USCAP Honors

Dr. L. Clarke, Jr. and Elaine F. Stout Award
YearAwardee
2016Nikhil Sangle
2015Ming Jin

The Dr. L. Clarke, Jr. and Elaine F. Stout Award was established in 2015 by the generous support of Dr. L. Clarke, Jr. and Elaine F. Stout. This award will ensure that pathologists endeavoring to resolve scientific medical problems by studying anatomic features are supported and appreciated in perpetuity. The Stout Award will provide recognition and an award of $3,000 to an individual for the best English language peer-reviewed publication in the previous calendar year, which resolved scientific medical problems by studying their anatomic features.

To apply for the Stout Award, applicants must complete the application form available on the USCAP website and electronically submit the application form along with a reprint of the publication to the USCAP Foundation.

Applicants must be the first author of the publication. The Academy does not sponsor travel or hotel accommodations for this award.

The selection is made by members of the Foundation Committee.

Applications should be electronically submitted to: Paul M. Lewin, Director of International Development at foundation@uscap.org.

Application deadline: Saturday, October 15, 2016

Most-Recent Awardee

Nikhil Sangle, M.D., FRCPath

Nikhil Sangle, M.D., FRCPath is a staff pathologist at London Health Sciences Centre and assistant professor, Department of Pathology, Schulich School of Medicine & Dentistry, Western University, Ontario, Canada. He has done pathology training at Cambridge University NHS Hospitals Foundation Trust in England, followed by AP+CP pathology residency at the University of Utah Health Sciences Center in Salt Lake City, Utah. His current practice and academic interests are GI pathology and hematopathology. He worked with Dr. Mary Bronner to study the magnitude and implications of over-diagnosis of high-grade dysplasia in Barrett's esophagus in 485 patients as part of a multi-institutional, international endoscopic ablation trial. The multiple diagnostic pitfalls assessed in the study should help raise pathologists' awareness of this problem and improve diagnostic accuracy. Dr. Sangle continues to pursue academic and translational research interests, and enjoys the opportunities and challenges that lie ahead for him as a junior academic pathologist.

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