Who We Are
The Department of Cell and Regenerative Biology is committed to understanding the fundamental mechanisms by which living systems operate at cellular and molecular levels of organization. By embracing a wide range of contemporary and emerging approaches and experimental systems, we seek to define signaling and regulatory pathways that provide the basis for understanding, diagnosis and treatment of human disease. Basic research is the centerpiece of the Department and serves as the driving force behind teaching and training efforts. The overarching research interests of the Department are highly interdisciplinary, emphasizing molecular, cellular and systems approaches to describe biological processes in molecular terms. To maintain its excellence and stature, the Department is currently focusing on existing strengths in four research areas: Cell and Molecular Biology, Developmental Biology, Stem Cell and Regenerative Biology, and Cardiovascular Biology.
Congratulations to our very own Junsu Kang, whose R01 grant will be funded!
Congratulations to Dr. Joe Kemnitz who was published in Science! Science Paper: Sequence diversity analyses of an improved rhesus macaque genome enhance its biomedical utility
CRB is excited to welcome our three new professors in 2020, Dr. Owen Tamplin, Dr. Valentina Lo Sardo, and Dr. Suzanne Ponik! Owen joined us in March, Valentina joined us in September, and Suzanne became …
For the second year in a row Dr. Ying Ge has been named in the top analytical scientists in the world. See this link for the list. Congratulations to Ying for this honor!
Suzanne Ponik was chosen to receive the Markos Family Breast Cancer Woman Faculty Scholar Grant. This grant comes from the Wisconsin Women’s Health Foundation. Congratulations Suzanne!
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Patricia J. Keely Memorial Fund
An accomplished leader, insightful scientist, treasured colleague and inspirational friend, Patti Keely served our department and students with the greatest of care and passion. Although Dr. Keely passed away in June of 2017, the Department of Cell and Regenerative Biology continues to honor her via the Patricia J. Keely Memorial Fund; a fund created to extend and promote Dr. Keely’s legacy far into the future.