As a PhD-trained veterinary pathologist, my interests lie in the intersection of discovery, translational, and clinical research. I study comparative oncology, meaning cancers that occur in both animals and people. The old saying, “people resemble their pets” is quite true. One cancer that is quite similar in both dogs and people is lymphoma. Lymphoma, a cancer of immune cells in the blood, is a “liquid tumor” that can affect every organ in the body. Precisely how lymphoma picks which organs to invade has stumped physicians and scientists for decades.
The ASIP Committee for Career Development and Diversity operates the PathFinders program which is a mentoring opportunity for first-time attendees to the ASIP Annual Meeting at Experimental Biology. The purpose of the PathFinders program is to provide guidance to trainees related to navigation of a large multi-disciplinary meeting like Experimental Biology (especially for those attending [...]
Trailblazing Women ASIP Highlights Session: I Am An ASIP Member and This Is My Science Experimental Biology 2019 – Orlando FL Nora Springer, DVM Assistant ProfessorDepartment of Diagnostic Medicine/PathologyKansas State University, Manhattan, KS As a PhD-trained veterinary pathologist, my interests lie in the intersection of discovery, translational, and clinical research. I study comparative oncology, meaning [...]
The primary objective of the ASIP Summer Research Opportunity Program in Pathology (SROPP) is to promote the entry of undergraduate students into basic and translational research laboratories that are working on topics relevant to human diseases. Preference is given to undergraduate students from underrepresented groups (broadly defined) that perform summer research in the laboratory of [...]
During the ASIP Annual Meeting at Experimental Biology, attendees took a break from the amazing sessions to wake the artist within the science. See photos of some of the fantastic work and talent that our members produced.