Nashville Music City Center – Room 101B – 01:30pm – 2:30pm CST
The electrocardiographic traits of arrhythmias in rodents and large animals will be described.
The Art of Phenotyping Cardiac Arrhythmias in Rodents
Dr. Alex Carll, Ph.D., M.S.P.H. University of Louiseville, KY, USA
Mitigating transient arrhythmogenicity in pig following human cardiomyocyte transplantation through electrophysiologic and genetic phenotyping
Dr. Kenta Nakamura, M.D., F.A.C.C, University of Washington, WA, USA
Space is limited so please register to ensure your sea
Dr. Alex Carll is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Physiology and Center for Cardiometabolic Science at the University of Louisville, KY, USA.
He studies the mechanisms by which inhaled toxins impair cardiac conduction and contraction, in both rodents and humans, with particular interest in the autonomic nervous system’s role. He studies the impacts of multiple inhaled agents, including e-cigarette aerosols, volatile organic compounds, and particulate matter from many sources (cars, urban atmospheres, and consumer products).
Dr. Nakamura is Director of Preclinical Research at the UW Medicine Heart Regeneration Program. This translational research focuses on pluripotent stem cell-based cardiac remuscularization therapies using various preclinical models to optimize the efficacy, safety, engraftment and maturation of cardiomyocyte transplantation through novel genetic, metabolic, immunomodulatory, antiarrhythmic and delivery strategies.
Dr. Nakamura obtained his medical degree at the University of California, San Francisco and clinical training at the Massachusetts General Hospital/Harvard Medical School with post-doctoral studies at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He is an Assistant Professor of Medicine at the University of Washington and directs the Cardiac Catheterization Laboratory at the VA Puget Sound Healthcare System.
Nashville Music City Center – Room 101B – 01:30pm – 1:30pm CST
SCIREQ will be hosting a free in-person hosted session.
In this discussion, speakers will present tips to creating effective and reproducible particle deposition profiles, along with generating the most physiologically relevant exposure models and establishing in vitro/in vivo correlations with airway-liquid interface cultures.
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