Retreat Registration: There is no registration fee. To ensure there is enough lunch for all participants, please register by Monday, 11/14/16.
Click here to register online
Poster Session: This year, we will again be holding a poster session during the retreat. All fellows/trainees are encouraged to participate. Abstracts (up to 250 words) should be submitted to DRC@medicine.washington.edu by Thursday 11/10/16. More details regarding the poster session will be emailed directly to trainees soon.
Jeremy Duffield, MD, PhD
2013 American Society of Nephrology Young Investigator Award
DRC Affiliate, Dr. Jeremy Duffield, associate professor (Nephrology), is the recipient of the 2013 American Society of Nephrology Young Investigator Award. This annual award is given to an individual with an exceptional record of “achievement and creativity in basic or patient-oriented research related to the functions and diseases of the kidney.
Ed Boyko, MD, MPH
2013 Kelly M. West Award
Dr. Edward Boyko, Professor of Medicine (General Internal Medicine), Epidemiology and Health Services, has been selected as the recipient of the 2013 Kelly M. West Award from the American Diabetes Association. The award was established in 1986 in memory of Kelly M. West, who is widely regarded as the “father of diabetes epidemiology,” and is given to an individual who has made significant contributions to the field of diabetes epidemiology. Dr. Boyko is the second winner of this award from the University of Washington; Dr. Wilfred Fujimoto received the award in 1999.
Steven E. Kahn, MB, ChB
2013 Endocrine Society Laureate Award
Steven Kahn, DRC director and Professor of Medicine in the Division of Metabolism, Endocrinology and Nutrition is being honored with a Laureate Award from the Endocrine Society. Dr. Kahn will receive the 2013 Clinical Investigator Award Lecture, which honors an internationally recognized clinical investigator who has contributed significantly to the pathogenesis, pathophysiology and therapy of endocrine diseases. Dr. Kahn’s studies have included the demonstration in humans of the normal relationship between insulin sensitivity and insulin release that resulted in a paradigm shift in interpreting ß-cell function and helped bring to the fore the critical role of ß-cell dysfunction in disturbances of glucose metabolism. For more information please click here.