• Bonkowsky Lab

    Mechanisms and diseases in neurodevelopment.

    Joshua L. Bonkowsky, M.D., Ph.D.

  • Carlson Lab

    Contributions of inflammatory mediators to age-related neurodegenerative disease and multiple sclerosis.

    Noel G. Carlson, Ph.D.

  • Christian Lab

    Regulation of BMP activity; non-canonical and canonical Wnt signaling in hematopoiesis

    Jan L. Christian, Ph.D.

  • Condic Lab

    Control of neurite outgrowth and axon guidance

    Maureen L. Condic, Ph.D.

  • Deans Lab

    Developmental processes of cellular morphogenesis and patterning in the primary sensory system.

    Michael Deans, Ph.D.

  • Douglass Lab

    Functional anatomy of neuromodulatory circuits

    Adam Douglass, Ph.D.

  • Dorsky Lab

    The role of the Wnt signaling pathway in neural cell fate specification.

    Richard I. Dorsky, Ph.D.

  • Gregg Lab

    Genomic imprinting and epigenetic and genetic pathways that influence neuronal circuits that regulate behavior

    Christopher T. Gregg, Ph.D.

  • Park Lab

    Characterize the enzymatic properties of a family of GDE enzymes that shed GPI anchors from the plasma membrane.

    Sungjin Park, M.D.

  • Rogers Lab

    Molecular basis of neuro-immune interactions.

    Scott W. Rogers, Ph.D.

  • Saijoh Lab

    Molecular basis of neuro-immune interactions.

    Yukio Saijoh, Ph.D.

  • Schoenwolf Lab

    The Schoenwolf laboratory addresses the general question of how intercellular and intracellular signaling results in the generation of pattern during vertebrate embryogenesis.

    Gary C. Schoenwolf, Ph.D.

  • Shcheglovitov Lab

    We study human synapses in health and disease. We seek to understand the molecular mechanisms underlying the development of healthy synapses as well as synaptic abnormalities in human neurons. The ultimate goal of our research is to fuel the discovery of effective treatments for patients with neuropsychiatric disorders associated with autism, intellectual disability, schizophrenia, and epilepsy.

    Alex Shcheglovitov, Ph.D.

  • Shepherd Lab

    My lab is interested in elucidating the fundamental cellular and molecular processes that underlie memory formation. In particular we are interested in the elucidation of the protein machinery at the synapse that governs long-term storage of information, and how basic cell biological processes have been elaborated in neurons for the purpose of modulating synaptic transmission. In addition, we are interested in how these processes go awry in neurological diseases.

    Jason Shepherd, Ph.D.

  • Vetter Lab

    My laboratory is focused on understanding the molecular pathways controlling neural development and degeneration in the retina. The retina is of critical importance since disorders of eye development can lead to congenital blindness, while degeneration of retinal neurons can cause progressive blindness at later ages.

    Monica Vetter, Ph.D.

  • Wachowiak Lab

    The goal of our research is to understand sensory encoding and brain processing of olfactory information.

    D. Matthew Wachowiak, Ph.D.

  • Williams Lab

    The brain contains billions of cells called neurons that wire together into an amazingly complicated circuit. During brain development, neurons form synapses, which are specialized inter-neuronal connections crucial for sending and receiving information.

    Megan E. Williams, Ph.D.

  • Yost Lab

    Yost researches an important cellular process in which small molecules (proteoglycans) are added to proteins and allow for these proteins to be in the right place to transmit their signals. These signals are important when cells communicate with each other and are often not working correctly during cancer metastasis (when cancer spreads to other parts of the body).

    H. Joseph Yost, Ph.D.