11 Nov 2022

CCS Graduate symposium winners!

CCS's graduate research students organised and held the 15th annual
symposium. View photo gallery.

The annual Central Clinical School graduate research symposium was very successful, with student wins all round, including the staff-student debate. Congratulations to all participants, and to our winners in all the different segments, and to the organising committee, who did a wonderful job.

View photo gallery.

See all our winners below.

Oral presentation

  • 1st: Nicola Sergienko - Phosphoregulation of β-adrenergic receptor signalling by PP2A-B55α (Baker)
  • 2nd: Stephanie Anderson - Gene editing to cure sickle cell disease (ACBD)
  • 3rd: Fiona McCutcheon - Does manipulation of brain tissue-type Plasminogen Activator levels alter Alzheimer’s Disease outcome? (ACBD)
  • People's Choice: Lin (Kathy) Hsin - Accurate detection of house dust mite sensitisation in asthma and allergic rhinitis with a single Cytometric Basophil assay (CytoBas) (Immunology & Human Pathology)

Science Byte 

  • 1st: Jesse Mulder -  A Novel Model for Investigating the Regulation of Plasma Cell Survival (Immunology and Human Pathology)
  • 2nd: Aaron Jurrjens -  Disentangling the genetic regulation of lipids and atherosclerosis in humans and mice (Baker)
  • 3rd: Roxane Dilcher -  Biomarker interplay between CSF p-tau and tau-PET in Alzheimer’s disease and 4Rtauopathy (Neuroscience)
  • People's Choice: Jack Edwards -  High-dimensional panel design for spectral flow cytometric evaluation of T-cell reinvigoration by immune checkpoint blockade in melanoma. (Immunology and human pathology)

Poster presentation

  • 1st: Ali Dvorscek - B Cell Responses Are Shaped By The Amount, Affinity And Specificity Of Antigen-specific Antibody (Immunology and Human Pathology)
  • Equal 2nd: Christopher Chew & Elan L'Estrange-Stranieri. Their presentations were respectively, Early prognostic biomarkers in StevenJohnson’s Syndrome/Toxic Epidermal Necrolysis (Medicine); Lyn maintains T cell central tolerance by regulating medullary thymic epithelial cell homeostasis through kinase-independent pathways (Immunology and Human Pathology)
  • People's Choice: Koe Kodila - Gut Microbiome Depletion and Repeat Mild Traumatic Brain Injury Alters Perineuronal Nets and Social Behaviour in Adolescent Rat (Neuroscience)

No comments:

Post a Comment

Thankyou for your comment. We moderate all messages and may take a little time to review your comment. Please email inquiries to ccs.comms@monash.edu.

Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...