Total Contributions as of March 8, 2021: $149,000
Following the untimely death of William L. Young, MD, in 2013, the Society for Neuroscience in Anesthesiology and Critical Care agreed to establish an eponymous research award to honor his career and life, particularly his outstanding accomplishments as a clinical and laboratory neuroscientist.
Dr. Young was a longstanding SNACC member, President of the Society from 1996-1997 and a colleague and friend of many of its members. He was appropriately viewed as one of the most productive researchers, influential mentors, and memorable personalities in neuroanesthesiology’s history.
The William L. Young Neuroscience Research Award is presented annually to offer support to academic physicians and/or scientists who conduct either clinical or laboratory-based research related to neuroscience in anesthesiology and critical care.
Applying for the William L. Young Neuroscience Research Award
The William L. Young Neuroscience Research Award provides $5,000.00 to support research related to the SNACC mission. SNACC members, who are fellows or junior faculty (within six years of initial faculty appointment/first independent position after completion of specialty training) at the time of application are eligible. Basic, translational, clinical, or data science projects are all welcome.
Click here for more information on how to apply.
The William L. Young Neuroscience Research Award provides $5,000 to support research related to the SNACC mission. SNACC members, who are fellows or junior faculty (within six years of initial faculty appointment) at the time of application are eligible. Basic, translational, clinical, or data science projects are all welcome.
Thank you for your interest in the William L. Young Neuroscience Award!
The 2021 application is now available – deadline for submission is Sunday, June 27, 11:59 PM ET.
Click here to download the application today!
William L. Young Neuroscience Research Award Winners
2020 – Michael Devinney, MD, PhD
Duke University Medical Center
“The Association of Blood-Brain-Barrier Breakdown with Sleep Apnea and Postoperative Delirium”
2019 – Boris D. Heifets, MD, PhD
Stanford University Medical Center
Palo Alto, CA
“Ketamine Therapy for Reducing Perioperative Risk in Depressed Patients”
2018 – Umeshkumar Athiraman, MBBS, MD
University of Washington
St. Louis, MO
“The Role of Isoflurane Conditioning on Cognitive Function Following Subarachnoid Hemorrhage”
2017 – Andrew E. Hudson, MD, PhD
David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA
Los Angeles, CA
“Burst Suppression in the Cortical Microcircuit”
2016 – Miles Berger, MD, PhD
“Understanding the Role of Brain Inflammation in Postop Cognitive Dysfunction: The INTUIT Study”