We are proud to announce that our graduate student, Lilli Klug, will receive an American Association for Cancer Research 2016 Women in Cancer Scholar Award at this year’s conference in New Orleans. Congratulations, Lilli!
Abstract 191: LMTK3 is a novel regulator of oncogenic KIT in KIT-mutant cancers
Poster Session: Kinases and Phosphatases – #16
Sunday, April 17, 1 – 5 p.m.
Lillian Rose Klug, BS
Oregon Health & Science University
“The ultimate goal of my research is to identify novel targets that may lead to improved therapies for patients with imatinib-resistant KIT-mutant cancers. I find this translational potential of cancer biology research incredibly rewarding and intend to pursue this goal throughout my career.”
Please join us for the 2016 Annual GIST Educational Conference and Luncheon on Tuesday, May 10!
The OHSU Knight Cancer Institute and the GIST Cancer Research Fund cordially invite you to Oregon Health & Science University for a one-day educational conference highlighting advancements in Gastrointestinal Stromal Tumors (GIST) Research.
Click here for more details!
Please join us for our GIST Day of Learning!
Wednesday, March 30th, 2016
Center for Health and Healing – Portland, Oregon
This post is a bit late, but here are a few photos from our 2014 Heinrich Lab Holiday Party at Old Town Pizza.
This post is a bit late, but we’re still very excited to share this with you!
On December 4th, 2014, Ashley and her family welcomed their new baby girl, Ramona Belle, weighing 9 lbs 2 oz and 21.5 inches long. We couldn’t be happier for this beautiful family!
(photo courtesy of OHSU)
Our talented 4th-year graduate student, Lillian Klug, recently contributed her thoughts about future prospects for PhD students in this OHSU article, “Alternate Reality.” Regardless of which path they choose, we can’t wait to see what’s next for our amazing PhD candidates!
The Heinrich Lab is happy to welcome Jay Hoffarth, our returning summer research assistant! Jay graduated from PSU with a BS in Biology in June 2014 and plans to take a year off before pursuing a graduate degree in Biology. He is not only adept at folding proteins, as you can see in this photo, he is also incredibly efficient at making buffers in a hurry, doing Western Blots, generating DNA out of thin air (well, the e. Coli help a little), and generally maintaining a baseline of sanity in the lab. Thank you, Jay! Please never leave.