Research Methods Workshop
CCEPH Staff Robert Greenlee, PhD, MPH, Principal Investigator and Deb Multerer, Project Manager, Lead Patient Engagement in Research Methods Workshop in Denver October 2016
International Influenza Symposium
MCRF scientists Ed Belongia, MD, and Huong McLean, PhD were among 45 scientists worldwide invited to attend an international symposium hosted by the British Columbia Centre for Disease Control to discuss influenza repeat vaccination effects (I-ReV)
CCEPH Scientists Present Research at ID Week
CCEPH scientists presented findings from recent studies at ID Week in New Orleans, October 26-30, 2016.
Flu Vaccine Research Highlights Variable Protection
The findings are based on a report published in The Lancet Infectious Diseases. The analysis, which included studies published from 2007 through early 2015, was conducted by Edward Belongia, MD and colleagues at Marshfield Clinic Research Foundation and the University of Minnesota.
Improving Population Health and Patient Care Outcomes by Leading Consequential Epidemiology Research
The Center for Clinical Epidemiology & Population Health (CCEPH) conducts independent and collaborative research on disease occurrence, risk factors, prevention, and treatment. The CCEPH mission is to improve population health and patient care outcomes by leading consequential epidemiology research. Central Wisconsin is an ideal setting to conduct this type of research—the Marshfield Epidemiology Study Area (MESA) provides a stable population base where nearly all residents receive inpatient and outpatient care from Marshfield Clinic. We have the resources and expertise to conduct cutting-edge research, including a combined electronic medical record, medication and immunization registries, and a large group of experienced epidemiologists and scientific support staff. We serve a largely rural population, providing opportunities to examine the unique health issues affecting smaller communities and rural residents, along with intervention and outcome questions that apply to larger populations.