EBM SESSIONS AT EXPERIMENTAL BIOLOGY 2017 | REGISTRATION REQUIRED TO ATTEND THE FOLLOWING SESSIONS
2017 Annual Meeting Sessions | April 22–26, Chicago, IL
HIGH RESOLUTION IMAGING IN MEDICINE Organized by: Warren Zimmer, Texas A&M Health Science Center Sunday April 23, 3:00pm Room 187a at McCormick Place Convention Center
The 2017 SEBM Symposium, “High Resolution Imaging in Medicine” will focus upon key concepts that has led to the development of new, super resolution microscopy techniques and how they are beginning to define molecular interactions in living cells of normal and disease circumstance. We will have a keynote address by a leader in the development of the super resolution technologies followed by speakers that utilize the techniques to address questions of cellular structures, molecular interactions in neurons, and following molecules in cancer.
PROGRESS TOWARD ADOPTION OF MICROPHYSIOLOGICAL SYSTEMS IN BIOLOGY AND MEDICINE Organized by: John Wikswo, Vanderbilt University
Monday April 24, 3:00pm Room 187a at McCormick Place Convention Center
Over the past five years, there has been a significant investment by DARPA, FDA, NIH, DTRA, EPA and other agencies in the US and Europe to fund the development of organ-on-chip (OoC) biology and technology. As a result, there are now a large number of research groups and a small number of companies that are regularly producing miniature OoC bioreactors, tissue chips, and supporting hardware that recapitulate in two or three dimensions key aspects of the function and interaction of human organs. Of particular interest is the determination of the differences between how these human-derived constructs respond in vitro to drugs and toxins and what has been observed in 2D monocultures of immortal cell lines on plastic or in transwells, in animals, and in humans in vivo. Given the accepted shortcomings of these other approaches and the OoC results reported to date, there is a widespread belief that OoCs will contribute significantly to pharmacology, toxicology, developmental biology, systems biology, and physiology. This symposium will evaluate the progress toward adoption of microphysiological systems in biology and medicine, with the speakers selected from the authors of articles in a forthcoming Thematic Issue of Experimental Biology and Medicine.
NUTRITION IMPACT ON BACTERIA AND HOST HEALTH: FROM BASIC SCIENCE TO GLOBAL VIEW Organized by: Clinton Allred, Texas A&M University Tuesday April 25, 3:00pm Room 187a at McCormick Place Convention Center
The overall focus of this session will be how diet derived compounds influence the microbiome and the subsequent effect on human health. Host microbe interactions will be emphasized. Data will presented from diverse experimental approaches including molecular analyses, in vivo animal modeling, and human studies.2283-ASBMB
SEBM CAREER ROUNDTABLE & NETWORKING MIXER Saturday April 22, 5:00pm, McCormick Place Hyatt
SEBM AWARDS RECEPTION AND POSTER PRESENTATION Sunday April 23, 5:30pm, McCormick Place Hyatt
2016 Annual Meeting On-Demand Presentations | April 2-6, San Diego, CA
Translational Scientist: Integrating Science and Medicine, April 3, 4:00PM – 6:15PM San Diego Convention Center
The 2016 SEBM Symposium, “Translational Scientist: Integrating Science and Medicine”, will focus on key concepts of the translation of discovery to health care.
Dr. Ken Ramos – University of Arizona Health Sciences, Current State of Physician Scientist Training
Dr. Michael Friedlander – Virginia Tech Carilion Research Institute, New Approaches in Medical Training of Health Researchers
Dr. Michael Wood – AstraZeneca Neuroscience, Forging Academia/Industry Partnerships that Transform Discoveries into Treatments
2015 Presentations | Training the Mind of an Interdisciplinary Scientist
Collaborative Cognition in the Context of Interdisciplinary Science Stephen M. Fiore, University of Central Florida Dr. Fiore is faculty with the University of Central Florida’s Cognitive Sciences Program in the Department of Philosophy and Director of the Cognitive Sciences Laboratory at UCF’s Institute for Simulation and Training. He earned his Ph.D. degree in Cognitive Psychology from the University of Pittsburgh, Learning Research and Development Center. He maintains a multidisciplinary research interest that incorporates aspects of the cognitive, social, and computational sciences in the investigation of learning and performance in individuals and teams.
Problem Finding and Understanding for Creativity Raymond Price, University of Illinois Co-Director, Illinois Foundry for Innovation in Engineering Education and Professor of Human Behavior, College of Engineering, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
Lessons Learned From a 25 Year History of University Wide Interdisciplinary Biomedical Doctoral Programs Denis Medeiros, University of Missouri-Kansas City My passion for mentoring graduate students also included a passion for undergraduate student mentoring. A passion that I have is the education of under-represented minorities in the biomedical and biobehavioral sciences. At Kansas State University, besides being a department head, I was Director of a program funded by the National Institutes of Health to facilitate the transfer of under-represented minority students from community colleges to K-State to complete their BS degrees. Many of these students have gone on to graduate or professional schools. My passion for mentoring of students has also transcended toward mentoring of new faculty. In my role as Associate Dean both at The Ohio State University and Kansas State University, I developed faculty mentoring programs to help facilitate their success in the promotion and tenure process.
Collaborative Learning and Integrated Mentoring in the Biosciences Richard McGee, Northwestern My primary research and academic interests are in the development of young scientists. My work in this arena spans the continuum including: the 'basic science' of how undergraduate and PhD student fine tune career decision with a longitudinal study of 500 students; application and study of new coaching-based models to support early PhD students; use of group-based modesls to assist junior faculty develop as scientists; a randomized controlled trial of a totaly different approach to fostering diversity in academia.