Cardiovascular Physiology and Pathophysiology
The Institute of Cardiovascular Physiology and pathophysioligie dedicated to perform basic research at the clinical interface. Cardiovascular diseases such as myocardial infarction or stroke are the most common cause of morbidity and mortality in industrialized countries. Basic research in this area is therefore essential and will significantly contribute to uncover the physiological and pathophysiological processes underlying cardiovascular diseases. From this knowledge, the development of novel promising treatment strategies can be promoted with the intention to reduce both mortality and morbidity of cardiovascular diseases. To reach these goals, one of our main missions is our strong support for translational medicine which will accelerate bringing those novel treatment strategies from bench to bedside.
Jörg Renkawitz,Barbara Walzog,Markus Sperandio,Lisa Deindl and Barbara Schraml
Nukleinsäure-Alarmine lassen Bypässe auf natürliche Weise wachsen
Forscherteam aus München und Gießen klärt den Mechanismus des Kollateralwachstums auf.
Poster Awards for Two Young Scientists
Poster Awards ESCI 2019
53rd Annual Scientific Meeting of the European Society for Clinical Investigation (ESCI) in Coimbra, Portugal
The PhD student Ariane Schumski and the postdoc Ina Rohwedder – both members of SFB 914 – won poster awards at this year’s 53rd Annual Scientific Meeting of the European Society for Clinical Investigation (ESCI) in Coimbra, Portugal.
GNPI Science Prize 2019 to Andreas Margraf and Claudia Nußbaum
Andreas Margraf and Claudia Nußbaum win the Science Prize 2019 of the "Gesellschaft für Neonatologie und Pädiatrische Intensivmedizin"
Dr. Andreas Margraf (former IRTG 914 student) and PD Dr. Claudia Nußbaum (clinician scientist of SFB 914, Von Haunersches Kinderspital) received the GNPI Science Prize 2019 of the "Gesellschaft für Neonatologie und Pädiatrische Intensivmedizin" (€ 5.000) in recognition of their work on ‘Maturation of Platelet Function During Murine Fetal Development in Vivo‘. The joint project was performed in the laboratory of Prof. Markus Sperandio (SFB 914 project B01), at the Biomedical Center, LMU München.