Medical Toxicology Foundation / Emergency Medicine Foundation Research Grant
For Young Medical Toxicology Faculty, Medical Toxicology Fellows, and Emergency Medicine Residents
The Medical Toxicology Foundation (MTF) along with the Emergency Medicine Foundation (EMF) co-sponsor a Research Grant for Medical Toxicology fellows-in-training and Emergency Medicine residents with a research interest in Medical Toxicology.
The MTF-EMF Directed Grant Program awards support for an active Emergency Medicine Resident, Medical Toxicology Fellow, Young Medical Toxicology Faculty
Although not mandatory, proposals utilizing the ACMT Toxicology Investigators Consortium (ToxIC) Registry are particularly encouraged. This Registry is a multi-center database of medical toxicology patients. The Registry collects data on patients seen by medical toxicologists and includes include age, sex, agent class, specific agent name, clinical symptoms, syndromes and signs, and treatment rendered. From this database grantees can conduct epidemiologic studies or can collaborate with multisite investigators on retrospective studies. Investigators interested in using this database should click here to learn more about the ToxiC Registry. You can also contact ToxIC at ToxIC@acmt.net to get more information.
MTF-EMF Research Award
Eligible applicants: Young Medical Toxicology Faculty
Award amount: up to $10,000
Application deadline: January 16, 2018
Notification: June 2018
Funding period: July 2018-June 2019
The Medical Toxicology Foundation (MTF) along with the Emergency Medicine Foundation (EMF) co-sponsors the award for fellows and residents with an interest toxicology-focused research. The award amount was increased from $5,000 to $10,000 beginning with the 2015-2016 grant cycle. Both scientific review and awarding decisions will be made independent of the sponsor. Funds are not to be used for capital equipment purchases, faculty salary support, publication costs, travel, or institutional overhead.
Submission guidelines and instructions will be updated Fall 2017. Check back for updates.
The application will be processed by the Emergency Medicine Foundation.
Further questions can be addressed to ACMT at firstname.lastname@example.org.
PI: Christina Nussbaum, MD Brody School of Medicine, East Carolina University, Greenville, NC (Mentor: William Meggs, MD, Brody School of Medicine).
Protocol: Naltrexone as an antidote to prevent delayed neuropsychological disabilities from acute poisoning with the sarin analogue diisopropylfluorophosphate
PI: Lindsay Fox, MD, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, NY (Mentor: Alex Manini, MD, Icahn School of Medicine)
Protocol: Understanding Relationships Between Opioid Prescribing, Patient Characteristics, and Overdose
Abstract: i. Fox et al. Prescription opioid use and knowledge of opioid prevention strategies among ED patients. J Med Toxicol 2016;12:31 (abstract #86)
PI: Jennifer Parker Cote, MD, Brody School of Medicine, East Carolina University, Greenville, NC (Mentor: William Meggs, MD, Brody School of Medicine)
Protocol: Efficacy of Trypsin in Treating Coral Snake Envenomation in the Porcine Model
Abstract: Parker-Cote. Efficacy in treating coral snake envenomation in the porcine model. J Med Toxicol. 2015;11:2
Manuscript: Parker-Cote JL, O’Rourke DP, Brewer KL, Lertpiriyapong KL, Punja M, Bush SP, Miller SN, Meggs WJ. Efficacy in Treating Coral Snake Envenomation in a Porcine Model. J Med Toxicol 2015;11:430-32.
PI: James Cao, MD, Carolinas Medical Center, Charlotte, NC (Mentor: Michael Beuhler, MD, Carolinas Medical Center)
Protocol: Point of Care Testing in Setting of Nitromethane and Methanol Co-ingestion Will Not Mask True Creatinine, Anion Gap, or Osmolar Gap
Abstracts: Ann Emerg Med 2013;62:s42-3 and J Med Toxicol 2014;10:65
Manuscript: Cao J, Maynard S, Mitchell AM, Kerns WP, Beuhler M. Point of care testing provides an accurate measurement of creatinine, anion gap, and osmolal gap in ex-vivo whole blood samples with nitromethane. Clin Toxicol 2014;52:611-617