- Cell and Tissue Engineering
- Development, Degeneration, and Aging
- Epigenetics and Reprogramming
- Pluripotent and Adult Tissue Stem Cells
Associate Professor, Orthopedic Surgery
- Email: email@example.com
The Tang lab integrates engineering and biology approaches to investigate mechanisms of degeneration relating to bone fragility and intervertebral disc degeneration, with an emphasis in the role of advanced glycation endproducts (AGEs) and RAGE signaling on the cells and tissues of the skeletal system.
Assistant Professor, Department of Neuroscience
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Tavoni lab develops theories and models to understand how information is represented and processed in neuronal networks. Areas of focus in the lab include information-theoretic analyses of different forms of plasticity, including adult neurogenesis, and their role in efficient coding.
Assistant Professor, Developmental Biology; co-Director Human Cells, Tissues, and Organoids Core
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The Theunissen lab investigates the molecular mechanisms regulating distinct pluripotent stem cell states and their applications in regenerative medicine.
Professor, Division of Bone and Mineral Diseases, Department of Medicine
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Veis Laboratory studies NF-kB signaling pathways in bone cells, particularly in the context of pathological bone loss, such as in osteoporosis, inflammatory arthritis, and cancer metastasis to bone. A major focus is on the role of the alternative/non-canonical NF-kB pathway in osteoclasts, where it controls both differentiation and activity.
Assistant Professor, Department of Medicine, Division of Allergy and Immunology
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Dr. Leyao Wang’s research focuses on lung microbiota and their role in lung inflammation and asthma. One of the lab’s current direction is to establish a lung organoid system so that they can use this model to investigate the interactions between microbes and epithelium.
Sanford C. and Karen P. Loewentheil Distinguished Professor, Genetics
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The Wang lab focuses on understanding genetic and epigenetic factors that determine cell fate, including cell fate decision in normal development and differentiation, abnormal cell fate choice in cancer, and how specific cell types evolve.
Assistant Professor, Ophthalmology and Visual Sciences
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The Williams lab is interested in selective neuronal vulnerability in degeneration and trauma. We use a combination of in vivo microscopy, transcriptomics, and viral mediated gene overexpression/knockout to manipulate neurons in the retina with the long term goal of increasing neuronal survival and axon regeneration in degenerative mouse models.
Assistant Professor, Physical Therapy and Orthopaedic Surgery
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Zellers Lab (Tendon Rehabilitation Lab) is committed to improving care for people with tendon injury and dysfunction. Our research is aimed at advancing our understanding of person-specific factors that affect a tendon’s ability to respond to treatment. This includes local factors, like tendon structure, and systemic factors, like the presence of diabetes.
Associate Professor, Biomedical Engineering
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The Zhou lab is interested in developing novel optical imaging technologies for biomedical applications, especially in developing optical coherence tomography (OCT) and microscopy (OCM) technologies to perform “optical biopsy” and generate 3D in situ images of tissue morphology, function and pathological status in real-time without the need to remove and process specimens.