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Announcement of the Adult Brain Travel Award Winner

 

Miltenyi Biotec has developed workflows to investigate adult rodent neural cells including adult brain dissociation, isolation of neurons, astrocytes, microglia, oligodendrocytes, and endothelial cells, as well as cell cultivation and analysis. Thanks to these advanced technologies, a lot of exciting research is being performed on viable adult neural cells is in vitro.

In order to honor your work and your contributions to the adult neural cell research field, we are excited to honor researchers with the Adult Brain Travel Award. Besides the travel fund, this award is an exceptional opportunity to share your innovative research either via a live webinar or as a speaker during a distinguished neuroscience meeting!

 

 

We are happy to now announce the winner of the Adult Brain Travel Award 2018. 

See what the winner of the Adult Brain Travel Award 2018 says

Winning this award has really encouraged me to further continue my research endeavors. Thank you again Miltenyi Biotec for this honor! 
Deepti Lal
Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, Los Angeles, CA, USA
Winner of the Adult Brain Travel Award 2018

“The Adult Brain Travel Award has enabled me to attend the Neurobiology of Brain Disorders Gordon Research Conference held in Barcelona this year. Participating in this conference gave me the great opportunity to attend talks on various topics across the neurodegenerative disease field and to network with amazing scientists in the field. Presenting my research also allowed me to receive valuable feedback and suggestions from other scientists, which in turn has helped me in moving my project forward.

Winning this award has really encouraged me to further continue my research endeavors. Thank you again Miltenyi Biotec for this honor!”

Dr. Deepti Lall is a project scientist in Dr. Robert H. Baloh’s Lab in Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles, CA, USA. Her research aims to understand the molecular mechanisms of neurodegenerative diseases, particularly amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) and frontotemporal dementia (FTD), using in vitro and animal modeling. Her current work focuses on elucidating non-cell autonomous functions of different brain cells to identify molecular mechanisms underlying disease pathogenesis in ALS.