Canadian Collaborative Training Platform in Resuscitation Sciences (CCTPRS)

The Canadian Collaborative Training Platform in Resuscitation Sciences (CCTPRS) builds on the success of the Collaborative Specialization in Resuscitation Science program at the University of Toronto.  CCTPRS is an expanded national program to support the development of scientific, professional and organizational leaders in resuscitation science by equipping graduate students, post-doctoral fellows, research fellows and early career researchers with the experiences and skills needed to lead high-impact, interdisciplinary health research in resuscitation sciences in a rapidly evolving research landscape.

What We Do

Education & Learning

CCTPRS offers courses in resuscitation and critical care research as well as a graduate seminar series, enabling students to be familiarized with cutting-edge research in the field.

Awards & Grant Support

CCTPRS offers dedicated assistance with operating grants, award and salary support applications for enrolled students.

Networking & Mentoring

CCTPRS offers opportunities for enrolled students to meet with and engage in mentorship with senior scientists through in-house events as well as in partnership with related organizations.

Equity, Diversity & Inclusion

To ensure equity, diversity and inclusion in the recruitment of trainees, early career researchers, faculty and collaborators, the EDI Champion for the training platform will lead the platform leads in a shared responsibility to deliver an EDI seminar series for all platform investigators and trainees. Moreover, we regularly practice EDI strategies to make decisions that impact our platform design, curriculum design, recruitment, and to shape our program of mentorship and sponsorship.


Participating degree programs


Faculty members


Connections and opportunities

About Us

The Canadian Collaborative Training Platform in Resuscitation Sciences (CCTPRS) at the University of Toronto is a multidisciplinary program aimed at training the next generation of resuscitation researchers.

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