Psychiatry@YaleHeader08192011

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Yale Solomon Carter Fuller Association members see play 'Good Faith: Four Chats About Race and the New Haven Fire Department'

 

Yale Department of Psychiatry residents affiliated with the Yale Solomon Carter Fuller Association (YSCFA) attended the play, "Four Chats About Race and the New Haven Fire Department" at the Yale Repertory Theatre on Feb. 6. The play traces the legacy of the landmark labor case Ricci v. DeStefano, in which the Supreme Court ruled that the City of New Haven violated the civil rights of firefighters who were passed over for promotion. Attending the play were YSCFA members, from left, Erica Robinson, MD; Hana Ali, MD; Justin Ayankola, MD; Jessica Isom, MD, MPH; Nkemka Esiobu, MD, MPH; and Eden Almasude, MD, MA. YSCFA supports residents of African-American or African descent in order to formally help with recruitment of black residents and to increase community outreach and education initiatives in the New Haven area. The goals of the group are to foster mentorship of these residents, cultural literacy of all members of the department, increase recruitment of medical students of African-American or African descent into psychiatry and the department, and raise community awareness about mental illness. Read more about the YSCFA.

100 Years of Women, Yale Department of Psychiatry: Meet Stefanie Gillson, MD, Second-Year Resident

 

In conjunction with the Yale Department of Psychiatry's year-long celebration of 100 years of women at Yale School of Medicine, the department is featuring a female faculty, staff, or trainee each month in this newsletter. Featured this month is Stefanie Gillson, MD, a second-year resident.

Q: Tell us about your journey in the department.

A: "As a member of the Dakota tribe, it was important for me to go to a residency program that supported my passion to continue to work with Native communities as well as expand my education within public health. While interviewing at Yale, I realized that the program would thoughtfully encourage these pursuits."

"Now as a second-year resident I've found this to be entirely true. I have been able to take public health classes that specifically pertain to Indian Country though the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and continue working within Community Based Participatory Research, Healing Pathways. Further, I am currently rotating with a previous graduate of the program, Dr. Christina Arredondo, MD, who is now the Medical Director with the Pascua Yaqui Tribe in Arizona."

Q: What is/has been challenging as a woman in your journey in the department?

A: "Throughout my time here I've become interested and aware of the unique circumstances that affect women's mental health. A co-resident of mine, Sofia Noori, and myself have been working to establish a Women's Mental Health Conference that will be hosted here at Yale this fall. I believe there is a need both locally and nationally for increased recognition and focus on female centered issues."

"Further, several residents and myself have worked to found the Yale Women's House-staff Association as a platform to advocate for various circumstances female and female-identifying residents experience across specialties. Although I recognize that medicine and residency has changed tremendously over the years, the 'bootstrap mentality' continues to be perpetuated and presents challenges regarding opportunity and mentorship."

"Both the Psychiatry Department and Graduate Medical Education office have been supportive in establishing this group which will work to address gender disparities and think more critically about the intersectionality of race, gender and harassment."

Q: What has your personal life been like and how have you achieved a work-life balance during your career?

A: "The first year of residency was dictated by what rotation and service I was rotating through. Even on more 'grueling rotations,' I still made sure I carved out time to workout for both my mental and physical health while also training for a marathon. I also joined a local running group, the New Haven Road Runners, which enabled me to get to know people outside of medicine. One part of developing a balance within residency is learning to be 'OK' with not being able to do everything you want, but by spending concrete time on things you're passionate about. As I became accustomed to life in residency, my significant other and I adopted a dog (Benny) from a local rescue which has been amazing. Although my family remains at a distance, we have weekly phone calls and ongoing group texts that are always entertaining."

Q: What are some lessons learned?

A: "Mentors come in many forms! Although there are limited Native American staff at Yale, I have a variety of mentors who support my passion in working with Native Communities and all contribute differently to my career, both within and outside Psychiatry."

Q: What advice would you give to women now?

A: "If you are not getting the answer or resources you think you should be, keep asking and keep knocking on doors - likely you will find someone who feels the same. I also think it is important to find colleagues who have similar interests and work together on projects. It's more fun to work with others who share your passions and introduces new perspective."

Local variations in circuitry are key to brain's power

A Yale research team led by John Murray, PhD, Assistant Professor of Psychiatry, used fMRI studies to show how localized differences can impact function across different brain regions. Incorporating neuroimaging and genetic data, they built a mathematical model of the human brain that predicts how these localized differences can influence patterns of activity throughout the cortex. "This modeling framework opens up applications in the growing area of 'computational psychiatry' to guide development of therapeutics," Murray said. The research was published in the journal Neuron. Read more 

Psychiatric disorders and crime in the U.S. population: Results from the National Epidemiologic Survey on Alcohol and Related Conditions

A study by several Yale Department of Psychiatry faculty, including senior author Sherry McKee, PhD, Professor of Psychiatry, presents nationally representative data on the relationship of DSM-5 psychiatric disorders, comorbid substance and mental health disorders, and multimorbidity with criminal behavior and justice involvement among non-institutionalized U.S. adults whose addresses were randomly selected from the 2010 census. The study, published in The Journal of Clinical Psychiatry, highlights the importance of community-based addiction treatment for adults. Read more  

Study: Veterans with recent substance use problems don't jeopardize their VA disability claims

Researchers, from left, Marc Rosen, MD, Professor of Psychiatry; Anne Black, PhD, Institutional Research Associate; and Christina Lazar, MPH, Research Associate, explored the relationship between risky substance use and the result of disability claims in veterans seeking compensation for service-connected PTSD. The study was published in PLOS One. Read more  

Involving forensic patients in treatment planning increases cooperation and may reduce violence risk

Daniel J. Papapietro, PsyD, Assistant Clinical Professor of Psychiatry, is the author of a paper published in The Journal of the American Academy of Psychiatry and the Law that urges involvement of forensic patients in the treatment planning process. "Patient involvement ... is crucial for the patients' sense of autonomy as well as to give them hope that recovery is possible, and with that comes a greater sense of cooperation and reduced risk of violence," wrote Papapietro, a Clinical Psychologist at Whiting Forensic Hospital in Middletown, Conn. Read more  

Yale Department of Psychiatry sees increase in NIH research funding

The Yale Department of Psychiatry saw its National Institutes of Health (NIH) funding for research increase by more than $1.5 million in 2018, according to a report by the Blue Ridge Institute for Medical Research. Yale faculty and affiliates in 2018 were awarded $73.48 million in NIH grants, according to the report. That is an increase of approximately $1.5 million from the $71.97 million received in 2017. Several faculty affiliated with Yale were in the top 150 in funding in the country, according to the report. Read more  

Cannon appointed Chair of Yale Department of Psychology

Tyrone Cannon, PhD, Clark L. Hull Professor of Psychology and Professor of Psychiatry, has been appointed Chair of the Department of Psychology at Yale University. Cannon's term will be for three years effective July 1, 2019. He succeeds outgoing Chair Frank Keil, PhD, Charles C. & Dorathea S. Dilley Professor of Psychology and Linguistics. Cannon directs the Clinical Neuroscience Laboratory in the Department of Psychology. He joined the Yale faculty in 2012. He began his teaching career at the University of Pennsylvania before teaching at the University of California-Los Angeles (UCLA). Read more  

Pittenger takes over as Chair of Faculty Advisory Council

Christopher Pittenger, MD, PhD, Associate Professor of Psychiatry and Assistant Chair for Translational Research in the Yale Department of Psychiatry, has taken over as Chair of the Faculty Advisory Council (FAC). Pittenger served as the council's Vice Chair last year and is now head of FAC, which provides a forum for faculty representatives from Yale School of Medicine to bring new ideas and concerns from colleagues to the Dean's Office. Members meet with their departments to learn about concerns and issues, then relay that information to colleagues on the FAC and Dean Robert Alpern. Read more  

Krishnan-Sarin, Toll elected to SRNT board

Suchitra Krishnan-Sarin, PhD, Professor of Psychiatry, and Benjamin Toll, PhD, Associate Professor Adjunct of Psychiatry, have been elected to the Board of Directors of the Society for Research on Nicotine & Tobacco (SRNT). SRNT is the only professional association dedicated exclusively to the support of researchers, academics, treatment professionals, government employees, and others who work across disciplines in the field of nicotine and tobacco research. Read more  

Krystal honored by Association for Clinical and Translational Science

John Krystal, MD, Robert L. McNeil, Jr. Professor of Neuroscience and Chair of the Yale Department of Psychiatry, was honored by the Association for Clinical and Translational Science (ACTS) with its Edward H. Ahrens Jr. Award for Outstanding Achievement in Patient-Oriented Research. The award recognizes achievement in bench-to-bedside translational research and emphasizes transformational scientific achievement. Krystal is a leading expert in many scientific areas, but is best known for leading the discovery of the rapid antidepressant effects of ketamine in depressed patients. Read more  

Jordt receives 2019 SOT Leading Edge in Basic Science Award

To recognize the importance to pharmacology and toxicology of his contributions to basic science, Sven-Eric Jordt, PhD, Associate Professor Adjunct of Psychiatry, has been awarded the 2019 SOT Leading Edge in Basic Science Award. Jordt is a leader in the field of toxicology. His work has largely involved TRP channel biology, and he focuses on the means by which basic research findings can be translated to applied research in medicine, including asthma research, the discovery of countermeasures against chemical threats, and the health effects of smoking and electronic cigarettes. Read more  

Almasude member of winning team at Yale's HackMentalHealth

Eden Almasude, MD, MA, a first-year resident in the Yale Department of Psychiatry, was a member of the first-place team, "Flip," at HackMentalHealth's first collegiate hackathon Feb. 22-24 at Yale School of Medicine. HackMentalHealth creates a forum for people to develop technology that can improve mental health, and several Yale Department of Psychiatry residents and faculty participated. They helped to organize and mentor teams, worked as judges, and pitched ideas for the new technology. Flip's project was titled, "Changing the Narrative on Suicide." Read more  

American Psychological Association honors Wyatt with minority fellowship

Janan Wyatt, PhD, a postdoctoral associate in the Forensic Drug Diversion Service at Yale School of Medicine, has been awarded a Minority Fellowship from the American Psychological Association in Mental Health and Substance Abuse Services. The fellowship will support Wyatt's career development as a psychologist specializing in behavioral health outcomes among racial and ethnic minorities presenting with concurrent substance use disorders and criminal justice involvement. Wyatt is a 2018 graduate of the department's Doctoral Internship in Clinical and Community Psychology. Read more  

Department solicits applications for Detre awards

The Yale Department of Psychiatry is soliciting applications from trainees in its Psychiatry Residency Program for the 2019-20 Thomas P. Detre Fellowship Awards in Translational Neuroscience Research in Psychiatry (NRPT). The awards will support the translational research endeavors of residents currently enrolled (or residents interested in enrolling) in the Neuroscience Research Training Program in Psychiatry. NRTP residents in PGY 1-3 are eligible to apply, as are residents seeking to be in the NRTP. As many as three awards of up to $30,000 per award will be funded. Read more 

Lustman award submissions sought from trainees

Submissions are being accepted from trainees who want to be considered for the annual Seymour Lustman, MD, PhD, Resident Research Award. The award is the highest honor for resident research achievement given by the Yale Department of Psychiatry. The recipient will receive a cash prize and will present their research at Grand Rounds on May 31. Recipients' names are listed on a plaque that hangs outside the auditorium at the Connecticut Mental Health Center. Psychiatry residents and fellows (MD or MD/PhD) at the PGY-6 level or earlier are eligible to apply. Read more  

PTA president: Why we shut down a public elementary school's 'father-daughter' dance

Marney White, PhD, MS, Associate Professor of Public Health (Social and Behavioral Sciences), of Epidemiology (Chronic Diseases) and of Psychiatry, has spent the year volunteering as PTA president at her child's elementary school. In this Washington Post op-ed, she describes the thoughtful deliberation behind a decision to allow both girls and boys to attend the school's annual "Sweetheart Dance." "While a few people in our community disagreed with the inclusion of boys in this event, the overwhelming feedback was positive," she wrote. Read more  

Barron discusses Open Science movement on podcast, at conference

An article about the Open Science movement written by Daniel Barron, MD, PhD, third-year resident in the Yale Department of Psychiatry, and published online in 2018 by Scientific American landed Barron a speaker's role at a national conference in Virginia. Barron spoke Feb. 15 at the National Federation of Advanced Information Services 61st annual conference. Barron was also interviewed for a podcast by Orion Open Science, which is exploring ways in which research and funding organizations in life sciences and biomedicine can open up the way they fund, organize, and do research. Read more 

Miller develops brochure on peer support

Rebecca Miller, PhD, Assistant Professor of Psychiatry and Director of Peer Support & Family Initiatives at the Connecticut Mental Health Center, developed a brochure in collaboration with an advocate from Washington that was featured on the Foundation for Excellence in Mental Health Care's website. "A Quick Guide to Research and Evidence on Peer Support" provides a brief overview of the history of peer support, how and why it is effective, and recent research findings. Miller has experience with person-centered approaches and citizenship for people with mental illness. Read more  

Yale experts create new free app to tackle opioid addiction

Theddeus Iheanacho, MBBS, DTM&H, Assistant Professor of Psychiatry, collaborated with colleagues at Yale School of Medicine to develop a free smartphone app called BUP Home Induction. The app walks patients through the first three days of taking buprenorphine, which relieves opioid withdrawal symptoms and helps patients stay off unprescribed or street opiate drugs. During the course of the three days, patients can read detailed information on how to take the medication, which dissolves under the tongue, and then record their dosage. Read more  

New Yale Women's House-staff Organization works to improve well-being and advancement of women residents and fellows

The newly established Yale Women's House-staff Organization (YWHO), co-founded by two psychiatry residents, will work to improve the well-being and advancement of women residents and fellows across specialties. Stefanie Gillson, MD, left, and Sofia Noori, MD, MPH, right, both second-year residents in the Yale Department of Psychiatry, and an emergency medicine resident founded YWHO. Images from YWHO's inaugural meeting may be viewed in the photo gallery below. Read more 

After every available option was exhausted, ketamine has enabled her life to resume

The U.S. Federal Drug Administration this month approved a fast-acting ketamine-based nasal spray called Spravato for patients with treatment-resistant depression. Research into ketamine's effectiveness began over a quarter-century ago at Yale, and the result has been life-changing for people like Ashley Clayton, MA, Director of Evaluation at the Center for Wellbeing of Women and Mothers in the Yale Department of Psychiatry. Clayton shared her story with the Brain & Behavior Research Foundation; click the link here to read about her experience with ketamine. Her story begins on Page 10.

Alumni Spotlight

Bailey named Chairman of the Board of W. Montague Cobb/NMA Health Institute

Rahn Kennedy Bailey, MD, a fellow in Forensic Psychiatry at Yale School of Medicine from 1994-1995, has been appointed Chairman of the Board of Directors of the W. Montague Cobb/NMA Health Institute. Bailey, a Past-Chair of the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Medicine at Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center, has served on the institute's Board of Directors since 2014. He is a nationally known clinician who specializes in inpatient care, medical education, research, and forensic evaluations. He is also Past President of the National Medical Association (NMA). Read more 

Alumni, please submit your news and updates to psychiatry@yale.edu

Neuroscience 2019: Justice and Recovery

Saturday, April 27, 2019; 8:30 am-1:00 pm

2019 Honoree: Judge Steven Leifman

Judge Steven Leifman is an Associate Administrative Judge for the Eleventh Judicial Circuit of Florida in Miami-Dade County, and Chair of the Board of the South Florida Behavioral Health Network. He has been at the forefront of a national movement to decriminalize mental illness, and in 2000 started a program called the Eleventh Judicial Circuit Criminal Mental Health Project which puts defendants with mental illness into community-based treatment. He has worked with law enforcement on programs to recognize signs and symptoms of mental illness and how and where to take people in crisis rather than arresting them. These programs have diverted tens of thousands of people from prison and reduced recidivism.

The conference is free and open to the public.

Harkness Auditorium, Yale School of Medicine, 333 Cedar St.

Learn more and register  

Friends, colleagues gather to celebrate Southwick's retirement

 

Friends and colleagues gathered at the Errera Community Care Center in West Haven on Feb. 14 to congratulate Steven Southwick, MD, on his retirement after 35 years in the Yale Department of Psychiatry. Southwick, Glenn H. Greenberg Professor of Psychiatry, is an expert in psychological trauma and resilience, having worked with combat veterans, adults, and children throughout his career. He addressed the gathering (top left) and spent time speaking with friends, including (top right) Dennis Charney, MD, Dean of the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai and President for Academic Affairs for the Mount Sinai Health System. At bottom left, Ismene Petrakis, MD, Professor of Psychiatry, speaks about Southwick, as does former Chair of Psychiatry Benjamin Bunney, MD (bottom right).

Krystal, Corlett, Bien testify against proposed cuts to Connecticut Mental Health Center budget

 

John H. Krystal, MD, (pictured) Robert L. McNeil, Jr. Professor of Neuroscience and Chair of the Yale Department of Psychiatry, testified before the legislature's Appropriations Committee in Hartford on March 1 in opposition to the more than $1 million in proposed cuts to the Connecticut Mental Health Center's (CMHC) budget. He was joined by Philip Corlett, PhD, Associate Professor of Psychiatry, and Claire Bien, EdM, Research Associate and Project Coordinator at the Yale Program for Recovery and Community Health. Krystal made several points in his testimony, including:

  • "We cannot afford to deprive patients of their treatment." CMHC is the primary provider of treatment for patients with chronic disabling mental illnesses and addictions in the New Haven area.
  • "The cuts would cost us a statewide resource." CMHC patients come from over 100 of Connecticut's cities and towns.
  • "The cuts would undermine the role of CMHC in addressing the critical statewide shortage of psychiatrists." The Yale Department of Psychiatry attracts the best and brightest for its residency program. This year the department had 1,300 applicants for 16 slots. CMHC is a longtime training venue for residents.
  • "The cuts do not make sense fiscally and undermine the state's partnership with Yale." Yale is already supporting CMHC's role in developing new treatments and biotechnologies, and CMHC's research has been a magnet for investment in Connecticut.

Esterlis presents at American Association for the Advancement of Science annual meeting

 

Irina Esterlis, PhD, Associate Professor of Psychiatry and Director of the Mood, Anxiety and Cognitive Sciences Division, presented the results of her research into synaptic aging and the effect of depression at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science in Washington, D.C. on Feb. 15. Esterlis spoke about her work at a news conference attended by several science writers. Read more  

Sobowale speaks about poverty, financial stress at Public Psychiatry Division meeting

 

The February Public Psychiatry Division meeting at the Connecticut Mental Health Center featured a talk by Kunmi Sobowale, MD, a fourth-year resident in the Yale Department of Psychiatry, who presented the talk, "Poverty & Psychiatry: Manifestations & Solutions." Sobowale discussed his research on the impact of poverty and financial stress on depression in adults and children, and said everyone must play a role in breaking the cycle of poverty in the United States.

Yale Women's House-staff Organization hosts kickoff event

 

The Yale Women's House-staff Organization held its kickoff event March 4 at Te Amo Tequila, a locally owned female restaurant in New Haven. Around 60 house-staff and fellows attended from over 15 different medical specialties. In photo below, co-founders (from left) Sofia Noori, MD, MPH, and Stefanie Gillson, MD, from Psychiatry and Caitlin Ryus, MD, MPH, from Emergency Medicine are excited to channel this energy into change and advocacy.

Yale Department of Psychiatry well represented at American Association for Geriatric Psychiatry annual meeting

 

The American Association for Geriatric Psychiatry (AAGP) had a strong Yale representation at this year's annual meeting March 1-4 in Atlanta. Drs. Chadrick Lane, Mario Fahed, Ebony Dix and Manan Gupta presented a workshop titled, "Recipes for Adult Learning: Innovations in Teaching Geriatric Psychiatry" during which they demonstrated engaging exercises on themes critical to the care of an aging population. Additionally, Dix, pictured in photo above, third from left, served as the nationally elected Member-in-Training representative and presented on strategies for treating insomnia in older patients. Lane, third from right, was a discussant for the "Gay and Gray IX" session and a member of the Scholars Program Planning Committee. Fahed, center, joined the Program Planning Committee for the upcoming 2020 AAGP Conference, and Gupta, second from right, presented a research poster on the connection between changes in olfaction and dementia. Dr. Michelle Conroy, second from left, will continue to serve on the Scholars Program Planning Committee, for which she is immediate past Chair. She is also the new Vice Chair of the Teaching and Training Committee. Dr. Kirsten Wilkins, right, will Chair the Program Planning Committee for the 2020 AAGP Conference in San Antonio, Texas. Also pictured is Dr. Marc Nespoli, left, an attending geriatric psychiatrist for the Home Based Primary Care Program at the VA Connecticut Healthcare System. In photo below, current and former fellows and faculty gathered at the Yale Geropsych Alumni Dinner held annually during the meeting. Other Yale affiliates who participated in the meeting were Drs. Hana Ali and Ryan O'Dell, second-year residents. They took part in the AAGP Scholars Program, an initiative designed to promote mentorship for future leaders in geriatric psychiatry. O'Dell also presented a poster illustrating his work on patterns of atrophy in those at risk for dementia due to Alzheimer's Disease. Dr. Adam Mecca faculty in the Alzheimer's Disease Research Unit, gave a standing-room-only talk on his research in the neuroimaging of synaptic density in Alzheimer's Disease.

Krystal hosts Krystal for Department of Psychiatry Grand Rounds

 

John H. Krystal, MD, right, Robert L. McNeil, Jr. Professor of Neuroscience and Chair of the Yale Department of Psychiatry, hosted his brother, Andrew Krystal, MD, left, who presented at Yale Department of Psychiatry Grand Rounds on March 1. Andrew Krystal is Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Science and Executive Vice-Chair of the Langley Porter Psychiatric Institute at the University of California, San Francisco. He spoke about his NIMH Fast-Fail study, which supported early-phase drug development methodologies designed to lower the risk of drug failure in large clinical trials.

D'Souza guest speaker at Connecticut Psychiatric Society Council meeting

 

Deepak Cyril D'Souza, MD, center, Professor of Psychiatry, was the guest speaker at the Jan. 23 meeting of the Connecticut Psychiatric Society's (CPS) Council. His talk was titled, "Cannabinoids for Psychiatric Indications -- Weeding Out the Evidence." Welcoming D'Souza to the meeting was Shaukat Khan, MBBS, Assistant Clinical Professor of Psychiatry at Yale School of Medicine and President of CPS, and Sheila Cooperman, MD, President-elect of CPS. CPS has had an extremely busy year under Khan's leasdership. On Feb. 20, the organization invited state Rep. Jonathan Steinberg, D-Westport, Co-Chair of the Public Health Committee, to speak on current legislative issues. In the Town Hall-style meeting, the psychiatrists, fellows, and residents had a lively conversation on issues of importance to patients and the profession.

Volunteers requested to assist at Downtown Evening Soup Kitchen

 

Yale Psychiatry and Primary Care residents volunteer and assist in improving access to basic medical and mental health care to homeless and near homeless individuals in the New Haven region. This opportunity to volunteer occurs every Wednesday from 5:30-7:00 pm at The Downtown Evening Soup Kitchen located near the New Haven Green. If you are interested in assisting, please email Emma Lo, MD, at emma.lo@yale.edu. For a more longitudinal experience, also consider the Street Psychiatry elective, which offers additional times for doing outreach in the community. Pictured during a recent volunteer session are, from left, Lily Balasuriya, MD, MMS; Phil Costello, APRN; Deb Okafor, MD; Emma Lo, MD; and Walker Keenan, MD. Costello is Clinical Director of Homeless Care at Cornell Scott-Hill Health Center. Balasuriya, Lo, Keenan, and Okafor are trainees.

Psychiatry Grand Rounds

Friday, March 22, 2019; 10:15-11:30 am

fMRI-Based Biomarkers for Pain and Emotion: From Models to Interventions

Tor Wager, PhD, Professor, Department of Psychology and Neuroscience, University of Colorado, Boulder

CMHC Auditorium, 34 Park St.

Friday, March 29, 2019; 10:15-11:30 am

Digital Psychiatry: Reconciling Early Evidence, Ethics, and Evaluation

John Torous, MD, MBI, Director, Digital Psychiatry Division, Department of Psychiatry, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center

CMHC Auditorium, 34 Park St.

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VA/Psychiatry Grand Rounds Shuttle

Shuttle service is provided from the VA to Psychiatry Grand Rounds at CMHC. Take the Yale University Shuttle that leaves the VA beginning at 9:00 am and every 20 minutes thereafter. Ask the driver to drop you off in front of CMHC. Riders should meet in front of Sterling Hall of Medicine at 333 Cedar St. after Grand Rounds for the return to the VA.

CME Credits

CMEs are awarded to those who complete an evaluation sheet.

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