710 West 168th Street, 3rd floor
2011 Stephen Q. Shafer Award for Humanism in Neurology, Columbia University Medical Center
2008 Anna C. Gelman Award for Excellence in Epidemiology, Mailman School of Public Health, Columbia University
Taub Institute/Columbia University Alzheimer Disease Research Center
NINDS (PI O. Williams)
ADRC Pilot Grant
Serologic antibodies to periodontal pathogens in incident AD and matched controls 2010 – 11
RCT: Effect of Novel Intervention to Improve Stroke Symptom Recognition
12/2010 – 11/2015
Friends of Harlem Hospital Center, support for project: A Renaissance of the Mind: Healing Memories with Art in Central Harlem.
April 2009 – April 2011
Arteriosclerosis and Alzheimer disease in a multiethnic cohort of autopsy brains.
2008 – 10
New Investigator Research Grant from the Alzheimer's Association, project: Arteriosclerosis and Alzheimer disease in a multiethnic cohort of autopsy brains.
July 2008 – June 2010
Jamie Noble completed his undergraduate studies in math and chemistry at Vanderbilt University, followed by medical school at Emory University. His graduate medical training included internal medicine internship, neurology residency including chief resident in neurology, and finally neuroepidemiology and behavioral neurology fellowship, all at Columbia University Medical Center. He is an Assistant Professor of Clinical Neurology at Columbia University, initially based at Harlem Hospital Center, and now with the Taub Institute for Alzheimer's Disease and the Aging Brain at Columbia University. Since 2009, Jamie has been the neurology clerkship directorâ€”he is responsible for medical student education in the major clinical year at Columbia University. In addition to patient care of general neurologic patients as well as those with dementia, his research interests include health literacy, vascular risk factors, and systemic inflammatory markers as contributors to stroke and dementia health disparities. Jamie is also the president of Arts & Minds, Inc, a non-profit organization promoting well-being for dementia patients and their caregivers via art-centered experiences in Harlem.