Beth Habecker named AAAS Fellow

OHSU scientist Beth Habecker named 2021 AAAS fellow

Habecker’s lab studies the nerves that control the heart in order to understand how neuron-heart interactions during injury and disease contribute to poor outcomes — and what can be done to...

Research Week graphic, red, blue, brown dots combine to make circles

Portal for Research Week abstracts is open!

Students, faculty, research-ranked employees, postdocs and other OHSU researchers are invited to submit abstracts for OHSU Research Week 2022, May 2-6. Presentations will be virtual this year as they...

Road in the Oregon high desert

Clinical research scholars to deliver series of Grand Rounds

Visiting scholars from clinical and translational science institutes around the country will present virtual lectures as part of the CTSA Visiting Professorship program. The Oregon Clinical and...

Research Week graphic, red, blue, brown dots combine to make circles

Research Week 2022, Monday, May 2 through Friday, May 6

It's not too early to start thinking about OHSU Research Week. This university-wide event celebrates the excellence of research performed across all schools, centers, institutes and education...

Jamie Lo, Ph.D.

Cannabis use and maternal fetal health: Closing the knowledge gap

Physician-scientist Jamie Lo, M.D., MCR, conducts research on the impact of chronic cannabis use on male and female reproductive health, pregnancy and offspring outcomes. In her clinical practice,...

Left to right: Ruth J. Napier, Holly Rosenzweig, Ellen Lee, Emily Vance, Sydney Lashley, Kofi Asare-Konadu, Nikita Farhaj, and Kylie Koney.

Ruth Napier, Ph.D., receives Bruckel Early Career Investigator Award

Ruth J. Napier, Ph.D., has been named recipient of the 2021 Spondylitis Association of America/Bruckel Early Career Investigator Award. The award is given annually to the early career investigator...

MRI of the rhesus macaque brain at mid gestation (left), prior to folding and two-thirds through gestation (middle) as folds are forming. Color indicates (right) the angle between the cortical surface and the direction of neighboring fibers within the developing white matter.

New research shows how brain wrinkles might influence brain function

New research clarifies how the brain’s telltale wrinkles and folds develop as a result of mechanical feedback as the brain develops before birth. The study suggests that alterations from the...