Using the African turquoise killifish as a model for studying therapies and interventions to expand healthy lifespan.
This article provides commentary on a recent paper whose authors include MDI Biological Laboratory scientists Jarod Rollins, Ph.D., and Aric Rogers, Ph.D., that identifies synergistic cellular pathways for longevity that amplify lifespan fivefold in C. elegans, a nematode worm used as a model in aging research.
Darron Collins, president of College of the Atlantic, discusses a partnership with the MDI Biological to rent space for student housing in this letter to the editor of the Mount Desert Islander.
The MDI Biological Laboratory has received a $75,000 donation grant from The Cotswold Foundation that will add the African turquoise killifish (Nothobranchius furzeri) to its growing roster of animal models, thus strengthening the institution’s longstanding tradition of engaging in comparative research to gain an understanding of the mechanisms involved in aging and regeneration.
Scientists at the MDI Biological Laboratory, in collaboration with scientists from the Buck Institute forResearch on Aging in Novato, Calif., and Nanjing University in China, have identified synergistic cellular pathways for longevity that amplify lifespan fivefold in C. elegans, a nematode worm used as a model in aging research.
Members of the MDI Biological Laboratory faculty and staff are quoted in this Ellsworth American article on a public meeting about an aquaculture lease in Frenchman Bay.