In this 360 video, join Dr. Andy McMahon and our world-class scientists as they take you on a tour of the Eli and Edythe Broad CIRM Center for Regenerative Medicine and Stem Cell Research at USC. (360 video by Cameron Quon)
One in 10 adults in the US (more than 30 million people) are suffering from some degree of chronic kidney disease. The USC laboratory of Andy McMahon is using stem cells to find new ways to help these patents. (Video by Cameron Quon)
In this video from the ALS Association Golden West Chapter, USC Stem Cell scientist Justin Ichida describes his research to find new treatments for ALS.
In this video from the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, Dr. Amy Ryan (Firth) talks about the research from her lab at USC. Dr. Ryan explains how she is using cutting-edge scientific developments, such as gene editing and induced pluripotent stem cells, to help advance research for people with cystic fibrosis, especially for individuals with nonsense and …
USC Stem Cell scientist Zhongwei Li could have gone into the family restaurant business. Instead, he’s dedicated his career to experimenting with a very different set of ingredients: kidney stem cells.
The Translational Imaging Center is not Universal Studios, but it employs custom lights (lasers), cameras and wardrobe (contrast dyes) all to get its mercurial stars (the zebrafish) to perform on cue. The final product: some of the most remarkable motion pictures in science: watching a memory form, real time, in a living brain.
What if we could heal faster? USC Stem Cell scientist Joseph T. Rodgers and colleagues have discovered a way to alert stem cells before injury, so that healing begins sooner and proceeds faster. Animation by Nicholas Dobkin; music by Allen Francisco; presented by The Bridge@USC Art + Science Incubators
USC Stem Cell scientists Lindsey Barske and Joanna Smeeton have received prestigious National Institutes of Health (NIH) Pathway to Independence Awards. Known as the K99/R00, the awards will help them transition from the postdoctoral to the faculty stages of their careers.
Undergraduates share their research experiences in USC Stem Cell laboratories.
Senta Georgia is creating new insulin-producing cells using CRISPR gene-editing technology in her work to cure genetic forms of diabetes.
USC Stem Cell scientist and former professional volleyball player Leonardo Morsut has built a synthetic cellular communication system known as “synNotch.” This system could enable scientists to direct the behavior of cells in useful ways—ranging from killing cancer to regenerating the body after injury.
USC Stem Cell scientist Rong Lu studies two general questions: how do individual stem cells differ from each other? And second, how do different stem cells work together to maintain proper tissue size and function? Her lab studies these questions in blood-forming stem cells with the goal of controlling tissue regeneration and improving the therapeutic …
Meet USC surgeon-scientist Larissa Rodriguez, who is using stem cells to develop new treatments for urinary incontinence. Dr. Rodriguez is also promoting diversity in the laboratory.
Just as there are times when two heads are better than one, there are times when two labs are better than one. Thanks to the new Doerr Stem Cell Challenge Grants, teams of postdoctoral researchers from different USC labs have received up to $10,000 in funding to pursue interdisciplinary one-year projects. Two teams used the …
Students share their experiences in USC’s Master of Science in Stem Cell Biology and Regenerative Medicine degree program. The one-year program with an optional second research year offers courses in cutting-edge biomedical science, including developmental biology, human embryology, regenerative medicine and the translational and therapeutic aspects of stem cell technology. For more information, visit scrm.usc.edu.
Two new studies from Valter Longo indicate that a brief fasting- mimicking diet done periodically reduces disease risk factors and may reverse diseases like diabetes by promoting regeneration.
As chair of the Department of Orthopaedic Surgery at the Keck School of Medicine of USC, Jay R. Lieberman regularly sees patients with bone defects too severe to heal. This unmet clinical need inspired him to team up with two stem cell biologists, Gage Crump and Francesca Mariani, to find new solutions.