Florida-Puerto Rico Collaboration to Reduce Stroke Disparities
The Florida Puerto Collaboration to Reduce Stroke Disparities (FL-PR CReSD) aims to address stroke disparities among African Americans and Hispanics and to identify the best approaches to eliminate stroke care disparities in these groups.
The research focus of Dr. Abreu’s laboratory is inflammatory bowel diseases (IBD) and colon cancer. Dr. Abreu has a special interest in the intimate relationship between the intestinal mucosa of the human host and its associated intestinal microbiota.
We are a bionanotechnology research lab in the Biochemistry & Molecular Biology Department of the University of Miami Miller School of Medicine located in Miami, Florida. We develop novel biotechnology tools employing luminescent proteins and inorganic probes.
Dr. Dhar’s team develop macromolecular technologies, which are engineered to nanoparticles and targeted to the mitochondria of cells and they have chemistry-based programs on combination therapy for various cancers.
The main lines of research in the Domínguez-Bendala Lab revolve around the development of regenerative strategies for type 1 diabetes, including stem cell differentiation into insulin-producing β-cells and islet regeneration.
The Goldberg Lab uses tools from epidemiology, biostatistics, health services research, and empirical bioethics to study and improve outcomes among patients with chronic liver disease and cirrhosis, patients pre- and post-liver transplantation, and the broader population of patients waitlisted for a solid organ transplant.
Dr. Lassance-Soares’ Lab studies cellular and molecular mechanism underlying neovascularization and endothelial dysfunction, with a strong focus in translational research. Specifically, Dr. Lassance-Soares interest is to enhance angiogenesis and arteriogenesis in pre-clinical model of hindlimb ischemia.
We use different kinds of strategies to look for molecular targets to promote nerve regeneration. Kinases regulate most aspects of cell function. As they are very important in cancer, there are many drugs and compounds as well as cDNA and RNAi libraries that can be used to perturb the Kinome. Neuroscientists should exploit these resources.
Dr. Pastori’s overall research interests focus on the development of translational molecular strategies for the advancement of type 1 diabetes treatments, including regenerative approaches for pancreatic islets and beta-cells.
Dr Paus’ laboratory focuses on the biology and pathology of human hair follicles, covering a wide range of topics from hair growth control, pigmentation, neuroendocrinology, neurobiology and immunology of the hair follicle via the pathobiology of alopecia areata, lichen planopilaris, and frontal fibrosing alopecia to novel management strategies for chemotherapy-induced alopecia and hair graying.
The goal of the Starke laboratory is to study cerebrovascular diseases from a clinical, translational, therapeutic, and basic science prospective. Our laboratory is uniquely suited to investigate cerebrovascular disease using a multipronged approach consisting of cell culture, experimental aneurysm models, advanced imaging modalities and clinical studies.