…for the 2015 Buffalo Niagara Dental Meeting! The Health Sciences Library and Robert L. Brown History of Medicine Collection will be there; visit us and find out what the library can do for you, as well as check out some fantastic historical dental instruments and texts. You can find us at booth 235; stop by and say hi!
On Friday, October 30th, UB will be hosting a free conference on Interprofessional Education (IPE) open to all students, faculty, and staff. The goal of IPE is to strengthen teamwork and communication among health professions students in order to improve patient care and safety, deliver higher quality health care, and produce better patient outcomes. This conference will highlight the recent IPE event held at Buffalo State College with students from nine different disciplines from both UB and Buff State, and will also feature invited speakers who will share their research and experience with IPE.
On August 24, 2015, there will be an NIH Grants Seminar that is beneficial for those interested in learning more about grant support. For those interested in attending, there are still seats left with ticket sales ending on August 17th.
Selection of Topics Covered:
- Overview of the NIH Funding Process
- NIH divisions and working with your Program Officer
- Panel: Insights from NIH funded UB faculty
- Funding Mechanisms for every stage of your career
- Demystifying the NIH study section
- Becoming a Grant Reviewer
You can register here: NIH Grants Seminar: Insights and Strategies for Early and Mid-Career Scholars.
Welcome back! And to the new first years, welcome to UB! If you have any research or literature questions while you’re here, don’t hesitate to ask. You can always reach me at email@example.com, or (716)829-5734. I’m always happy to help. I do recommend you follow the ever wise Mr. Colbert’s suggestion below, but even if it is the day before I promise I will do my best to help you find what you need. Have a great semester, and let me know if you have any questions!
Systematic reviews are a very important part of biomedical literature and evidence-based medicine, as they provide a summary of the evidence available on a very specific question/issue in medical practice. One of the most important parts of a systematic review is creating the best comprehensive search possible in a variety of databases in order to find all of the available literature on the chosen topic. Embase is an excellent resource for conducting systematic reviews as the database contains literature across multiple biomedical fields from a large variety of countries. There is currently over 30 million records in Embase at the moment!
The team at Embase have created a great handy-dandy video tutorial on how to build systematic review searches in the database. If you have any questions about accessing or using Embase, please do not hesitate to contact me. Happy searching!