CCaTS: Accelerating Discoveries Toward Better Health
Mayo Clinic's Center for Clinical and Translational Science (CCaTS) is funded by the National Institute of Health's (NIH) Clinical and Translational Science Awards program, grant number UL1TR000135. The CCaTS program is led by the NIH's National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences (NCATS).
Launched in 2006, the program has expanded to 62 academic medical institutions across the country. The Mayo Clinic CCaTS is part of the national consortium to improve the way biomedical research is conducted across the country. Consortium members share a common vision to reduce the time it takes for laboratory discoveries to become treatments for patients and engage communities in clinical research efforts. It is also fulfilling the critical need to train a new generation of clinical researchers.
Mayo Clinic's CCaTS seeks to speed the translation of research results into therapies, tools and patient care practices that improve community health. CCaTS makes connections, finds best practices, bridges gaps, engages the community and builds on more than a century of Mayo Clinic medical research and education expertise.
The content of this website is solely the responsibility of the Mayo Clinic CCaTS and does not necessarily represent the official views of the NIH.
Clinical Research Unit transitions to Clinical Research and Trials Unit
The Mayo Clinic Center for Clinical and Translational Science (CCaTS) is announcing the transition of the Clinical Research Unit to the Clinical Research and Trials Unit (CRTU), along with a new charge-out model for users.
Office of Health Disparities Research announces 2015 Pilot Projects
The Office of Health Disparities Research is pleased to announce the recipients of the 2015 round of Pilot Projects, intended to facilitate research that will lead to extramural funding in health disparities research.
New Office of Health Disparities Research website
The Mayo Clinic Office of Health Disparities Research (OHDR) is pleased to announce the launch of its new website. The site is designed for research scientists, physicians, and health care providers within and outside Mayo Clinic; external funding agencies (federal and private); community health partners; and communities that need care across the nation.
New blog reaches out to the community
CCaTS is pleased to announce the launch of the Community Engagement in Research blog. The blog is intended to engage a variety of stakeholder communities (public, patients, physicians and other providers, payers, policymakers and regulatory agents, and peer scientists) in clinical and translational science.