“Living Long and Living Well: Is It Possible To Do Both?” is the title of an article published recently in the “Journal of Gerontology: Biological Sciences.” Jarod Rollins, a postdoctoral researcher at the MDI Biological Laboratory, was one of the lead researchers.
The authors studied various parameters of health in short-lived strains of the roundworm, C. elegans, with the goal of developing an empirical de…
How many fruit flies have you killed in your lifetime? More than you can count? When you’re done reading this blog post, you may have a much greater appreciation for this usually annoying little creature.
Vicki P. Losick of the MDI Biological Laboratory (ME, USA) has been recognized as an ‘outstanding investigator’ by the National Institute of General Medical Sciences, an institute of the National Institutes of Health (NIH), for her research on wound healing. The designation carries a grant award in the amount of about US$348,000 per year for five years, or a total of about US$1.7 million.
An MDI Biological Laboratory scientist’s work on wounds is getting federal funding from the National Institutes of Health. Vicki Losick is getting $1.7 million over the next three years to study different ways that cells heal themselves after an injury.
Vicki P. Losick, Ph.D., of the MDI Biological Laboratory in Bar Harbor, Maine, has been recognized as an “outstanding investigator” by the National Institute of General Medical Sciences, an institute of the National Institutes of Health (NIH), for her research on wound healing. The designation carries a grant award in the amount of about $348,000 per year for five years, or a total of about $1.7 million.
James Coffman’s research on how chronic exposure to stress in early life can lead to chronic inflammation and associated diseases in later life is explored in this article by an MIT Knight Science Fellow.
This article in the Mount Desert Islander looks at research conducted by MDI Biological Laboratory scientist James A. Coffman, Ph.D., as part of a study led by of Andrea Bodnar, Ph.D., of the Bermuda Institute of Ocean Sciences, a former visiting scientist at the laboratory. The results of the study offer insight into the aging process in humans.