Research Reproducibility 2016

This conference will feature prominent speakers and opportunities to explore the concept of reproducibility.

Post-Conference Workshop

Tuesday, November 15, 2016

Center for Open ScienceHealth Science Focus

  • Time: 8:30 AM – 12:00 PM
  • Location: HSEB 1730 (map)

Quantitative Focus

  • Time: 1:30pm – 5:00pm
  • Location: EHSL Garden Level (map)

Following the discussions at the Research Reproducibility Conference, the Center for Open Science and The University of Utah Spencer S. Eccles Health Sciences Library are hosting free, practical, hands-on workshops to create more rigorous, open, impactful, and reproducible research. Join Mallory Kidwell for a half-day focusing on concrete steps to increase openness and reproducibility in health science and quantitative research. [April Clyburne-Sherin, MS has moved onto other ventures and is no longer with COS.]

These workshops are open to any researcher including students, faculty, and staff and does not require any specialized knowledge of programming. This activity has been approved for 9.5 AMA PRA Category 1 CreditTM. Please bring a laptop in order to fully participate. Download the workshop flyer here.

Please choose the workshop that best suits your needs as space is limited.

RSVP here:


Mallory Kidwell received her B.A. in Psychology and English from Wake Forest University. She also held the position of Metascience Project Coordinator at the Center for Open Science for two years, coordinating projects such as the Reproducibility Project: Psychology and advocating reproducible research methods to students and scientists from all disciplines. Presently, Mallory is a first year graduate student in the University of Utah's Clinical Psychology doctoral program, studying the emotional, cognitive, and psychophysiological mechanisms linking childhood trauma to adolescent risk-taking and juvenile justice involvement.


          Spencer S. Eccles Health Sciences Library       Vice President for Research

Mayden Lecture       InfoFair & Snyder Lecture

Research Reproducibility 2016 Logo