ISCRM Undergraduate Summer Program

The ISCRM Undergraduate Summer Program provides paid summer jobs in labs, weekly training in professional skills related to publishing, presenting, and communications, and an opportunity to connect with other undergraduate researchers from around the world. Read More

Momentum in Muscle Research

Major grants, pilot funding, and powerful technology cores are fueling exciting progress for a collaborative community of ISCRM muscle researchers. Read More

At the Nexus of Medicine and Engineering

Mary Regier, PhD is the first director of the newly minted ISCRM Genomics Core, a facility located on UW Medicine’s South Lake Union campus and available to all ISCRM faculty members and students in ISCRM-affiliated labs. Read More

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Expanding Horizons in Science

Since 2017, ISCRM fellows representing 28 labs across 13 departments have been listed on more than 60 published papers and have advanced research on heart disease, Alzheimer's, cancer, muscular dystrophy, and other disorders. Read More

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Research Experience for Undergraduates

The ISCRM REU offers out-of-state students paid opportunities to explore regenerative medicine research before applying to graduate school Read More

Collaboration Drives Progress in Muscular Dystrophy Research

Muscle researchers at UW Medicine are coming closer to treatments that could soon significantly improve the wellbeing of muscular dystrophy patients Read More

Zebrafish 101 in the Heart of Lewis County

Zebrafish aren't just for universities anymore. With a little help from ISCRM, high students in Chehalis are now using zebrafish in their advanced molecular genetics class. Read More

Designed Regeneration

With a major grant from the Department of Defense, ISCRM and IPD are combining innovations in stem cell biology, regeneration, and protein design to develop synthetic preventions and treatments for COVID-19 Read More

Asis Hussein

Studying the Secrets of Cell Dormancy

If humans could control cellular time, could certain diseases, and perhaps even death itself be delayed? To answer these questions, scientists are looking closely at the nature of embryonic development and the mechanisms of dormancy. Read More

Building Community: A Husky 100 Story

Jepson arrived on the University of Washington campus with a love of biology, a budding interest in engineering, and the pang of isolation felt by many out-of-state freshmen. Over the next four years, she would find a community in the residence halls and an outlet for her natural curiosity in the Department of Bioengineering. Read More