org SOURCE Seattle Children's Hospital Research Institute
What does SCHRI stand for?
SCHRI stands for Seattle Children's Hospital Research Institute (Seattle, WA)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of SCHRI
- Standing Committee on Human Resources (Louisiana)
- Steering Committee for Humanitarian Response
- Saskatchewan Council of Human Resource Associations (Saskatchewan, Canada)
- Sheboygan County Historical Research Center
- State Criminal History Repository Check (various locations)
- Suffolk County Human Rights Commission (New York)
- Sociedad Chilena de Reproduccion y Desarrollo (Spanish)
- Steering Committee on Human Resources Development (Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation)
- Study Centre for Human Rights and Democracy (Fallujah, Iraq)
- Scottish Community and Householder Renewables Initiative (UK)
- Southern California Human Rights Network
- Senior Citizen Home Repair Program
- Senior Citizen Housing Rehabilitation Program
- Senior Citizens Home Repair Program (Canada)
- Singapore-China Human Resource Partnership
- Small Craft Harbour and Real Property (Canada)
- Small Craft Harbours Revitalization Program
- Somerset County Housing Rehabilitation Program (New Jersey)
- Southern California Honeynet Research Project
- Standing Committee on Human Resource Practices
Samples in periodicals archive:
SEATTLE, February 18 /PRNewswire/ -- - Seattle Children's receives US$1 million Gates Foundation grant for research and international summit Seattle Children's Hospital Research Institute announced today that it has received a US$1 million grant from the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation to study ways to prevent global prematurity and stillbirth.
BabyFirstTV Founder-Executive Vice President Sharon Rechter Addresses the New Study LOS ANGELES -- A study published yesterday by the University of Washington and Seattle Children's Hospital Research Institute finds that by 3 months of age 40% of infants are regular viewers of television and DVDs.