Research Workshop: Planning and Writing Successful NIH Renewals & Resubmissions
The Office of the Vice President for Research is pleased to host an NIH-focused workshop, Planning & Writing Successful NIH Renewals & Resubmissions, presented by Dr. Peg Atkisson of Atkisson Training Group, LLC.
This webinar will be presented Thursday, January 20, 2022. This workshop is ONLY open to WSU faculty and current postdoctoral and graduate trainees. NOMINATION AND REGISTRATION ARE REQUIRED. Since the OVPR is covering the costs for the seminar, registrants must be nominated by a university official:
- Department chair for faculty members
- Faculty researcher for postdoctoral fellows
- Graduate advisor for graduate students
Provide the name and email of your nominating official at the time of registration for verification.
To register, click on the RSVP button above using your WSU email address or AccessID – and make sure it is correct! You will be sent a link to the webinar workshop shortly before the event.
Registration will close January 17 (no exceptions). For wait-listing, email Ms. Serowik.
Content of the webinars
The time to start planning for a competitive renewal is on Day One of the award. This interactive session is targeted for those within no less than 1 year of writing their competing renewal for an NIH R01, in the second or third year of the grant period and for those interested in resubmitting a declined NIH proposal. Participants work through a “game plan” including plans for publication, preliminary data and potential collaborations to advance the current project and prepare for competitiveness in renewal.
IMPORTANT: The webinar will not be recorded.
M. S. (Peg) AtKisson, Ph.D., earned her degree in neuroscience from Tufts University in 2001, working in cell biology and cancer biology as well. After completing her degree, she consulted for Cogniscent, Inc., on nanotechnology applications of short DNA sequences as chemical sensors. She began her research development career as a contract grant writer, with clients including the Association for Computing Machines, Wake Forest University, Hunter College, Tufts University among others. Tufts created a position for her, where she subsequently created and fully staffed one of the earliest formal research development offices. By the time she departed from the position of director of proposal development, she and her team had been involved in bringing in over $140,000,000 in funded grants. Funders ranged from NIH, NSF, and USAID to the W. M. Keck Foundation. Most of these successful high-value proposals supported research centers and infrastructure. She also provided training for faculty and post-doctoral fellows in grant writing.
Since 2008 she has presented an average of 30 seminars per year, customized for many different funders, covering bench and social science as well as arts & humanities. She worked directly with over 200 individual researchers on proposals ranging from materials physics to history, coaching investigators through the grant-writing process to leave each faculty member with a new skill set to be applied to every proposal going forward.
For more information about this event, please contact Mary Serowik at email@example.com.