AHFMRAlberta Heritage Foundation for Medical Research
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A major shift to this dilemma took place because of the creation of the AHFMR in 1981.
I think that the AHFMR brought neuroscience research and in fact the Faculty of Medicine as a whole from being in the bottom twenty to twenty-fifth percentile of medical research in Canada to someplace comfortably in the middle in a very short period of time.
(17) A senior neuroscientist [Q.P.], who since the 1990s had been a directing committee member of AHFMR (August 28, 2015), Personal Interview with Connor Sweazev at the University of Calgary, Calgary, AB [3:45].
and thought that it would receive increased funds from the Alberta government to retain these researchers and clinicians should there be no external AHFMR support.
The AHFMR's original review process for training award applications considered three general criteria: (a) the quality of the candidate, (b) the appropriateness of the proposed research environment, and (c) the merit of the proposed research project.
While most of these general characteristics were reflected in the AHFMR's original review process for its training awards, a number of specific issues provided the incentive for the foundation to try to improve the process.
In FY1997, the AHFMR received 182 applications for full-time studentships, as compared to 276 in FY2000 and 307 in FY2001.
I wish to thank the CIHR, AHFMR and the NSHRF for the funding of this and related work.
Acknowledgements: The study was supported by Genome Prairie, SSHRC and AHFMR. The authors wish to thank Edna Einsiedel PhD and Usher Fleising PhD for study design, Tim Karels PhD for statistical advice, David Hik PhD for statistical advice and editorial comments, Jordan Ward MSc, Christine Caulfield MSc, and Qusair Mohammedbai BSc for coding and Nina Hawkins at the Health Law Institute for administrative assistance.
Acknowledgements: Funding for this study was provided by Alberta Heritage Foundation for Mental Research (AHFMR).
Acknowledgements: This study was supported by an operating grant from the Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR) (CBR68751) and an establishment grant from the Alberta Heritage Foundation for Medical Research (AHFMR).
Johnson is a Health Scholar with the Alberta Heritage Foundation for Medical Research (AHFMR) and is a Canada Research Chair in Diabetes Health Outcomes; he is also Chair of an Emerging Team grant to the Alliance for Canadian Health Outcomes Research in Diabetes (ACHORD).