Home

Restoring Life Through Integration

The U-M Center for Integrative Research in Critical Care (MCIRCC) is one of the world’s first comprehensive research enterprises devoted to transforming critical care medicine by accelerating science and moving it from bench to bedside. To do this, MCIRCC brings together integrative teams comprised of world-class U-M scientists, clinicians, and engineers with industry partners and funding sources to develop and deploy cutting-edge solutions that elevate the care, outcomes, and quality of life of critically ill and injured patients and their families.

Clinical Focus

Sepsis, Inflammation, Multiple Organ Failure, Multisystem Trauma, Burns and Combat Casualty Care, Cardiac Arrest, Cardiogenic Shock, Complex Cardiovascular Support, Neurologic Catastrophes, General Critical Care Support

Collaboration

collaborate

U-M Domain Expertise Integration and Collaboration with Critical Care Focus Areas
Basic, Clinical, Engineering, and Information Sciences

Educate

educate

Future Scientists, Clinicians, Inventors, and Entrepreneurs

Focus

on sepsis, multi-system trauma, cardiac arrest, neurologic catastrophes, general critical care

collaborate

Collaborate

basic and clinical, engineering, information sciences

educate

Educate

future scientists and inventors

News

August 14, 2015

Nallamothu, Neumar Champion Institute of Medicine Campaign for CPR Training Improvements

August 14, 2015

Colin Cooke Talks Sepsis in the Detroit News

August 5, 2015

Manufacturing Engineering Recognizes Barry Belmont as Future Leader 

August 3, 2015

Belle, Beard, Najarian and Soroushmehr published in BioMed Research International for their research in big data analytics

July 13, 2015

Hires Solutions Architect Dan Stuart

July 2, 2015

Prescott and Iwashyna Shine the Light on Sepsis 

June 15, 2015

Jonathan Rubin wins MTRAC Kickstart Award

May 7, 2015

Help shape scientific priorities and guide funding strategies over the next decade.

May 6, 2015

Robert Neumar and team receive NIH/NHBI SBIR Grant Award.

May 5, 2015

Non-invasive blood volume analysis method has potential to improve patient care with increased accuracy and reduced chance of complications.

Pages

Events

There are no upcoming events

© Copyright 1995-2015 Regents of the University of Michigan | Disclaimer | Privacy Statement.  Developed for U-M Medical School by Michigan MultiMedia, Medical School Information Services.