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Institute for Cell Engineering

The Johns Hopkins Institute for Cell Engineering (ICE) represents the stem cell research effort at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, where faculty, fellows, postdocs and students and staff study some of the most exciting problems in stem cell science today.

Bringing together researchers who aim to harness the power of stem cells to improve human health, ICE provides a multidisciplinary environment at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine that stimulates collaboration in hopes of accelerating progress. Our four basic research programs focus on a wide range of conditions including Parkinson’s disease, ALS, diabetes, heart failure, stroke and spinal cord injury among many more.

Please join us and learn more about what’s going on at the cutting edge of stem cell research at Johns Hopkins Medicine.

Video

The Institute for Cell Engineering (ICE) at Johns Hopkins

Neuroscientist Valina Dawson introduces the Institute for Cell Engineering (ICE), where researchers are working to solve problems such as transplant rejection, Parkinson's disease, and coronary artery disease using regenerative medicine.

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Johns Hopkins researchers report they have figured out how the aptly named protein Botch blocks the signaling protein called Notch, which helps regulate development. More

Researchers Pinpoint Protein Crucial For Development Of Biological Rhythms In Mice
Johns Hopkins researchers report that they have identified a protein essential to the formation of the tiny brain region in mice that coordinates sleep-wake cycles and other so-called circadian rhythms. More

Three Johns Hopkins Faculty Win Novo Nordisk Awards For Diabetes Research
Elias Zambidis will use his grant to test the use of stem cells to treat diabetes-induced damage to blood vessels in the eye, a condition known as diabetic retinopathy. More

Getting To The Root Of Parkinson's Disease
Working with human neurons and fruit flies, researchers at Johns Hopkins have identified and then shut down a biological process that appears to trigger a particular form of Parkinson’s disease present in a large number of patients. More

Magnetic Medicine
Using tiny particles designed to target cancer-fighting immune cells, Johns Hopkins researchers have trained the immune systems of mice to fight melanoma, a deadly skin cancer. More

 
 

 

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