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News Results for Stewart A. Anderson, MD
1 - 9 of 9
We peeked into the data to see which research stories captivated our readers the most in 2019: Here are the top five.
Published on Dec 31, 2019 in Cornerstone Blog
Take a multimedia look at our HIV researchers' work – from our basic science labs, to our Center for Functional Neuroimaging, to Botswana's neighborhoods.
Published on Jul 8, 2019 in Cornerstone Blog
LiBI, a unique collaborative effort, bridges the gap between pediatric and adult research to learn how brain and behavior develop over a lifetime.
Published on Apr 12, 2019 in Cornerstone Blog
Two-hundred attendees gathered for the first Lifespan Brain Institute Symposium to dig deep into the neurobiological development of mental illness.
Published on Mar 21, 2018 in Cornerstone Blog
Synapses were firing throughout the conference room in the Colket Translational Research Building as attendees at the 2017 Research Institute Scientific Symposium held May 2 learned about their colleagues' intriguing research endeavors. The four sessions' themes…
Published on May 9, 2017 in Cornerstone Blog
A self-proclaimed “geeky student” in high school, Stewart Anderson, MD, a research psychiatrist, always dreamed of being a scientist. He wandered through various fields — anthropology, archeology, geology, astronomy – before becoming fascinated with learning about the brain.
Published on May 24, 2016 in Cornerstone Blog
The Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia’s Ethan Goldberg, MD, PhD, recently received an award from the epilepsy advocacy organization Citizens United for Research in Epilepsy (CURE) to study using transplanted cells to treat epilepsy.
Published on Feb 11, 2014 in Cornerstone Blog
Along with its research partners Drexel University and Hebrew University of Jerusalem, The Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia Research Institute recently hosted a collaborative research symposium that gave researchers from all three institutions the chance to connect and share…
Published on Feb 6, 2014 in Cornerstone Blog
Stem cells have the unique ability to develop, or differentiate, into other kinds of cells in the body. Researchers have now manipulated human stem cells so that they produce the types of brain cells that play important roles in neurodevelopmental disorders such as epilepsy,…
Published on May 15, 2013 in Cornerstone Blog