The Bornfeldt laboratory is dedicated to understanding the cellular and molecular mechanisms of diabetes-accelerated cardiovascular disease, so that these complications can be effectively treated or prevented.Visit Lab Page
The Chait laboratory focuses on lipoprotein-proteoglycan interactions in atherogenesis; the role of diabetes in the pathogenesis of macrovascular disease; and the links amongst obesity, inflammation, insulin resistance and atherosclerosis.Coming Soon!
The Cirulli laboratory is committed to understanding mechanisms of cell-cell and cell-matrix interactions in pancreatic islet cell development and function.Visit Lab Page
The Crisa laboratory seeks to understand the basic mechanisms by which blood vessels and myeloid immune cells may drive growth and regeneration of pancreatic islets during development and in diabetes.Visit Lab Page
den Hartigh Laboratory
The den Hartigh laboratory is dedicated to understanding the impact of fatty acids and inflammatory mediators on adipocyte biology during the development of obesity and subsequent weight loss.Visit Lab Page
The Dorfman laboratory investigates the protective role of sex steroids in hypothalamic inflammation and obesity.Visit Lab Page
The Hampe laboratory is dedicated to understanding autoantibodies in autoimmunity.Visit Lab Page
The He laboratory investigates the role APOA1 plays in preventing heart disease.Coming Soon!
The Heinecke is dedicated to understanding the structure and function of HDL (good cholesterol), and to predicting the risk of cardiovascular disease in diabetic patients and other subjects at high risk of atherosclerosis.Visit Lab Page
The Hirsch laboratory investigates new drugs and technologies (including closed loop insulin infusion) for the treatment of diabetes.Coming Soon!
The Hull laboratory investigates the critical role of the islet in diabetes pathogenesis, and how novel aspects of the islet milieu contribute to failure of the islet β cell.Visit Lab Page
The Kanter laboratory investigates molecular mechanisms that result in complications of diabetes.Visit Lab Page
The Kim laboratory focuses on nitric oxide (NO), a crucial molecule involved in maintaining vascular homeostasis.Visit Lab Page
The Morton laboratory examines the role of the brain in the regulation of energy balance and glucose metabolism and how defects in this control system may contribute to the development of obesity, insulin resistance and diabetes.Visit Lab Page
The Page laboratory is dedicated to developing the first hormonal form of contraception for men.Visit Lab Page
The Rubinow laboratory is dedicated to better understanding the metabolic effects of nuclear receptor ligands including sex steroids and retinoic acid.Visit Lab Page
The Scarlett laboratory investigates the mechanisms whereby FGF1 action in the brain induces sustained remission of diabetic hyperglycemia.Visit Lab Page
The Schur laboratory seeks to understand how the brain regulates appetite. In humans, social, psychological, physiologic, and other factors influence appetite and food intake.Visit Lab Page
The Schwartz laboratory investigates the role of the brain in the control of both energy balance and blood glucose levels with a focus on how defects in these systems contribute to the pathogenesis of obesity and diabetes.Visit Lab Page
The Shao laboratory is dedicated to understanding the pathways for the generation of dysfunctional HDL and the roles of dysfunctional HDL in the pathogenesis of atherosclerosis, diabetes, and other inflammatory diseases in humans.Visit Lab Page
The Sweet laboratory investigates regulation and impairment of insulin secretion in type 2 diabetes; pancreatic beta cell death; metabolic basis of inflammation and T cell calcium metabolism in type 1 diabetes.Visit Lab Page
The Tang laboratory is dedicated to understanding the molecular mechanisms of diabetes and diabetes-associated cardiovascular disease.Visit Lab Page
The Thaler laboratory seeks to discover new brain-based treatments for obesity and diabetes.Visit Lab Page
The Vaisar laboratory examines the role of inflammation in the development and progression of cardiovascular disease.Coming Soon!