The department of Pathology supports a robust research program including over 100 research faculty in over 40 laboratories, with 12 endowed professorships. Broad areas of research interests encompass basic, translational and clinical sciences, and utilize state of the art multi-disciplinary approaches investigating the pathobiology of human disease. Research programs in U-M Pathology encompass a wide range of topics in the areas of Aging, Cancer Biology, Development & DNA repair, Inflammation and Immunology, Mucosal Inflammation and Epithelial Pathobiology, Neurobiology/Pathology and Bioinformatics. Research strengths are further complemented by innovative clinical and translational research programs in Anatomic and Clinical Pathology.
Pathology research at U-M is supported by funding from the NIH, NSF, DOD, private foundations and pharmaceutical industry and ranks in the top ten nationally among Pathology Departments. Our recruitment efforts as well as recent funding successes have positioned U-M Pathology as a leading research destination in Pathology nationally.
Precision Health at the University of Michigan has chosen Dr. Jeffrey Hodgin as one of ten recipients of its Investigators Awards. The grants, totaling nearly $3 million, are of up to $300,000 each [...]
On Sunday, October 21, Jim Harbaugh, head coach of University of Michigan football, greeted 125 surprised attendees of the Pathology Investigators, Students and Academicians (PISA) Conference being hosted by the University of Michigan at the A. Alfred Taubman Biomedical Science Research Building in Ann Arbor. PISA attendees [...]
A recent collaborative study out of the Michigan Center for Translational Pathology (MCTP) has led to new insight into kidney cancer. The resulting paper, VSTM2A Overexpression is a Sensitive and Specific Biomarker for [...]
In this episode of Careers in Pathology, Dr. Taeko Noah talks about her work in the Hogan Lab researching food allergies. Dr. Noah is a cellular biologist working as a Research Scientist in Pathology, studying how food crosses the intestinal epithelium to trigger allergic reactions.