The Un-Meeting is over, but the conversation continues. Here, you can watch archived video of the lightning talks and post-meeting reflections. We’ll also post links to photos, a meeting recap and other resources as they become available. Join the LinkedIn group to connect with your fellow attendees. Check out the table of resources submitted by attendees as well. Keep us posted on your projects, connections and ideas that came out of this meeting. We can’t wait to see what happens next!
Did you miss the Un-Meeting but want to stay updated? Sign up for the email list here. If you registered for the Un-Meeting, no need to sign up again. You are already on this list.
Presentation Slides and Recordings
- Welcome by Un-Meeting Emcee Mike Gutter, PhD
- The Un-Rules, by Mike Gutter, PhD
- Social Determinants of Rural Health and Access to Care, by Alana Knudson, PhD
- A CTSA Perspective: Precision Population Health & Learning Health Communities, by Betsy Shenkman, PhD
- Beyond the ZIP Code: A Tribute to Rural Diversity, by Tracy Irani, PhD
- Well Connected Communities, by Janet Golden, MBA
- What are Public Health Trends in Rural?, by Alana Knudson, PhD
- Framing the Collaboration: How Do We Effectively Address Rural Health Disparities?, by LaToya J. O’Neal, PhD
- Georgia CTSA: Bridging Medical Schools and a Land-Grant University to Advance Translational Research, by Henry N. Young, PhD
Missed the Un-Meeting? Want to revisit your favorite part? Check out the recorded Un-Meeting welcome and Lightning Talks here. The lightning-quick format means the entire recording on Mediasite only lasts 45 minutes (you can scroll through to the parts you want to see).
After the breakout sessions, Dr. Mike Gutter closed the meeting with reflections, and attendees contributed their post-meeting thoughts and ideas for next steps in this second Mediasite recording (8 minutes).
The Un-Meeting format, which is without the rules and structure of a traditional conference, provides a unique opportunity for attendees to focus on what really matters to them, as they drive the agenda and resulting discussions. A series of brief 4×4 presentations (4 slides in 4 minutes) help set the stage for discussion. Attendees then identify topics they want to discuss and write them down on sticky notes, which are organized by event coordinators into logical categories. These categories become the breakout session topics, with four concurrent breakouts anticipated per session. Visit the CLIC website to explore the Un-Meeting concept in more detail, or check out an example of a past Un-Meeting.
|8 a.m.||Buses depart UF Hilton|
|9 a.m.||Opening remarks and introduction|
|9:05 a.m.||NCATS Welcome|
|9:10 a.m.||The “Un-Rules”|
|9:15 a.m.||4x4s: Framing the issues from different perspectives|
|9:35 a.m.||Breakout topic identification|
|10:10 a.m.||Breakout session 1|
|10:55 a.m.||Breakout session 2|
|12:30 p.m.||4x4s: Re-framing the issues from different perspectives|
|12:45 p.m.||Breakout topic identification|
|1:20 p.m.||Breakout session 3|
|2:05 p.m.||Breakout session 4|
|2:50 p.m.||Reflections and next steps|
The Cade Museum
The mission of the Cade Museum for Creativity and Invention is to transform communities by inspiring and equipping future inventors, entrepreneurs and visionaries. The museum is named for Dr. James Robert Cade, a professor of renal (kidney) medicine at the University of Florida and the lead inventor of the sports drink Gatorade. Opened to the public in May 2018, the museum reflects Dr. Cade’s outlandish spirit, zest for life and new ideas and his constant, genuine interest in helping, motivating and encouraging people of all ages and experience. Feel free to explore the Sweat Solution exhibit on the ground floor, admission provided by the Cade Museum in support of this event.
The University of Florida Clinical and Translational Research Building
As headquarters for clinical and translational science at UF, the building brings together research teams from different scientific spheres and houses patient-oriented research venues for the CTSI and the Institute on Aging. The 120,000-square-foot facility, completed in 2013, features two main wings. It achieved platinum Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) certification, signifying it meets the highest standards for environmentally friendly design. The building was funded in part through an NIH ARRA grant awarded to the Institute on Aging.