Presented by The Programme for Global Paediatric Research™, Centre for Global Child Health, The Hospital for Sick Children, Toronto
The PGPR Award for Outstanding Contributions to Global Child Health is a means by which we honour and profile outstanding research achievements in global child health, especially work that has been conducted in developing regions.
The award includes a $10,000 honorarium and travel expenses to attend the Pediatric Academic Societies' annual meeting where the recipient is presented and, in turn, presents a review of his or her work.
The award includes the aforementioned $10,000 honorarium and travel expenses to attend the May 2014 Pediatric Academic Societies (PAS) Meeting in Vancouver, Canada, where the award will be presented and the award recipient will present a review of his/her work.
The deadline for submission of 2014 PGPR Award nominations, November 11, 2013 at 4 p.m. (EST), has now passed. We are now no longer accepting nominations.
We thank all nominators for their submissions and encourage anyone who did not nominate someone in time for them to be considered for the 2013 Award to submit the nomination next year.
Please note that we do not keep past nominations on file so if you have submitted a nomination for this award in the past and wish to nominate the same individual again, you will need to submit an entirely new nomination package.
If you have questions about this award or about The Programme for Global Paediatric Research please contact:
Margaret Manley, J.D.
Executive Director, The Programme for Global Paediatric Research
The Programme for Global Paediatric Research
Centre for Global Child Health, The Hospital for Sick Children
555 University Ave, Toronto, Canada, M5G 1X8
The Programme for Global Paediatric Research works with researchers, societies, NGOs and governments throughout the world to address global health issues affecting infants and children. PGPR informs, educates, facilitates international research cooperation and collaboration, and advocates for research to improve the health of all children.