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Saylor, Brian ; Cochran, Patricia (2004)
  • Publisher: Co-Action Publishing
  • Journal: International Journal of Circumpolar Health (issn: 1797-237X, eissn: 1239-9736)
  • Related identifiers: doi: 10.3402/ijch.v63i0.17765

The Social Transition in the North (STN) study was a brilliant research project cut short. The study was designed to better understand the causes and effects of demographic, epidemiologic, and domestic transitions in Alaskan and Russian Far East communities. The project, initially funded by the National Science Foundation (1), was in its third year of data collection when the Principal Investigators were killed in a boating incident off the Russian Far East coast near the city of Providenia, on the Bering Sea. While most of the required data was already collected, their untimely deaths prevented its complete analysis.(Int J Circumpolar Health 2004; 63 suppl 1:3-4)
  • References (5)

    1. The Social Transition in the North study was supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant No. DPP-9213137 and Grant No. OPP-946351.

    2. Programs and Abstracts, 50th Arctic Science Conference, Science in the North: 50 Years of Change, Denali Park and Reserve, Alaska, September 19-22, 1999, pages 259-270.

    3. National Science Foundation funds were awarded to the Alaska Native Science Commission (OPP-9633690 and OPP-9983728).

    4. The Center for Alaska Native Health Research (CANHR) is supported under a Center of Biomedical Research Excellence (COBRE) grant from the National Center for Research Resources, National Institutes of Health.

    5. Principles for Conduct of Research in the Arctic, National Science Foundation, Office of Polar Programs, July 2002.

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