L. Lynch, M. Eogan, L. Golden-Mason, C. O’Herlihy and C. O’Farrelly. Cells with haematopoietic stem cell phenotype in adult human endometrium: relevance to infertility? Human Reproduction, 2006; 22:919-26. | PubMed
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Entries by awp-admin
L. Lynch, D. O’Donoghue, J. Dean, J. O’Sullivan, C. O’Farrelly and L.Golden-Mason. Detection and Characterization of Haematopoietic Stem Cells in the Human Small Intestine. Journal of Immunology, 2006; 176: 5199-5204. | PubMed
The lab studies γδ T cells in humans and mice, and the transcriptional programs that control the individual γδ T cell subsets. It may be beneficial to understand what governs their cytokine production, namely IFNg and IL-17 at time of inflammation, such as in the skin, or in tumors.
One key aspect of our research is to understand the effects of obesity on immune surveillance, and the effects of the immune system on obesity. The global obesity epidemic and the realization that chronic, low-grade inflammation is a characteristic feature of type 2 diabetes, cardiovascular disease, and non-alcoholic fatty liver disease triggered a massive surge […]
From business to politics and sport to science, they’re the next generation talents putting Ireland on the map. Andrea smith rounds up 40 Irish people under 40, whose names you’ll want to drop. Click here to view article in the Independent.
There’s a severe dearth of women in portaits on Irish walls, and the Royal Irish Academy is doing its bit to redress the balance. Click here to view article in The Irish Times Click here to “Meet the Women”.
At the coalface of groundbreaking scientific and health research all over the world are these eight pioneering women… Click here to view article in the Irish Times.
Lydia Lynch, PhD, of the Division of Endocrinology, was recently awarded a Junior Faculty Career Development Award from the American Diabetes Association (ADA) for her work investigating the positive role of iNKT cells in diabetes and obesity. The Junior Faculty Career Development Award is given to new principal investigators working in the field of diabetes […]
Prof Lydia Lynch has secured ERC funding to look at how immune cells can tackle obesity and diabetes. Click here to view article in Silicon Republic.
Researchers at Harvard-affiliated Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center (BIDMC) have found that a type of immune system cell once thought rare in humans is actually plentiful in fat cells and protects against obesity and the metabolic syndrome that leads to diabetes. Click here to view article in the Harvard Gazette.