Malignant Transformation And Toxicogenomic Responses Of Human Lung Cells To Chronic Exposure Of Carbon Nanomaterials | 2619
ISSN: 2161-0711

Journal of Community Medicine & Health Education
Open Access

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Malignant transformation and toxicogenomic responses of human lung cells to chronic exposure of carbon nanomaterials

2nd International Conference and Exhibition on Occupational Health & Safety

Yon Rojanasakul

Keynote: J Community Med Health Educ

DOI: 10.4172/2161-0711.S1.009

Dr. John Godleski was born in Nanticoke, Pennsylvania. Graduated from king?s College in Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania and received his MD from University of Pittsburgh. He Trained in Pathology at Massachusetts general Hospital and had Post-Doctoral research training at Harvard School of Public Health and did a Post-Doctoral teaching fellowship at University of North Carolina School of Medicine, Department of Pathology. Dr. Godleski?, research focuses upon the role of inhaled practices in the development of pulmonary and systemic diseases including responses to inhaled particulates using novel exposure models developed to assess health effects of ?real world? ambient atmospheric particles. He is Associate Professor of Pathology at Brigham and Women?s Hospital, Harvard Medical School and in the Department of Environmental Health at Harvard School of Public Health, where he is Co-Director of the Harvard- EPA Clean Air Research Center and head of the Inhaled Particles Research Core in the NIEHS Center at HSPH.
Yon Rojanasakul is Robert C. Byrd Distinguished Professor and Program Leader at the West Virginia University Mary Babb Randolph Cancer Center. He is also a guest scientist at the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, USA. He received his Ph.D. in Pharmaceutical Sciences from the University of Wisconsin at Madisonin 1989 and has since worked as a full-time faculty member at West Virginia University. Dr. Rojanasakul's research is in the areas of occupational and environmental toxicology, nanotechnology and molecular carcinogenesis. His research focus is on cellular and molecular mechanisms of lung fibrosis and carcinogenesis induced by respirable dusts, nanomaterials, and heavy metals. He has published over 170 peer-reviewed research articles in reputable journals.
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