Primary Faculty

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Angela Zachman Boronyak

Asst Professor - Educator, CEAS - Biomedical Eng

501H Engineering Research Cntr


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Peter Franklin Campbell

Assoc Professor - Educator, CEAS - Biomedical Eng

Engineering Research Cntr


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Jing-Huei Lee

Professor, CEAS - Biomedical Eng

501E Engineering Research Cntr


Dr. Jing-Huei Lee is Professor and Graduate Program Director of Biomedical Engineering. Dr. Lee’s current research interests focus on development of magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)/spectroscopy (MRS) methodologies and utilization of these methodologies for studying metabolism, bioenergetics and function of the brain and other organs noninvasively. He is also interested in developing advanced hardware and software for MRI applications. These include the development of active noise control for reducing acoustic noise during MRI scan as well as the development of machine learning algorithms for imaging and spectroscopic data processing and analysis.
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T. Douglas Mast

Professor, College of Engineering and Applied Sciences, Department of Biomedical Engineering, CEAS - Biomedical Eng

3938 Cardiovascular Rsrch Cntr


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Daria Narmoneva

Associate Professor, CEAS - Biomedical Eng

850 Engineering Research Cntr


Chronic diabetic ulcers are the leading cause of non-traumatic limb amputations in the US and are a significant health care burden. To improve healing of chronic diabetic wounds, we created a unique microenvironment using a novel hydrogel (based on self-assembling peptide nanofibers) that mimics the native matrix in the wound and promotes healing. To activate unresponsive, diseased cells within the chronic wound, we have developed an electric field-based technology that uses high-frequency wireless electric fields stimulation to activate capillary cells and enhance blood vessel formation in the wound, which results in much faster healing. This technology has been successfully tested in the mouse and pig models, and is under active translational development in collaboration with UCRI and the UC Office for Entrepreneurial Affairs and Technology Commercialization.
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Mary Beth Privitera

Associate Professor, CEAS - Biomedical Eng



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Stacey C. Schutte

Asst Professor, CEAS - Biomedical Eng

848 Engineering Research Cntr


Research areas: Engineering of soft tissue including skin, elastin synthesis, mechanobiology, and effects of proteases on wound healing.
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Jason Shearn

Interim Department Chair, CEAS - Biomedical Eng

501L Engineering Research Cntr


Joint Faculty

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Leyla Esfandiari

Asst Professor, CEAS - Elec Eng & Computer Science

840 Engineering Research Cntr


Dr. Esfandiari joined the College of Engineering and Applied Science at the University of Cincinnati as an Assistant Professor with dual appointment in Electrical Engineering and Biomedical Engineering. She completed her doctoral degree in Bioengineering from the University of California Los Angeles (UCLA). She earned her Master of Science in Biomedical Engineering from the University of California Irvine with focus on design and development of a microfluidic platform for studying neurogenesis. Also, she obtained her Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering from California State University.
While at UCLA, Esfandiari also conducted research for the California Nano-System Institution (CNSI), and the Orthopedic Surgery Laboratory. During her academic training, Esfandiari has spent time giving back by leading and training graduate and undergraduate students in conducting research and experiments. Besides her academic practice, she has 4 years of industrial experience at  Applied Medical Co and Honeywell Inc.
Dr. Esfandiari has a multidisciplinary research background in development of Microelectromechanical Systems (MEMS) for studying cell mechanics, nano-surface chemistry and development of molecular biosensors. At University of Cincinnati, she is leading the Integrative BioSensing Laboratory with the main focus on design and development of miniaturized biosensors and bio-platforms for point-of-care (POC) medical diagnostics, preventive and therapeutic medicine. 
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Chia-Ying James Lin

Mary S. and Joseph S. Stern Jr. Professor in Musculoskeletal Research, COM Orthopaedic Surgery

5452 Medical Sciences Building


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Marepalli B. Rao

Professor, COM EH CGI Rao Lab

247 Kettering Lab Complex


Secondary Faculty

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Chong H. Ahn

Professor, CEAS - Elec Eng & Computer Science

900 Rhodes Hall


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Mike T Archdeacon

Peter J. Stern Professor & Chair, COM Orthopaedic Surgery

5508 Medical Sciences Building


Michael Archdeacon, MD

Michael T. Archdeacon is a Peter J. Stern Professor and Chairman of the Department of Orthopaedic Surgery at the University of Cincinnati Academic Health Center. He serves as the Medical Director of Operative Services and Director of the Division of Musculoskeletal Traumatology at the University of Cincinnati Medical Center. He is Board Certified by the American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery and specializes in difficult fracture care.

Dr. Archdeacon attended Tulane University School of Engineering and obtained his BS in Biomedical Engineering. He then attended the Ohio State University College of Medicine where he received his M.D. He obtained a M.S. in Biomedical Engineering at the Ohio State University College before he completed a General Surgery Internship and an Allen Orthopaedic Surgical Research Fellowship. After completing his residency training at Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine he obtained fellowship training in Orthopaedic Traumatology at Tampa General Hospital.

Dr. Archdeacon is currently serving on the OTA Board of Directors, the Mid-America Orthopaedic Association-Finance Committee as well as the Executive Board of the Ohio Orthopaedic Society as the Treasurer Elect.  He currently has more than fifty peer-reviewed publications and book chapters.

Dr. Archdeacon grew up in Hamilton, Ohio, and now resides in the West Side of Cincinnati, Ohio.
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Rupak K. Banerjee

Professor, CEAS - Mechanical Eng

593 Rhodes Hall


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Amit Bhattacharya

Professor, COM EH Indstr Hygiene Bhattacharya Lab

138 Kettering Lab Complex


Early Detection of Degenerative Disorders & Innovative Solutions Lab

Dr. Amit Bhattacharya holds a Ph.D. degree in biomedical/mechanical engineering and a M.S. in fluid mechanics/heat transfer, both from the University of Kentucky in Lexington, Kentucky, U.S.A.  He is a tenured Professor of Environmental Health & have also a professor in Biomedical Engineering & Mechanical Engineering at the University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio, U.S.A.  He is the founding Director of the Biomechanics‑Ergonomics Research Laboratories of the Department of Environmental Health. He is also the founding director of the Occupational Ergonomics/Safety graduate education program and the Pilot Research Training program sponsored by the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH) and housed in the Department of Environmental Health within  college of medicine of the University of Cincinnati.  His recent research activities include  topics of gene-environment interaction and its impact on human neuromuscular system and application of Nano-sensors/BIOMEMS technology for early detection of neurodegenerative  and degenerative skeletal disorders. Over the years, Dr. Bhattacharya’s  research at the University of Cincinnati has been sponsored by federal agencies and private organizations (cumulative funding as P.I. and Co-Investigator: ~$29.0 million). Dr. Bhattacharya  has made significant contributions in the areas of biomechanics of slips/falls in the workplace, heat stress, occupational biomechanics of repetitive trauma, work station design, physiological/biomechanical effects of external vibration on animals and humans, therapeutic aspects of whole‑body vibration, development of countermeasures for cardiovascular deconditioning resulting from weightlessness, and  the development of noninvasive, sensitive techniques for the quantification of postural imbalance as an indicator of neurotoxicity and identification of preclinical biomechanical parameters of osteoarthritis and osteoporosis.  His research in the area of noninvasive quantification of postural balance for use in detecting chemical toxicity received national recognition when he was invited by the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS) to present a hands‑on demonstration of this technique during National Medical Research Day at the U.S. House of Representatives and Earth‑Tech Show (both in Washington, D.C.).  Dr. Bhattacharya serves on the editorial board of the Journal of Occupational Ergonomics and was Chairperson of the Safety and Occupational Health Study Section for the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH). He is  frequently invited to serve as ad hoc member on a variety of scientific review panels organized by U.S. National Academies of Sciences & Engineering, National Institute of Health (NIH), NIOSH, CDC  and international organizations.  Dr. Bhattacharya has been active as an ergonomic/biomechanics consultant to various private industries as well as governmental agencies such as NIOSH and the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA).  He is a Fellow of the Biomedical Engineering Society & Charter member of the National Academy of Inventors.  Also, he is a full member of the, Human Factors & Ergonomic Society, and the American Industrial Hygiene Association.

Amit Bhattacharya’s current Translational Research activities resulting in a Medical Device   and a start up Biomedical company

Dr. Bhattacharya’s current research activities include:  1) impact of environmental toxicants (e.g. Mn) on human neuromuscular system and
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Steven T Boyce

Professor Emeritus, COM Surgery Research

422 Shriner's Burn Institute


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Suzanne E. Boyce

Professor & Graduate Program Director , CAHS Communication Sciences & Disorders

355 HSB


Suzanne Boyce, PhD is a Professor in the Department of Communication Sciences and Disorders and has been in CAHS since 1997. She has a Ph.D. in Linguistics from Yale University and a C. A. G. S. in Speech-Language Pathology from Boston University. She studies the differences in motor control strategies for speech across languages and has published in the Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, the Journal of Phonetics, and Phonetica. Her current work specifically examines the motor control of the tongue for difficult sounds in children with resistant speech sound disorders. She is also interested in problems with difficult sounds in later childhood signal a disordered path in acquiring motor control of the tongue. She believes that articulatory timing information can be extracted from the speech signal and used to guide clinical intervention. Her studies have been funded by the National Institute of Deafness and Other Communication Disorders (NIDCD) and she is currently seeking funding from National Science Foundation. She expects that her future work will test/explore the application of Ultrasound Feedback to Second Language Learning. In 10-20 years, Dr. Boyce most hopes to be known for pioneering ultrasound feedback technology, making phonetic knowledge about tongue motor control relevant for clinical use, and finding clinical use for knowledge about tongue movement timing control. She would also like to leave a teaching legacy of a database for development of laboratory exercises on disordered speech. 
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Donita Bylski-Austrow

Research Director, Biomechanics Research Laboratory
, COM Orthopaedic Surgery

Professor, Department of Orthopaedic Surgery
Director, Biomechanics Research Laboratory, CCHMC
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Zackary Cleveland

Assoc Professor - Aff, COM Pediatrics CCHMC Aff Faculty

Childrens Hospital Bldg R


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Charles Dumoulin

Scientific Director, Professor, University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, COM Radiology Pediatrics

Childrens Hospital Bldg R


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Ephraim J. Gutmark, Ph.D

Distinguished Professor of Aerospace Engineering, Ohio Regents Eminent Scholar; Professor of Otolaryngology, CEAS - Aerospace Eng

799 Rhodes Hall


Research Interests
  • Gas Turbines for Power Generation and Propulsion Systems
  • Experimental Fluid Mechanics
  • Detonation and Combustion
  • Heat Transfer
  • Rocket and Airbreathing Propulsion
  • Aeroacoustics
  • Biomedical applications: airway, voice, hemodynamics
  • Plume Characteristics
  • Aerodynamics
  • Oil-well Drilling Hydrodynamics
  • Diagnostics
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Greg M. Harris

Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering, CEAS - Chemical Eng

846 Engineering Research Cntr


Greg M. Harris is an assistant professor in the Department of Chemical and Environmental Engineering in the College of Engineering and Applied Science at the University of Cincinnati. Dr. Harris completed his undergraduate degree at Iowa State University where he majored in Mechanical Engineering and followed with a Chemical Engineering at the University of South Carolina. He then completed a postdoctoral fellowship at Princeton University in the Department of Molecular Biology where he researched the extracellular matrix in novel combinations with biomaterials as potential therapies for nerve injuries.
The lab’s research interests broadly include peripheral nerve and spinal cord injuries, cell-extracellular matrix interactions, biomaterials, and all facets of tissue engineering. This research area is a highly interdisciplinary field integrating many specialties such as engineering, chemistry, and biology. Our studies aim to systematically examine injury and disease states, and use engineering tools to understand and build viable clinical solutions.
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Kevin Haworth

Associate Professor, COM IM Cardiology Division

3939 Cardiovascular Rsrch Cntr


Kevin Haworth received a B.S. degree in physics from Truman State University in 2003 and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in applied physics from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MI, in 2006 and 2009, respectively.  Following his graduate studies he performed a postdoctoral fellowship at the University of Cincinnati.  As a fellow, he received a Ruth L Kirschstein National Research Service Award (F32) from the NIH National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute to support his research. He is now an Assistant Professor in the Division of Cardiovascular Health and Disease within the Department Internal Medicine, College of Medicine at the University of Cincinnati.  He also maintains a secondary faculty appointment within the Department of Pediatrics and the Department of Biomedical Engineering, College of Engineering and Applied Science at the University of Cincinnati. Dr. Haworth teaches in both the undergraduate and graduate Biomedical Engineering program and is Director of Data and Analytics for the College of Medicine’s Medical Sciences Baccalaureate Program.  Dr. Haworth is a member of the IEEE, the International Society for Therapeutic Ultrasound (ISTU), the Acoustical Society of America (ASA), and the American Institute of Ultrasound in Medicine (AIUM).  He serves on the Bioeffects Committee for the AIUM and on the Biomedical Acoustic Technical Committee and Public Relations Committee for the ASA. He is a former Goldwater Scholar and is involved with the Barry M. Goldwater Scholarship and Excellence in Education Program at both the local and national level. 

Kevin Haworth’s research interests broadly include biomedical ultrasound imaging and therapy.  In particular, he is currently directing and conducting research in medical ultrasound including the use of bubbles for diagnostic and therapeutic applications. His work includes studies of cavitation imaging and acoustic droplet vaporization for gas scavenging and imaging. These studies have been funded through the National Institutes of Health, the American Heart Association, and institutional awards. Ongoing studies of passive cavitation imaging are being pursued to develop image-guidance for cavitation-based therapies such as drug delivery and histotripsy.  Additional studies are being performed to modify the imaging algorithm for improved image quality. Dr. Haworth is the principal investigator of an NIH-NHLBI K25 grant entitled "Ultrasound-mediated oxygen scavenging for inhibition of reperfusion injury.” While new therapies to restore blood flow during myocardial infarction (i.e., a heart attack) can be life-saving, up to half of the volume of heart tissue at risk during a heart attack dies, paradoxically, due to the return of blood flow. The previously oxygen-started heart muscle responds to the influx of oxygen by creating free radicals that damage the patient’s heart cells, so-called reperfusion injury.  This project uses a novel, ultrasound-mediated technique to sequester oxygen from the blood to limit free radical formation and reduce reperfusion injury.
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Jason C. Heikenfeld

VP of Operations, UC Office of Innovation, OoI Technology Transfer & Commercializat



More info: / /

See Prof. Heikenfeld in a 2015 UC Faces Video.
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Christy K. Holland

Professor of Internal Medicine, Division of Cardiovascular Diseases; Professor of Biomedical Engineering; Director, Image-Guided Ultrasound Therapeutics Laboratories; Scientific Director, Heart, Lung, and Vascular Institute, COM IM Cardiology Division

3935 Cardiovascular Rsrch Cntr


Christy K. Holland, PhD, attended Wellesley College where she completed a double major (BA) in Physics and Music in 1983.  She completed M.S.(1985), M.Phil. (1986), and Ph.D. (1988) degrees at Yale University in Engineering and Applied Science.  She is currently a Professor in both the College of Medicine and the College of Engineering and Applied Sciences at the University of Cincinnati (UC) with joint appointments in the Department of Internal Medicine, Division of Cardiovascular Health and Disease, and the Department of Biomedical Engineering (BME).  Prof. Holland serves as Scientific Director of the Heart, Lung, and Vascular Institute, a key component of efforts to align the UC College of Medicine and UC Health efforts around research, education, and clinical programs.  She is a fellow of the Acoustical Society of America, the American Institute of Ultrasound in Medicine, the American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering, and the Executive Leadership in Academic Medicine®. Prof. Holland continues to serve as Editor-in-Chief of Ultrasound in Medicine and Biology, the official Journal of the World Federation for Ultrasound in Medicine and Biology, a post she assumed in 2006.  She served as President of the Acoustical Society of America from 2015 to 2017.  She is actively involved in teaching biomedical engineering and biomedical ultrasound in the BME undergraduate and graduate curricula and received teaching awards in the UC Colleges of Engineering and Medicine in 2008 and 2009.  She served as the Director of Graduate Studies for BME in 2007-2009.  She mentors and advises students within and outside of BME educational programs.  Prof. Holland’s research interests include ultrasound-enhanced thrombolysis for stroke therapy, ultrasound-mediated drug delivery, bioeffects of diagnostic and therapeutic ultrasound, and acoustic cavitation.  She directs the Image-guided Ultrasound Therapeutics Laboratories in the UC Cardiovascular Center, which focus on applications of biomedical ultrasound including sonothrombolysis, ultrasound-mediated drug and bioactive gas delivery, development of echogenic liposomes, early detection of cardiovascular diseases, and ultrasound-image guided tumor ablation.  Prof. Holland has gained wide recognition at UC, nationally and internationally for her excellence and contributions in ultrasound research, published in more than 115 scientific publications and 8 patents. 
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Rulang Jiang

Professor of Pediatrics, COM Pediatrics CCHMC Aff Faculty

S3.216 Childrens Hospital Bldg R


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Winston Whei Yang Kao

Professor, COM Ophthalmology

5860 Care/Crawley


The ultimate goal of our research project is to provide a better understanding of diseases which cause blindness, so that we can develop better treatment. We study the structure-function relationships of eye-specific genes which are vital for the maintenance of vision. Two research projects which are mutually supportive are: 1). Regulation of Cornea-specific K12 keratin gene expression, and 2). Corneal wound-healing. K12 keratin, exclusively expressed by corneal epithelial cells, is vital for normal corneal functions, and also plays an important role in corneal wound-healing. We are using the transgenic approach to examine the role of cytokines, receptors and/or other gene products in corneal wound-healing and development.
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Andrei B. Kogan

Associate Professor, A&S Physics

422 Geology-Physics Building


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Guirong Liu

Professor, CEAS - Aerospace Eng

733 Rhodes Hall


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Long (Jason) Lu

Associate Professor, CEAS - Biomedical Eng

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Jaroslaw Meller

Graduate Program Director and Associate Professor, COM EH Bio Meller Lab

316 Kettering Lab Complex


Building upon broad interdisciplinary training in molecular modeling, computational chemistry, and bioinformatics, Dr. Meller has been pursuing research at the intersection of computational genomics and biomedicine. Dr. Meller has a primary appointment in the Department of Environmental Health, University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, and joint/secondary appointments in the Division of Biomedical Informatics, Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, and the School of Electrical Engineering and Computing Systems, University of Cincinnati College of Engineering and Applied Sciences. Dr. Meller has published over 70 original research articles with over 2,500 citations and ISI Web of Science H-index of 30. See professional profiles at and .

Dr. Meller and his group have developed a number of successful methods for the prediction of protein structure, protein-protein interactions and functional hot spots in proteins (Adamczak et al., 2004, 2005; Wagner et al., 2005; Porollo and Meller, 2007, 2010; Adamczak et al., 2011; Phatak et al., 2011). Several web servers developed by the group, including Sable, Sppider, Minnou and Polyview have widely been used, with a total of over 900,000 submissions from more than 30,000 users in many countries. For the development of successful prediction, modeling and visualization tools for structural bioinformatics and functional genomics, Dr. Meller received Ohio Cyber-infrastructure Experimental & Application Research Award. Dr. Meller has also been active in the development and applications of methods for knowledge extraction from high dimensional genomic data (Sinha and Meller, 2008; Shinde et al., 2010; Huang et al., 2012).

Benefiting from a strong emphasis on team science at the University of Cincinnati and Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, Dr. Meller and his group have also been involved in many collaborative projects with direct medical relevance. Examples of such interdisciplinary efforts include sequencing and annotation of human pathogens, identification of markers associated with disease subtypes in cancer and autoimmunity, modeling of signal transduction pathways in differentiation and development, developing inhibitors of critical protein-protein interactions in autophagy, bone marrow transplants, and pathogen-host interactions.

Dr. Meller has been broadly involved in quantitative and computational training efforts within UC College of Medicine and College of Engineering and Applied Sciences, leading several inter-departmental and inter-collegiate initiatives in this regard. Dr. Meller serves as the Director of the newly created PhD program in Biomedical Informatics at UC, co-director of the Biomedical Informatics Graduate Certificate Program, and has been involved in several informatics and quantitative training efforts at UC College of Medicine, including T32 Advanced Multidisciplinary Training Program for Systems Biology and T32 Gene-Environment Interactions Training Grant. In addition, Dr. Meller is the co-director of the Bioinformatics Core for the Center of Environmental Genetics at the University of Cincinnati. He also serves as the director of Protein Informatics Core at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center.
Headshot of Liran Oren, PhD

Liran Oren, PhD

Associate Professor, COM Oto H&N B

6307B Medical Sciences Building


Research focus:
Experimental studies of the human upper airway

Technical Expertise:
Experimental fluid dynamics
Image processing 
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Phillip Owens

Assistant Professor Division of Cardiovascular Health and Disease, COM IM Cardiology Division

3925 Cardiovascular Rsrch Cntr


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Yoonjee Park

Asst Professor, CEAS - Chemical Eng

584 Engineering Research Cntr


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Sarah Katherine Pixley

Associate Professor of Molecular & Cellular Physiology, COM Physiology Pixley Lab

4206A Medical Sciences Building


Research in the Pixley lab has moved from a past emphasis on the neurogenesis and neuropharmacology of the olfactory system into more applied neural tissue repair work. Our current focus is on using novel biomaterials to promote neural tissue repair and regeneration. One of the most promising biomaterials is magnesium, primarily in metal form. Magnesium metal has properties that have increasingly attracted attention in recent years for use as a bioresorbable biomedical implant material. The most advanced uses are currently as bone fixation devices and as a cardiovascular stent material. Magnesium metal is strong initially, then very safely resorbs into the body. We are identifying novel ways to use magnesium metal to improve recovery of nervous tissues from injury damage, focusing first on repairing injury cuts in peripheral nerves in rats. We are also exploring the use of ionic magnesium for nervous tissue repair. Magnesium in ionic form is known to be neuroprotective and aids recovery of brain tissues after traumatic injury or stroke. Magnesium ions reduce secondary neuronal damage that occurs after the initial injury and reduce vasospasm that occurs in the brain after damage and is also damagine. Our collaborative group includes surgeons, neurobiologists, neuropathologists, and engineers from many categories. We are currently funded by an NSF grant that supports an Engineering Research Center dedicated to Revolutionizing Metallic Biomaterials (  As a second focus, the lab is exploring the use of carbon nanotube (CNT) materials for nervous tissue repair. Expert engineering groups at UC produce novel forms of CNT materials, which are linear biomaterials with promise for promoting neuronal outgrowth and repair. Our initial work shows that neuronal stem cells migrate readily along CNT thread and complete differentiation. We are also using CNT materials to guide nervous tissue repair. 
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Xiaoyang Qi

Professor of Medicine, Co-Division Chief for Basic Science Research, COM IM Hematology/Oncology Division

1314 Vontz Center


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George J Shaw III

Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine, Tenured, CEAS - Biomedical Eng

Engineering Research Cntr


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Andrew Steckl

Professor, CEAS - Elec Eng & Computer Science

839 Rhodes Hall


Nanoelectronics Laboratory
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David W. Wendell

Assoc Professor, CEAS - Environmental Eng & Science

732 Engineering Research Cntr


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Patrick Whitlock

Asst Professor - Clin Aff, COM Orthopaedic Surgery

Childrens Hospital Bldg R


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Assem Ziady

Assoc Professor - Aff, COM Pediatrics CCHMC Aff Faculty

Childrens Hospital Bldg R



Headshot of Michele R Halley

Michele R Halley

Executive Staff Assistant, CEAS - Biomedical Eng

501 Engineering Research Cntr


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Maureen M. Leigh

Sr HR Coordinator, CEAS - Chemical & Env Eng

701J Engineering Research Cntr


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Brigitte Marlo

Grant Administrator Sr, CEAS - Chemical & Env Eng

701H Engineering Research Cntr


Headshot of Bethany Dawn Mitchell

Bethany Dawn Mitchell

Financial Administrator 2, CEAS - Chemical & Env Eng

601H Engineering Research Cntr


Headshot of Michelle L. Montoya

Michelle L. Montoya

Financial Administrator 2, CEAS - Chemical & Env Eng

601F Engineering Research Cntr


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Mike A. Sanderson

Computer & Info Analyst I, CEAS - Chemical & Env Eng

601E Engineering Research Cntr


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Ashley Marie Vu

Grant Administrator Sr, CEAS - Chemical & Env Eng

601 Engineering Research Cntr