Message From the director, Dr. seung kim
Stanford scientists, using only direct brain stimulation, reproduced both the brain dynamics and the behavioral response of mice taught to discriminate between two different images.
As the number of individuals with Type 2 diabetes in the United States continues to climb, researchers at Stanford Medicine are investigating the connection between a condition known as prediabetes -- an early indicator of diabetes that involves higher-than-normal blood sugar levels -- and immune and microbiome health.
E-cigarette flavorings damage human blood vessel cells grown in the lab even in the absence of nicotine, Stanford researchers and their colleagues found. Cinnamon and menthol flavors were particularly harmful.
Years-long tracking of individuals’ biology helped define what it meant for them to be healthy and showed how changes from the norm could signal disease, a Stanford-led study reports.
Keren Hilgendorf, Owen Jiang, and Yunshin Jung were awarded the Best Poster Awards at the Fourth Annual Frontiers in Diabetes Research Symposium.
Research in Progress Seminar Series
Beckman Center, B302
12 pm - 1 pm
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