHUCCTS White Logo
Institute of Translational Health Sciences White Logo
University of Colorado White Logo
Virginia Commonwealth University White Logo
ICTR White Logo
UC Davic White Logo
MUSC White Logo
Michigan White Logo
Rectangle
University of Rochester White Logo
GHUCCTS White Logo
Institute of Translational Health Sciences White Logo
University of Colorado White Logo
Virginia Commonwealth University White Logo
ICTR White Logo
UC Davic White Logo
MUSC White Logo
Michigan White Logo
Rectangle
University of Rochester White Logo
Ground Crew
COVID-19 has greatly impacted academic research throughout 2020,
but the daily work and mission of CTSA hubs has helped institutions gain the experience needed to lead the way in fostering collaboration, researching treatment opportunities, and continuing even now to raise health and awareness in communities throughout the United States.
GHUCCTS White Logo
Institute of Translational Health Sciences White Logo
University of Colorado White Logo
Virginia Commonwealth University White Logo
ICTR White Logo
UC Davic White Logo
MUSC White Logo
Michigan White Logo
Rectangle
University of Rochester White Logo
Ground Crew
COVID-19 has greatly impacted academic research throughout 2020,
but the daily work and mission of CTSA hubs has helped institutions gain the experience needed to lead the way in fostering collaboration, researching treatment opportunities, and continuing even now to raise health and awareness in communities throughout the United States.
Ground Crew
COVID-19 has greatly impacted academic research throughout 2020,
but the daily work and mission of CTSA hubs has helped institutions gain the experience needed to lead the way in fostering collaboration, researching treatment opportunities, and continuing even now to raise health and awareness in communities throughout the United States.
GHUCCTS White Logo
Institute of Translational Health Sciences White Logo
University of Colorado White Logo
Virginia Commonwealth University White Logo
ICTR White Logo
UC Davic White Logo
MUSC White Logo
Michigan White Logo
Rectangle
University of Rochester White Logo
The University of Rochester CTSI Informatics Branch established a COVID-19 Data Mart, which was used to link information from the EMR to the COVID-19 Biobank, also rapidly established by the CTSI, and to the Ventilator Allocation Decision Support System which provided a real-time clinical decision support tool.
University of Rochester White Logo
Right Arrow
Ground Crew
COVID-19 has greatly impacted academic research throughout 2020,
but the daily work and mission of CTSA hubs has helped institutions gain the experience needed to lead the way in fostering collaboration, researching treatment opportunities, and continuing even now to raise health and awareness in communities throughout the United States.
Process innovation. Flexibility. Greater collaboration. In CTSA program hubs the coronavirus pandemic demanded not only an acceleration of new COVID-related clinical research but a rethinking of how to get clinical research done—and done with even greater accuracy and efficiency. Whether establishing new partnerships, extending community outreach, or developing new technology, there are clinical research trials with a story to tell:
Process innovation. Flexibility. Greater collaboration.
On-Time Arrivals
In CTSA program hubs the coronavirus pandemic demanded not only an acceleration of new COVID-related clinical research but a rethinking of how to get clinical research done—and done with even greater accuracy and efficiency. Whether establishing new partnerships, extending community outreach, or developing new technology, there are clinical research trials with a story to tell:
Process innovation. Flexibility. Greater collaboration.
On-Time Arrivals
In CTSA program hubs the coronavirus pandemic demanded not only an acceleration of new COVID-related clinical research but a rethinking of how to get clinical research done—and done with even greater accuracy and efficiency. Whether establishing new partnerships, extending community outreach, or developing new technology, there are clinical research trials with a story to tell:
Process innovation. Flexibility. Greater collaboration.
On-Time Arrivals
Process innovation. Flexibility. Greater collaboration.
Process innovation. Flexibility. Greater collaboration. In CTSA program hubs the coronavirus pandemic demanded not only an acceleration of new COVID-related clinical research but a rethinking of how to get clinical research done—and done with even greater accuracy and efficiency. Whether establishing new partnerships, extending community outreach, or developing new technology, there are clinical research trials with a story to tell:
On-Time Arrivals
Process innovation. Flexibility. Greater collaboration.
In CTSA program hubs the coronavirus pandemic demanded not only an acceleration of new COVID-related clinical research but a rethinking of how to get clinical research done—and done with even greater accuracy and efficiency. Whether establishing new partnerships, extending community outreach, or developing new technology, there are clinical research trials with a story to tell:
On-Time Arrivals
Process innovation. Flexibility. Greater collaboration.
Process innovation. Flexibility. Greater collaboration. In CTSA program hubs the coronavirus pandemic demanded not only an acceleration of new COVID-related clinical research but a rethinking of how to get clinical research done—and done with even greater accuracy and efficiency. Whether establishing new partnerships, extending community outreach, or developing new technology, there are clinical research trials with a story to tell:
On-Time Arrivals