Welcome to the Hamon Center for Regenerative Science and Medicine
The Hamon Center for Regenerative Science and Medicine will have three overarching goals:
- To answer fundamental questions regarding the mechanisms of tissue and organ formation and disease
- To discover strategies for tissue repair and regeneration based on a solid foundation of knowledge
- To educate future generations of scientists and clinicians who will develop this new scientific knowledge and translate it into novel human therapies.
Trainee Fellowship Competition
The Hamon Center for Regenerative Science & Medicine is proud to announce the winners of the second Trainee Fellowship Competition. The $25,000 fellowship recognizes talented graduate student or postdoctoral trainees whose research focuses on tissue formation in health and disease, tissue repair, or tissue regeneration.
In the News
- Drs. Hesham Sadek and Pradeep Mammen, CRSM faculty members, published new findings for stimulating heart regeneration.
- Dr. Chun-Li Zhang, a CRSM faculty member was acknowledged in The Scientist as doing reprogramming work considered to be "2014's Big Advances in Science"
- Annie and Willie Nelson accepted the ALS ice bucket challenge from Dr. Olson. Check out the video of the event. You can see Dr. Olson offering the challenge on the UTSW Facebook page.
- Drs. Olson and Bassel-Duby's research group used a new gene editing method to correct muscular dystrophy in mice.
- Dr. Chun-Li Zhang's research group generates new neurons in brains, spinal cords of living adult mammals.
- Read and share the news release announcing the creation of the Hamon Center for Regenerative Science and Medicine.
- Michael Buszczak, Ph.D., a CRSM faculty member, discovered a cellular structure that explains fate of stem cells. His work is published in the journal Nature and highlighted in Center Times, UT Southwestern's campus newspaper.
- Hesham Sadek, M.D., Ph.D., a CRSM faculty member identified cells that replenish heart muscle. His work is published in the journal Nature and highlighted in Center Times.
We seek to improve human health by understanding the basis of organ formation and leveraging this knowledge to develop therapies for treating tissue injury, degenerative disorders, and age-related disease.