Last Friday (8 June), Scott Maurits won the Teacher of the Year award for the second year of the bachelor biomedical sciences.He won this award for his lectures and computer assignments in the module of cancer epidemiology. Scott was very happy and honored to receive such a price. Rogier Donders was also nominated as Teacher of the Year by the first year students of both Biomedical Sciences and Medicine for his lectures on biostatistics! However, Ineke van der Zee got away with that price. Scott beat both highly appreciated colleagues Thom Oostendorp and Saskia van Helm and received his price at an award ceremony at the Aesculaaf. Currently, Scott is a teacher for Epidemiology and Biostatistics and he is doing his PhD on body composition and prognosis in kidney cancer at the department for Health Evidence.
Scott Maurits is member of theme Urological cancers.
Related news items
RIMLS PhD retreat registration is open23 January 2020
Yearly, RIMLS PhD candidates gather for the two-day PhD Retreat. Apart from the science, this event is highly valued for the opportunity to meet and get to know fellow PhD candidates during the social activities. Early bird registration and abstract submission deadline: 4 March 2020.read more
Cognitive behavioral therapy reduces severe fatigue in patients with advanced cancer during treatment23 January 2020
In Annals of Oncology, RIHS researchers Hanneke Poort, Marlies Peters, Winette van der Graaf, Ria Nijhuis van der Sanden and colleagues showed significant effects of cognitive behavioral therapy on fatigue in patients with advanced cancer during treatment with palliative intent.read more
6 million euros to uncover link between metabolic and brain disorders21 January 2020
An important European-funded initiative, coordinated by Radboudumc researchers Barbara Franke, Jan Buitelaar, and Janita Bralten, has been launched to explore how common molecular mechanisms may link metabolic disorders with brain disorders.read more
The PRIDE Study Evaluation of online methods of data collection16 January 2020
In Paediatric and Perinatal Epidemiology RIHS researchers Marleen van Gelder and Nel Roeleveld described the recruitment methods and online data collection within the PRIDE Study, the largest Dutch birth cohort study.read more
Laparoscopy reduces the number of adhesions but it is still too high14 January 2020
Adhesions after abdominal surgery cause too many re-admissions. Although keyhole surgery reduces the number of adhesions and the complications associated with them, the total disease burden remains high, as reported in The Lancet by RIHS researcher Richard ten Broek and colleagues.read more