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Life Science Company and Industry News Briefs
Southern California bioresearchers are getting more than just a dose of sunshine thanks to a boost in funding from the National Institute of Health. University of California, Los Angeles bioresearch is receiving $7.1 funding from the NIH for research in genetics. Researchers at UCLA, have been awarded $7.1 million as part of $28 million in NIH grants intended for the study of gene regulation. These awards emanate from the recently launched Genomics of Gene Regulation (GGR) program of the National Human Genome Research Institute (NHGRI), one of the 27 institutes and centers at the National Institutes of Health.Read More
In a little over forty years since its founding, the University of Alabama, Birmingham has grown from a small public university to a powerful doctoral research institution and academic medical center. With goals as ambitious as caring for the sick, responding to the needs of the community, educating researchers and advancing discovery, the University of Alabama is a progressive university with the talent and resources it takes to make a major impact on the global science community. One of the best ways to get to know this prominent and well-funded market is by exhibiting at Biotechnology Calendar, Inc. life science marketing events at the University of Alabama, Birmingham.Read More
Biotechnology Calendar, Inc. spotlights research and funding news every day on our Science Market Update blog. One of the best ways to meet researchers with available life science funding is to exhibit at Biotechnology Calendar, Inc. life science events at these universities. For the convenience of our readers, we’ve compiled short summaries of this past week’s funding news on our Science Market Update blog.
Lab suppliers working to sell lab equipment in Philadelphia may want to learn more about life science marketing at Biotechnology Calendar, Inc.’s University of Pennsylvania life science events. The University of Pennsylvania is a well-funded research institution, and the events we organize on campus every year attract hundreds of researchers, lab managers and purchasing agents. Our life science events are the perfect opportunity for lab suppliers to get the word out on their newest products and services.
If you are a lab supplier interested in attending life science marketing events Arizona where you can meet researchers and learn more about markets that have a wealth of life science funding, Biotechnology Calendar, Inc.’s University of Arizona event may be for you. We will be hosting our annual Tucson BioResearch Product Faire™ Event on October 9th, 2013 on the University of Arizona campus. Biotechnology Calendar, Inc. events are popular with both researchers and exhibitors because we provide a comfortable atmosphere to discuss the latest life science equipment and research news. Not only are our events great for marketing laboratory products and networking with others in the life science field, but they are a great way to learn more about your company’s customer base.
Lab suppliers interested in working to sell lab equipment and market life science solutions in Washington may want to take a closer look at Biotechnology Calendar, Inc. Seattle life science marketing events in the region. Our Hutchinson Center BioResearch Product Faire™ Event at the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center is scheduled for October 23rd, 2013. Last year, 151 people attended the Hutchinson Center BioResearch Product Faire™ Event. Eighteen of those attendees were purchasing agents, professors, and post docs, and 8 were lab managers. These attendees came from 10 different research buildings and 20 departments around campus. Our life science marketing events offer lab suppliers the opportunity to meet with researchers in a comfortable and convenient setting.
“During the past cycle, following consultation with our internal and external advisory boards, organizational governance structure and the leadership of NCRR, we have focused our efforts on two overarching themes - Translational Therapeutics and Bridging the Pediatric to Adult Divide, taking advantage of resources particular to our institutions,” says the project information abstract on the University of Pennsylvania’s latest $9.1 million Institutional Clinical and Translational Science Award. “We have fostered interdisciplinary and translational research by a series of "top down" and "bottom up" funding initiatives.”
A great deal of life science funding was awarded to Duke University on June 14th, 2013 when the NIH gave researchers $13.8 million to study the induction of protective B-cell responses to HIV-1. The study’s project leader, Barton Haynes, is Director of the Human Vaccine Institute in the Department of Medicine. According to the Duke University website, Dr. Haynes’s laboratory is interested in researching host innate and adaptive immune responses to the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), tuberculosis (TB), and influenza so that they can understand better ways to make preventive vaccines against these three infectious diseases. The NIH RePORTER goes into more detail about the project receiving $13.8 million in NIH life science research funding:
The University of Georgia is a significant public research and teaching university center that attracts millions of dollars each year in research funding.