- April 12, 2017
America's Got Regulatory Science Talent Competition: 2017 Winning Student Teams
From left to right, UMD 1st-Place Team “Veni Vidi Vici” and 2nd-Place Team “Biomarker Boys;” with Drs. Ostroff, Linden, and Weichold, FDA, and Dr. Bentley, UMD CERSI; Univ. of Rochester 1st-Place Team “Simple English Explanation Directive (SEED)” and 2nd-Place Team “3-Defining Patient Matched Implants;” with Dr. Ostroff, FDA, and Drs. Steele and Adamo, Univ. of Rochester
Check out FDA’s blog on this year’s event!
Since 2013, the University of Maryland CERSI, an FDA grant recipient, and the University of Rochester have held their annual America’s Got Regulatory Science Talent Competition to foster student interest in the pioneering field of regulatory science. The competition requires student teams to come up with innovative solutions to regulatory science challenges within eight scientific priority areas that FDA has identified in its Strategic Plan for Advancing Regulatory Science. This year’s panel of judges evaluated each of the presentations for the quality, novelty, potential significance and feasibility of the students’ proposed solutions.
And don't miss the Recorded Webcast of the 2017 Winners of the America's Got Regulatory Science Talent Competition, where they present their innovative ideas.
2017 Winning Student Teams
University of Maryland CERSI’s “America’s Got Regulatory Science Talent” Competition Winners
1st Place Team- Veni Vidi Vici
A high visibility universal labelling system to communicate risks of hazardous drugs
2nd Place Team: Biomarker Boys
Platform to improve transparency for biomarker integration in Accelerated Approval pathway
Fahim Faruque, Sebastian Bilitza, Teddy Dunning, Edwin Oak, Alexander Britcher, and Ankit Gandhi
University of Rochester’s “America’s Got Regulatory Science Talent” Competition Winners
1st Place Team: Simple English Explanation Directive (SEED)
Making clinical trial results more accessible and functional
2nd Place Team: 3-Defining Patient Matched Implants
A streamlined process to test 3-D printed personalized implants
Kerry Donnelly and Brittany Garrison