Faculty & Research
D. Randall Armant; 339 Mott Center; E-mail:firstname.lastname@example.org; (313-577-1748); Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology and of Anatomy and Cell Biology; Ph.D., Virginia PolytechnicInstitute and State University, 1980. Mammalian embryogenesis; biochemical and genetic control of trophoblast cell adhesion; regulation of in vitro preimplantation; development; embryo cryopreservation.
Bengt B. Arnetz, 333 DOEH, 3939 Woodward Ave.; E-mail: email@example.com; (313-577-2644); Professor, Department of Family Medicine and Public Health Sciences; MD, Karolinska Institutet (Sweden), 1981; Ph.D., Karolinska Institutet, 1983. Stress medicine: diagnosis, treatment, resiliency, and prevention; Individual, behavioral, environmental, and biological determinants of health disparity; Sustained performance among individuals and organizations; wireless technologies and health: Impact on neurocognition, hormones, immunology, and sleep; Hookah (water pipe) smoking and its trajectory to heavier drug and risky behavior in adolescents.
Joseph A Caruso; 2105 Scott Hall; E-mail:firstname.lastname@example.org;(313-577-6542);Assistant Professor – Research, Institute of Environmental Health Sciences; Ph.D.; McGill University, 1999.Role of lipid rafts in the organization of signaling proteins.
Dharam P. Chopra; 4516 EACPHS;E-mail: email@example.com;(313-577-5585);Professor, Institute of Environmental Health Sciences; Ph.D., Newcastle University(England), 1971. Oncogenes; tumor suppressor genes; growth factors; carcinogenesis; human epithelial cell culture.
Alan A. Dombkowski, 3N47 Children's Hospital of Michigan; E-mail:firstname.lastname@example.org;(313-745-6381); Assistant Professor, Department of Pediatrics; Ph.D., University of Michigan, 2000. Bioinformatics; microarray analysis; molecular modeling and protein engineering; algorithm development.
Ye-Shih Ho; 5230.4 EACPHS; E-mail:email@example.com; (313-577-6575); Professor, Institute of Environmental Health Sciences; Ph.D., Carnegie Mellon University, 1981. Transgenic models for study of lung biology and disease; regulation of gene expression in the lung in response to environmental agents.
Thomas A. Kocarek; 4512 EACPHS; E-mail:firstname.lastname@example.org;(313-577-6580);Associate Professor, Institute of Environmental Health Sciences; Ph.D., Ohio State University, 1988. Mechanisms of regulation of hepatic cytochrome P-450 gene expression.
Lawrence H. Lash; 7312 Scott Hall; E-mail:email@example.com;(313-577-0475);Professor, Department of Pharmacology; Ph.D., Emory University, 1985. Biochemical mechanisms of nephrotoxicity; glutathione metabolism and transport.
Todd Leff; 111 Lande Bldg.; E-mail:firstname.lastname@example.org;(313-577-3006);Associate Professor, Department of Pathology; Ph.D., Indiana University, 1982, Role of PPAR-gamma in diabetes and other metabolic diseases and association of Pb in such diseases.
Xiangyi Lu; 5230.1 EACPH;E-mail: email@example.com; (313-577-5538); Associate Professor, Institute of Environmental Health Sciences; Ph.D., Albert Einstein College of Medicine, 1991. Molecular mechanisms underlying cilium-mediated developmental and disease processes, focusing on a cilium-associated PKD2 calcium channel in the context of polycystic kidney disease and sperm motility, primarily using Drosophila, genetic models, and cell culture.
Raymond R. Mattingly; 6326 Scott Hall; E-mail:firstname.lastname@example.org;(313-577-6022);Associate Professor of Pharmacology; Ph.D., University of Virginia, 1993. Signal transduction through Ras and heterotrimeric GTP-binding proteins.
John J. Reiners Jr.; 4114 EACPHS; E-mail: email@example.com;(313-577-5594);Professor, Institute of Environmental Health Sciences; Ph.D., Purdue University, 1977. Signal transduction processes regulating apoptosis, cell-cycle progression, and dioxin receptor function.
Douglas Ruden; 02 CS Mott Center; E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org;(313-577-6688); Associate Professor, Institute of Environmental Health Sciences; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1990. Toxicogenomics of heavy metals, using Drosophila and mouse models; soma to germ-line signaling during Drosophila oogenesis; epigenetic regulation of development in Drosophila and mammalian models.
Melissa A. Runge-Morris; 4118 EACPHS;E-mail: email@example.com; (313-577-5598);Professor and Director, Institute of Environmental Health Sciences; M.D., University of Michigan, 1979. Molecular regulation of sulfotransferase gene expression by hormones and xenobiotics.
Bonnie F. Sloane; 6374 Scott Hall; E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org;(313-577-1580);Professor and Chair of Pharmacology; Ph.D., Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, 1976. Cancer biology; role of cysteine proteinases and their inhibitors in malignant progression.
Paul Stemmer; 2105 Scott Hall; E-mail:email@example.com;(313-577-6536);Associate Professor, Institute of Environmental Health Sciences; Ph.D., Michigan State University, 1986. Ser/Thr phosphatase regulation; calmodulin-dependent processes; immunosuppressant and heavy-metal mechanisms of action.
Gan Wang; 2530.2 EACPHS;E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org; (313-577-5583);Associate Professor, Institute of Environmental Health Sciences; Ph.D., Chinese Academy of Science, 1989. DNA repair and genetic instability; transcription and gene expression regulation.