The end of September was a whirlwind! Between the CDC’s website work, the CDC’s awarding of a sole contract, the planning sessions for the NIH meeting, and the Stanford symposium, there wasn’t much time to devote to breaking down the science. If you’d like to see a quick run-down of what’s been going on lately
Dr Ron Davis and his team at the Stanford Genome Technology Center have received a large research grant from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) that will fund research for 5 years at $500,000 a year and will involve 15 collaborators, 9 of which have never worked in the ME/CFS field before. The research will focus on
The Open Medicine Foundation (OMF) is proud to announce that it has funded $1.8 million for the establishment of a new ME/CFS Collaborative Research Center at the Harvard Medical School affiliated hospitals, which includes Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH), Brigham and Women’s Hospital, and Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center. The new Harvard Center will be led
The Open Medicine Foundation received a $1 million anonymous pledge to escalate Dr. Ron Davis’s systems biology approach with Robert Phair, PhD, at the ME/CFS Collaborative Research Center at Stanford University. This will expand the search for and testing of their “metabolic trap” hypothesis, and will enable Dr. Davis to hire an additional scientist with
The Open Medicine Foundation (OMF) is continuing to fund the ME/CFS Collaborative Research Center at Stanford. These are the projects currently underway: T cells and immunology Michael Sikora, in collaboration with Mark Davis, PhD, Lars Steinmetz, PhD, and Ron Davis, PhD, at Stanford University, will examine the role of T cells and immune-related genes in ME/CFS.
Today, the Open Medicine Foundation announced that it had funded a new ME/CFS Collaborative Research Center at Harvard under Ron Tompkins and Wenzhong Xiao, to the tune of $1.8 million dollars. The Center will include with Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH), Brigham and Women’s Hospital, and Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center. There are two main goals
OMF invites the ME/CFS community to join together to thank the Pineapple Fund by adding your appreciation to our online community-wide thank you card.
Pineapple Fund was so moved by the outpouring of support from the patient community and the importance of OMF’s research that they have increased their donation to a total of $5 million for research.
But that doesn’t answer the question: what’s with the cape and tighty-whiteys?