Research Training Group
genes, environment, inflammation
Within this Research Training Group we will study the environmental influences responsible for the development of complex, chronic diseases. Moreover, we will systematically examine the previously understudied interplay between the (micro)-environment and predisposing genetic factors...
The scientists in the Research Training Group (RTG) want to find out
- how the non-genetical schemes in the cell change during the development of chronic inflammatory diseases;
- how diet influences the development of inflammatory diseases;
- new statistical and bioinformatical ways to express research results.
a team of young and innovative scientists who are experts in the fields of:
- molecular biology
- human genetics
The purpose of the structured doctoral student programme is to:
- enable young scientists to obtain their doctoral degree within three years;
- qualify doctoral students for postdoctoral work;
- impart interdisciplinary knowledge;
- promote postgraduate students' transferrable skills.
Audience Lille Brauerei
Pint of Science (PoS) is a science communication and public outreach initiative born in 2012 in the UK, and by now present in more than 400 cities worldwide.
Through PoS events, scientists bring their research outside research institutions to more informal environments. The initiative landed in Kiel in 2020. For PoS Kiel 2021, for the first time an English speaking event was organized on the side of a German speaking one, setting two very special appointments in two iconic places of Kiel city, namely Lille Brauerei (07th September) and Studio Film Theater (14th September).
Employees of the Institute of Clinical Molecular Biology (IKMB) contributed as organizers as well as speakers for these initiatives. Dr. Elisa Rosati, also associated scientist to the RTG 1743, served as event manager and host of the English speaking event, the theme of which was “Learning from the past” as a counterpart for the German speaking event which was about “Improving the future”. In fact, Prof. Ben Krause-Kyora presented on his work on ancient DNA analysis in the context of plague pandemics, while Dr. Malte Rühlemann explained his complex results on microbial evolution in primates and humans and the potential benefit of these studies for human health.
The presentations led to very interesting questions and discussions from the audience, composed by more than 100 participants.
The events were kindly sponsored...