Congratulations to ICTS investigator, Jonathan Bath, MD, assistant professor of surgery at the University of Missouri-Columbia School of Medicine and medical student Danielle Kinsey on their honorable mention in the NCATS Rare Diseases Are Not Rare 2020 Challenge .
Researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis have received a pair of grants totaling $11.3 million to study genetic and environmental factors that contribute to developmental disabilities and to find new ways to improve the lives of children and adults affected by such disabilities.
Pieces of four antibodies (turquoise) attach to a protein from influenza B virus (gray) in the colorized cryo-electron microscopy reconstruction. Researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis and Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai have identified two antibodies that protect mice against lethal infections of influenza B virus.
Trying to manage funding a lab while running a lab can be challenging for even the most experienced investigator. For Hong Chen, PhD, assistant professor of biomedical engineering at the McKelvey School of Engineering at Washington University in St. Louis and of radiation oncology at the School of Medicine, the ICTS provided invaluable assistance on […]
The Bioethics Research Center team including Alison Antes, PhD, Tristan McIntosh, PhD and James DuBois, DSc, PhD, will serve as co-investigators on a NCATS supplement grant titled “Developing Action Plans for Responding to Noncompliance”.
Test is faster, simpler than nasal, oral swab tests and enables screening on a massive scale
This episode of ‘Show Me the Science’ looks at where the nation has come and where we may be headed as coronavirus infections and deaths continue to rise
The Translational Science Benefits Model (TSBM), created by the Institute of Clinical and Translational Sciences at Washington University in St. Louis, is a framework public health and clinical scientists use to demonstrate the impact of their work in the real world. First published September 8, 2017 in Clinical and Translational Science, TSBM was inspired by the desire to […]
Brain tumors are typically diagnosed using MRI imaging because taking a sample for a tissue biopsy is risky and may not be possible due to tumor location or a patient’s poor health conditions. Researchers at Washington University in St. Louis are developing a method to diagnose brain tumors without any incisions.