The goal of the Children’s Health & Discovery Initiative (CHDI) is to foster multidisciplinary and innovative research that will positively impact childhood and lifelong health. Efforts in four key research focus areas (genes and biology, physical environment, social and economic factors, and health and behavior needs) will inform prevention, risk screening, and treatment, as well as provide training opportunities for the next generation of pediatrician-scientists to learn from Duke’s cadre of experts. As part of our goal of fostering multidisciplinary collaborations, the CHDI is holding seminar/brainstorming sessions, which we’ve termed “Great Minds Think for Kids”. These sessions will include a 40-minute research-in-progress talk from a guest speaker, followed by a 40-minute brainstorming/group discussion session led by the guest speaker and a member of the CHDI scientific leadership.
Details about the December seminar/brainstorming session follow:
Date: December 18, 2018
Time: 8:45 am to 10:00 am
Location: Trent Semans Center, Room 3025 (Classroom 3)
Seminar Title: "Assessing How a Child Feels and Functions Using Patient-Reported and Activity Data”
Speaker: Bryce B. Reeve, PhD
Professor of Population Health Sciences
Professor of Pediatrics
Director, Center for Health Measurement
Duke University School of Medicine
Bryce Reeve, PhD is a professor of population health sciences and pediatrics at Duke University. He also serves as director of the Center for Health Measurement. Trained in psychometric methods, Dr. Reeve’s work focuses on assessing the impact of disease and treatments on the lives of patients and their caregivers. This includes the development of clinical outcome assessments using both qualitative and quantitative methods, and the integration of patient-centered data in research and healthcare delivery settings to inform decision-making. From 2000 to 2010, Dr. Reeve served as program director for the U.S. National Cancer Institute. From 2010 to 2017, he served as professor of health policy and management at the University of North Carolina. In 2015, he received the John Ware and Alvin Tarlov Career Achievement Prize in Patient-Reported Outcomes Measures. In 2017, he was ranked in the top 1% most-cited in his respective field over the past 11-year period.