Kreeger

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The Kreeger lab utilizes systems biology and tissue engineering to analyze this question in the context of women’s health.  We utilize an iterative approach, where we develop model culture systems that allow us to study these diseases in a controlled environment. We then use a variety of high-throughput experimental methods to gather information about the cellular signaling network and employ computational models to interpret the data. Ultimately, we believe our models will be utilized to identify new drug targets and match patients to the most effective drugs for their individual disease characteristics. Women’s health has historically been under-explored; thus, our research program offers a unique combination of innovative inter-disciplinary approaches in an urgent application area.
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The Kreeger lab utilizes systems biology and tissue engineering to analyze this question in a variety of biological contexts.  We utilize an iterative approach, where we develop model culture systems that allow us to study these diseases in a controlled environment, use a variety of high-throughput experimental methods to gather information about the cellular signaling network, and employ computational models to interpret the data. Ultimately, our models will be utilized to identify new drug targets, match patients to the most effective drugs, and identify methods to direct cellular behavior in tissue engineering.  
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[[Image:Kreeger_Lab_picture.jpg|400px|center]]
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The Kreeger lab is part of the Department of Biomedical Engineering at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.  
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The Kreeger lab is part of the Department of Biomedical Engineering at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Our labs are located in the Engineering Centers Building.
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How do cells respond to information from their surroundings and use this information to make decisions?

The Kreeger lab utilizes systems biology and tissue engineering to analyze this question in a variety of biological contexts. We utilize an iterative approach, where we develop model culture systems that allow us to study these diseases in a controlled environment, use a variety of high-throughput experimental methods to gather information about the cellular signaling network, and employ computational models to interpret the data. Ultimately, our models will be utilized to identify new drug targets, match patients to the most effective drugs, and identify methods to direct cellular behavior in tissue engineering.


The Kreeger lab is part of the Department of Biomedical Engineering at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.

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