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Orlando, Fla., April 11, 2014 — Annals of Internal
Medicine and the American College of Physicians (ACP) will
honor Phillip O. Coffin, MD, MIA and Noah McKittrick, MD with
Junior Investigator Recognition Awards at Internal Medicine 2014,
the annual scientific meeting of the American College of
Physicians. Dr. Coffin and Dr. McKittrick will be on site in
Orlando on Friday, April 11 to present their winning research.
Now in its fourth year, Annals' Junior Investigator
Recognition Awards are presented annually to two early career
physicians. Annals and ACP award the most outstanding article by a
first author who is in an internal medicine residency program or a
general medicine or internal medicine subspecialty fellowship
program. An award also is given for the most outstanding article
with a first author who is within three years of completing his or
her training in internal medicine or one of its subspecialties.
Dr. Coffin is Director of Substance Use Research at the San
Francisco Department of Public Health and Assistant Clinical
Professor in the HIV/AIDS Division at the University of California
San Francisco. He is being recognized for an article he authored
within three years of completing his training. "Cost-Effectiveness
of Distributing Naloxone to Heroin Users for Lay Overdose Reversal"
was published in the January 1, 2013 issue of Annals of
Internal Medicine (http://annals.org/article.aspx?articleid=1487798&resultClick=3).
His research showed that distributing naloxone to heroin users to
use to reverse overdose is a cost-effective strategy to reduce
Dr. McKittrick is completing his residency in Internal Medicine
at Thomas Jefferson University Hospital in Philadelphia. Later this
year, Dr. McKittrick will begin a fellowship in Infections Disease
at Stanford University. He is being recognized for an article he
authored while in training. "Improved Immunogenicity with High-Dose
Seasonal Influenza Vaccine in HIV-Infected Persons" was also
published in the January 1, 2013 issue of Annals of Internal
His research showed that administering a quadruple dose of seasonal
flu vaccine may help better protect HIV-infected patients from
serious illness or death from influenza.
Winners are selected based on the article's novelty,
methodological rigor, clarity of presentation, and potential to
influence practice, policy, or future research. Judges include
Annals' editors and representatives from Annals'
Editorial Board and the American College of Physicians' Education
and Publication Committee.
Angela Collom, (215) 351-2653, email@example.com