BioMed Valley Discoveries aims to use discoveries made at the Stowers Institute and other research institutions to develop disease-fighting treatments
New research from the Si Lab at the Stowers Institute reveals that certain prion-like proteins can be precisely controlled so that they are generated only in a specific time and place.
Researchers in the Jaspersen Lab have glimpsed two proteins working together inside living cells to facilitate communication between the cell's nucleus and its exterior compartment, the cytoplasm.
A new study in fruit flies from the Workman Lab at the Stowers Institute suggests that for some neurodegenerative diseases, defective proteins may not need to form clumps to do harm.
Application of global sequencing technology reveals how an activator of gene expression stays focused.
A paper from Trainor Lab describes a paradigm in which neural crest cells are formed normally and migrate properly but mature incorrectly.
Studies from the Gerton Lab at the Stowers Institute in fish and cultured human cells provide insight into a human disease known as Roberts syndrome.
Fascinated by his work studying the genetics of the fruit fly, Lin moved away from clinicial medicine and toward basic research, eventually doing his PhD work at the Stowers Institute
Stowers Institute Investigator Jerry Workman, PhD, was inducted into the American Academy of Arts and Sciences at the Academy’s headquarters in Cambridge, Massachusetts.
Kelsey Kaeding thought she would become a doctor--until she experienced bench research in college and her path changed course, leading her toward a summer internship studying fruit fly genetics in the Hawley Lab