Small-cell clones in proliferating epithelia – tissues that line all body surfaces – organize very differently than their normal-sized counterparts, according to a recent study from the Stowers Institute for Medical Research.
This October, the Stowers Institute for Medical Research will host a session of the EMBO Laboratory Leadership for Group Leaders Course at its campus in Kansas City, Missouri.
Studying tiny flatworms has helped researchers at the Stowers Institute uncover some of the biological mechanisms that underlie the size, patterning, and function of tissues and organisms.
Pioneering research from the laboratory of Stowers Investigator Robb Krumlauf, PhD, helped lay the groundwork for a new approach to treating osteoporosis — an often-debilitating disease that affects millions of people worldwide.
Thanks to super-resolution microscopy, scientists in the Gerton Lab have now been able to unambiguously identify physical associations between human chromosomes.
Investigator Julia Zeitlinger, PhD, was awarded a four-year, approximately $2.3 million grant from the NIH’s National Human Genome Research Institute.
A closer look at the genes that instruct how animal body plans develop.
Growth of the Grants Office allows for comprehensive support and resources for scientists throughout the funding process.
Investigator Ron Yu, PhD, has received a five-year, $2.3 million grant from the National Institutes of Health to fund research on the molecular mechanisms that control the critical period in olfactory system development.