This event last occurred March 16, 2018
Join us for a day of exploration and sharing about the latest findings in metabolism research.
• Learn about recent developments in metabolomics from our top health researchers.
• Get practical information about the application of metabolomics in areas such as nutrition, disease diagnosis and cellular mechanism studies.
• Tour our facilities and experience some of our research firsthand.
Who should attend:
Scientists and clinicians who are interested in metabolism, metabolites and metabolomics.
How metabolomics can help your research:
Metabolism impacts or is impacted by virtually every cellular process. Altered metabolism is one of the hallmarks for many diseases, including obesity, diabetes, cardiovascular disease, cancer and Alzheimer's disease. Metabolomics studies have revealed important findings in systems biology and biomarker discovery.
This informative event includes presentations, keynote and a tour of our facilities.
Note: Registration is limited to 50 participants. The tour is limited to 20 participants.
Metabolomics Symposium Schedule
Welcome and introduction
"New Cheminformatics Resources for High-Resolution Metabolomics Yield Insights into Cellular and Organismal Metabolic Phenotypes"
Oliver Fiehn: Professor, Davis Genome Center, University of California; director, NIH West Coast Metabolomics Center.
"Fecal Microbiota Transplant Improves Gastrointestinal and Autism Symptoms by Changing the Gut Bacterial Community and Metabolites"
Rosa Krajmalnik-Brown: Faculty research, School of Sustainable Engineering and the Built Environment, Arizona State University
"ATGL and its Inhibitors: An Intracellular Buffer System Between Fat Storage and Fat Burning"
Jun Liu: associate professor of biochemistry and molecular biology, College of Medicine, Mayo Clinic
"Advanced Mass Spectrometry in Metabolomics"
Haiwei Gu: assistant professor, Center for Metabolic and Vascular Biology, College of Health Solutions, Arizona State University
"Introduction to Mass Spectrometry"
Paniz Jasbi: graduate research assistant, Center for Metabolic and Vascular Biology, Arizona State University
Tour and hands-on demonstration