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​Annual All SPIRP Meeting

Annually, all four Stroke Prevention/Intervention Research Program (SPIRP) award recipient project centers meet to share lessons learned, provide updates, and to drive opportunities for possible collaborations. Below are the presentations from the 2015​ meeting.

Kaiser Permanente logoUCSF logo

A collaborative research project between Kaiser Permanente Northern California and the University of California, San Francisco aiming to eliminate disparities in hypertension control between African Americans and Caucasians, and to identify and quantify disparities in risk factors for stroke in the young. The Health Impacts Model core, using the CVD policy Model, will be translating data gathered from the studies to estimate the impact of findings on the health of populations. The Education and Training Core will have an education program for training in disparities issues related to study, dissemination of the research methods and results. The project is supported by the Administration core

Adapting best practices from Kaiser Permanente's hypertension management programs for implementation and dissemination in San Francisco safety-net clinics
Valy Fontil, MD, MAS

KPNC Administrative Core Update
Noelle T. Blick, MPH

The Research Core The CVD Policy Model
Kirsten Bibbins-Domingo, PhD, MD, MAS, Lee Goldman, MD

Unanticipated learnings from conducting a pragmatic trial on hypertension control
Mai N. Nguyen-Huynh, MD MAS FAHA

Unique IRB issues and other types of approval processes encountered in conducting disparities intervention research
Stephen Sidney, MD, MPH

CSDS logo

The Center for Stroke Disparities Solutions (CSDS) Stroke Prevention/Intervention Research Programs is a consortium aiming to reduce stroke disparities among African-Americans and Hispanics by implementing and evaluating three culturally tailored stroke prevention programs along the continuum of stroke care and train the next generation of investigators in stroke disparities research. The Center's three research projects are supported by the Research Education/Training Core, the Research, and the Administration cores. 

Common Data Elements for the NINDS Stroke Prevention/Intervention Research Programs
Jeanne A. Teresi, Ed.D., Ph.D

Implementation Considerations: Experiences from Community Based Care Transition Intervention Team
Penny Hollander Feldman, PhD, Margaret McDonald, MSW

Practice-based Trial of Home BP Telemonitoring Among Minority Stroke Survivors: Successes, Challenges and Recruitment Lessons Learned
Tanya Spruill, PhD & Gbenga Ogedegbe, MD

UCLA logo

The Los Angeles Stroke Prevention/Intervention Research Program is a multi-partnered collaboration aiming to end stroke disparities in low-income Hispanic, African-American, and Asian-American populations in the Los Angeles basin area through community-partnered intervention research and by identifying novel risk factors for stroke among minorities with the support from the Research Education and Training, Biomarker Collection and Analysis, the Community Engagement, Outreach and Dissemination, and the Administration cores.

Conversations with Community about Biomarker Research
Heather McCreath, PhD

Unanticipated Learnings about Team Care, Secondary Stroke Prevention Intervention, from SUCCEED trial
Theresa Sivers-Teixeira, Amytis Towfighi, Barbara Vickrey

FL-PR_CReSD logo

A multidisciplinary collaboration between centers in the United States and Puerto Rico, the Florida Puerto Collaboration to Reduce Stroke Disparities (FL-PR CReSD) aims to address stroke disparities among African Americans and Hispanics, to identify the best approaches to eliminate stroke care disparities in these group, and to initiate the Florida Puerto Rico Stroke Registry. To effectively support this initiative, the program is supported by the Biostatistics and Data Management, the Research/Training Core, and the Administration core.

Unanticipated learning in the implementation of stroke disparities education: The Florida Puerto Rico Collaboration to Reduce Stroke Disparities
Jose G. Romano, MD, FAHA, FANA​​​

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