Scholarly Projects 201339
ABOUT THE COLLECTION
The Scholarly Project (SP) Course represents a four-year mentored research project for each student. The SP prepares students for lifelong learning and critical thinking. Through the SP, students develop advanced inquiry and problem-solving skills to support clinical practice and future research endeavors throughout their careers. The formal curriculum is embedded in this course, is referred to as the SP Learning Community (SPLC) in which all students participate. The SPLC curriculum is most intense in the first-year during which the students are exposed to issues that relate to information literacy, research methodology, ethical behavior in research, statistics and research proposal and grant writing. In addition, the students receive assistance in how to choose areas they wish to investigate, design a research hypothesis and find a mentor. By the end of the second semester of the first year each student is expected to have his/her project designed and approved and to have selected a mentor who will guide and oversee the progress of the project. Both the SPLC and the independent scholarly activity are monitored by a variety of periodic assessments to assure appropriate guidance and advancement.
More information is found here: http://medicine.arizona.edu/education/phoenix-track/scholarly-project
- Does more “normal” shoulder motion after arthroplasty improve patient satisfaction?: Correlation of range of motion, patient-reported function,and patient satisfaction following shoulder arthroplasty.
- Improving Endoscopic Retrograde Cholangiopancreatography (ERCP) Performance and Complication Rates: A Single Operator Retrospective Review from 2004‐2011
- Comparison of recovery time from uncomplicated sports-related mild traumatic brain injury (mTBI) in intercollegiate athletes: A baseline study
- Elucidation of the Molecular Actions of 1,25 Dihydroxyvitamin D3 and Docosahexaenoic Acid that may Mediate Cardiovascular Health
- Monoacylglycerol lipase exerts dual control over endocannabinoid and fatty acid pathways to support prostate cancer