Fellowship in Addiction Dissemination and Implementation – Stanford University School of Medicine
Center for Dissemination & Implementation At Stanford (C-DIAS) Stanford University School of Medicine

Applications are now being accepted for the 2024-2026 Center for Dissemination and Implementation At Stanford (C-DIAS) Fellowship in Addiction Dissemination and Implementation (D&I) Science.

The C-DIAS Fellowship in Addiction Dissemination & Implementation (D&I) Science is for early or mid-career individuals with goals to improve public access to and quality of addiction treatment by leveraging advanced D&I scientific methods. 

The deadline to apply is April 15th, 2024. Applications should be submitted online.

This 2-year mentored learning experience:

    • Is a two-year (Sept 2024-Sept 2026), primarily virtual fellowship.
    • Includes 3 days in Half Moon Bay California (Sept 11 – 13, 2024) for the C-DIAS annual meeting to connect with C-DIAS Faculty, Advisory Board Members, C-DIAS Research Project PI and teams, as well as past and current C-DIAS Fellows.
    • Features a Research Track with a goal of preparation for an NIH-funded addiction D&I research career; and a Learning Health Systems Track to apply D&I methods for substance use as an embedded researcher or quality improvement specialist.
    • Combines didactics, experiential peer group-based learning, individual mentoring, and guidance in professional development.
    • Enables individuals to maintain their full-time employment at their home institution.

Activities include monthly, virtual, hour-long lectures; participation in the C-DIAS Research Core sections activities; C-DIAS Virtual Grand Rounds; individualized mentoring; lead authorship opportunities; and support developing an NIH grant application or proposal to solve a health systems problem.

The C-DIAS Fellowship is eligible for CME/CE credits.

C-DIAS Fellows join an expanding network of individuals engaged in addiction treatment health services and implementation research, all committed to real-world impact.