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You searched for +publisher:"Eastern Michigan University" +contributor:("Irwin Martin, PhD, Chair"). Showing records 1 – 3 of 3 total matches.

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Eastern Michigan University

1. Mawocha, Samkeliso. Utilization of opt-out registries in emergency clinical research.

Degree: MS, Health Sciences, 2011, Eastern Michigan University

Background: Emergency clinical research aims to study and develop new treatments for acute injuries and illnesses such as stroke, traumatic brain injury, seizures, and meningitis. While the regulations require that researchers provide information about ways in which individuals wishing to be excluded from a study may indicate this preference, they do not require emergency clinical research investigators to provide specific resources to members of the public who may wish to opt out of the research. Objectives: We investigated the methods which potential research subjects at a Midwest US university community might use to opt out of emergency clinical researcher. The primary aim of this research was to determine the method which potential emergency research subjects would prefer to use to opt out of emergency clinical research (e.g. by being listed online in a registry, by wearing a bracelet, or through direct communication with the research team). Methods: Students and staff at Eastern Michigan University in Ypsilanti, Michigan, were asked to respond to an online survey. Findings: 218 respondents participated in the survey. The data showed that 43.1% of respondents preferred to opt out by talking to the study team in person, while 39.2% of study respondents preferred opting out online. Findings: 218 respondents participated in the survey. The data showed that 43.1% of respondents preferred to opt out by talking to the study team in person, while 39.2% of study respondents preferred opting out online. Advisors/Committee Members: Irwin Martin, PhD, Chair, Deneil Harney, MPH, MSW, Donna Harsh, MS.

Subjects/Keywords: emergency clinical research; opt-out registry; acute injuries; Medicine and Health Sciences

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APA (6th Edition):

Mawocha, S. (2011). Utilization of opt-out registries in emergency clinical research. (Masters Thesis). Eastern Michigan University. Retrieved from https://commons.emich.edu/theses/318

Chicago Manual of Style (16th Edition):

Mawocha, Samkeliso. “Utilization of opt-out registries in emergency clinical research.” 2011. Masters Thesis, Eastern Michigan University. Accessed September 22, 2020. https://commons.emich.edu/theses/318.

MLA Handbook (7th Edition):

Mawocha, Samkeliso. “Utilization of opt-out registries in emergency clinical research.” 2011. Web. 22 Sep 2020.

Vancouver:

Mawocha S. Utilization of opt-out registries in emergency clinical research. [Internet] [Masters thesis]. Eastern Michigan University; 2011. [cited 2020 Sep 22]. Available from: https://commons.emich.edu/theses/318.

Council of Science Editors:

Mawocha S. Utilization of opt-out registries in emergency clinical research. [Masters Thesis]. Eastern Michigan University; 2011. Available from: https://commons.emich.edu/theses/318


Eastern Michigan University

2. Garimella, Purnachandra. Influence of clinical research investigator fraud on clinical trial participation.

Degree: MS, Health Sciences, 2010, Eastern Michigan University

The number of clinical research investigators whom the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has disqualified or totally restricted has been increasing since 1964. In addition, several public polls and surveys indicate a major dilemma in clinical trial participation and public perceptions of clinical research. This research investigates how clinical investigator fraud or misconduct influences public perceptions of participation in clinical trials. To meet this challenge, a welldesigned electronic survey was developed for the faculty at Eastern Michigan University (EMU). The survey results indicate that 79% of respondents were ―very likely‖ to be influenced by fraud committed by their own physicians. However, when the fraud has been committed at a hospital elsewhere, only approximately 20% of respondents reported that they were ―very likely‖ to be influenced. These results, however, reflect only a select group of people. Further studies on larger populations are recommended to learn about the impact of investigator fraud on patient recruitment. Advisors/Committee Members: Irwin Martin, PhD, Chair, Joseph A Scazzero, PhD, Jan L Hewett, BSN, JD.

Subjects/Keywords: clinical research; investigator fraud; research misconduct; disqualified investigators; public perceptions; clinical trials; Health and Medical Administration; Medicine and Health Sciences

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APA · Chicago · MLA · Vancouver · CSE | Export to Zotero / EndNote / Reference Manager

APA (6th Edition):

Garimella, P. (2010). Influence of clinical research investigator fraud on clinical trial participation. (Masters Thesis). Eastern Michigan University. Retrieved from https://commons.emich.edu/theses/360

Chicago Manual of Style (16th Edition):

Garimella, Purnachandra. “Influence of clinical research investigator fraud on clinical trial participation.” 2010. Masters Thesis, Eastern Michigan University. Accessed September 22, 2020. https://commons.emich.edu/theses/360.

MLA Handbook (7th Edition):

Garimella, Purnachandra. “Influence of clinical research investigator fraud on clinical trial participation.” 2010. Web. 22 Sep 2020.

Vancouver:

Garimella P. Influence of clinical research investigator fraud on clinical trial participation. [Internet] [Masters thesis]. Eastern Michigan University; 2010. [cited 2020 Sep 22]. Available from: https://commons.emich.edu/theses/360.

Council of Science Editors:

Garimella P. Influence of clinical research investigator fraud on clinical trial participation. [Masters Thesis]. Eastern Michigan University; 2010. Available from: https://commons.emich.edu/theses/360

3. Polavarapu, Sushma. Physician satisfaction with informed consent process in psychiatric research.

Degree: MS, Health Sciences, 2013, Eastern Michigan University

Informed consent process is crucial in any research. The consent is meaningful only when the subject is capable of using disclosed information in deciding whether to participate in a research study. Decision-making capacity might change in psychiatric patients during the informed consent process. Therefore, there may be some elements which are neglected during the informed consent process in psychiatric research. The purpose of this research study was to determine the perceptions of physicians about what elements of informed consent might be neglected in psychiatric research and what additional elements might be included that would improve the informed consent process for psychiatric trials. There were limitations in this study; response rate was very low. Other researchers have also found very low response rates in physician surveys. Further studies should be done with a larger population having wide range of healthcare professionals who have had experience in psychiatric clinical trials. Advisors/Committee Members: Irwin Martin, PhD, Chair, Stephen A. Sonstein, PhD, Clarita S. Ketels, DO.

Subjects/Keywords: psychiatry research; physician; pyschiatry; research; decision making; Health and Medical Administration

…Human Services Human Subjects Review Committee (CHHSHSRC) at Eastern Michigan… …University. The CHHS-HSRC approved the study to conduct the survey on January 15, 2013, along with… 

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APA · Chicago · MLA · Vancouver · CSE | Export to Zotero / EndNote / Reference Manager

APA (6th Edition):

Polavarapu, S. (2013). Physician satisfaction with informed consent process in psychiatric research. (Masters Thesis). Eastern Michigan University. Retrieved from https://commons.emich.edu/theses/502

Chicago Manual of Style (16th Edition):

Polavarapu, Sushma. “Physician satisfaction with informed consent process in psychiatric research.” 2013. Masters Thesis, Eastern Michigan University. Accessed September 22, 2020. https://commons.emich.edu/theses/502.

MLA Handbook (7th Edition):

Polavarapu, Sushma. “Physician satisfaction with informed consent process in psychiatric research.” 2013. Web. 22 Sep 2020.

Vancouver:

Polavarapu S. Physician satisfaction with informed consent process in psychiatric research. [Internet] [Masters thesis]. Eastern Michigan University; 2013. [cited 2020 Sep 22]. Available from: https://commons.emich.edu/theses/502.

Council of Science Editors:

Polavarapu S. Physician satisfaction with informed consent process in psychiatric research. [Masters Thesis]. Eastern Michigan University; 2013. Available from: https://commons.emich.edu/theses/502

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