Wednesday, May 4, 2022

19th Annual Michael S. Aldrich Commemorative Lecture

11:00 AM to 12:00 PM

CME credit available, click here

Attendance must be registered within 6 months of attendance to be awarded credit.

Recorded archives of live activities are considered enduring materials.

Viewing of a recorded session is for reference only, no CME credit can be claimed.

Virtual event

Zoom ID: 983 3802 4406 Passcode: NeuroGR

The annual Aldrich Lecture honors Michael S. Aldrich, M.D.  (1949-2000).  In 1985, Dr. Aldrich founded the first University of Michigan Sleep Disorders Center, in the Department of Neurology. He made seminal contributions to the development of a new medical field that has grown to have substantial public health impact. Widely known for his work on narcolepsy, Dr. Aldrich was a consummate clinician, educator, and researcher. The Aldrich Lecture celebrates his vision and achievement, which laid the foundations for one of the most highly respected sleep medicine programs nationally.

"The Heterogeneity of Sleep Apnea: Impact on cardio- and Cerebro-Vascular Diseases and Implications for Research and Clinical Intervention"

Susan Redline, MD,MPH

Peter C. Farrell Professor of Sleep Medicine

Susan Redline, MD, MPH is thePeter C. Farrell Professor of Sleep Medicine at Harvard Medical School, Professor of Epidemiology at Harvard TH Chan School of Public Health, and Director of the Programs in Sleep and Cardiovascular Medicine and Sleep Medicine Epidemiology at Brigham and Women's Hospital. Dr. Redline’s research includes epidemiological studies and clinical trials designed to 1) elucidate the etiologies of sleep disorders, including the role of genetic and early life developmental factors; and 2) understand the cardiovascular and other health outcomes of sleep disorders and the role of sleep interventions in improving health. She leads the Sleep Reading Center for a number of major NIH multicenter studies; has led large cohort studies investigating cardiovascular and neurocognitive outcomes of sleep disorders; and leads several large randomized controlled trials. She founded and co-directs the National Sleep Research Resource, an international sleep data sharing repository that has focused on making research data easily searchable and accessible, supporting community access to data and a suite of open source signal processing, visualization and data exploration tools. She has co-authored over 600 manuscripts and has served the sleep medicine community in many ways, including as a past Board member of the Sleep Research Society and American Academy of Sleep Medicine.