Douglas P. Kiel, M.D.
|Title||Professor of Medicine|
|Institution||Hebrew Rehabilitation Center|
|Address||Hebrew Rehab Center For the Aged|
Institute for Aging Research
1200 Centre St
Roslindale MA 02131
(login for email)
||Phi Eta Sigma Honorary Sority|
||Magna Cum Laude|
||Alpha Omega Alpha|
1990||Faculty Scholar in General Internal Medicine|
||Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation Faculty Scholar in General Internal Medicine|
1996||NIH Ad Hoc Reviewer Epidemiology and Disease Control-2, NRRC, and Geriatrics & Rehab Study Sections|
1997||Invited Peer Reviewer|
2002||Ad Hoc Reviewer|
2003||Ad Hoc Reviewer|
||Education Committee Member|
||Invited Safety Officer|
||Excellence in Mentoring Award Nominee|
||Excellence in Mentoring Award, nominee|
||Nominated for Excellence in Mentoring Award, nominee|
||Outstanding Excellence in Geriatric Research All Categories|
||Annual Center for Faculty Development Membership Award for Excellence Mentoring|
||Nominated for Excellence in Mentoring Award|
2011||Appointment to NIA Clinical Trials Advisory Panel|
||Elected to Council|
2011||Clifford Barger Excellence in Mentoring Award|
2011||Chair Skin, Bone, Muscle and Joint Working Group|
||Fellow of the American Geriatrics Society|
||Fellow of the Gerontological Society of America|
Available: 09/01/14, Expires: 08/31/15
Using existing skeletal imaging data from the Framingham Osteoporosis Study, the student will work with a team of investigators to identify lifestyle and genetic factors related to bone microarchitecture.
The Framingham Osteoporosis Study is collecting high resolution peripheral quantitative computed tomography (HR-pQCT) scans on members of the Framingham Study Offspring cohort. These scans provide measurements of volumetric bone density of cortical and trabecular compartments, microarchitecture, including cortical porosity, and can be used to derive micro finite element analysis. Thus there are many measures which provide unique insights into bone strength that are not available using any other technique. The student will learn about the imaging technique itself and then will actually perform data analyses to relate lifestyle and genetic factors to these measures. This will lead to one or more publications in peer review journals. Some prior knowledge of biomechanical engineering principles and/or statistical data analysis would be useful background skills, as would experience with scientific writing.
Local representatives can answer questions about the Profiles website or help with editing a profile or issues with profile data. For assistance with this profile: HMS/HSDM faculty should contact Human Resources at faculty_serviceshms.harvard.edu.
Click the "See All" links for more information and interactive visualizations!
People who are also in this person's primary department.