- Arcadia University1 published article
- Carnegie Mellon University1 published article
- Center for the Neural Basis of Cognition1 published article
- Children's Hospital of Philadelphia5 published articles
- Drexel University10 published articles
- Duquesne University1 published article
- Fox Chase Cancer Center4 published articles
- Institute for Hepatitis and Virus Research1 published article
- Lehigh University1 published article
- Monell Chemical Senses Center3 published articles
- Penn State Hazleton1 published article
- Pennsylvania State University8 published articles
- SciGro1 published article
- Temple University6 published articles
- Thomas Jefferson University3 published articles
- University of Pennsylvania36 published articles
- University of Pittsburgh24 published articles
- Wistar Institute1 published article
Thomas Jefferson University
3 articles published in JoVE
Non-invasive Assessment of Microvascular and Endothelial Function
1Department of Family and Community Medicine, Thomas Jefferson University, 2Department of Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics, Biostatistics Division, Thomas Jefferson University, 3Department of Internal Medicine, Thomas Jefferson University
Capillaroscopy is a non-invasive, relatively inexpensive methodology for directly visualizing the microcirculation. The forearm blood flow technique provides accepted non-invasive measures of endothelial function.
Chemically-blocked Antibody Microarray for Multiplexed High-throughput Profiling of Specific Protein Glycosylation in Complex Samples
1Institute for Hepatitis and Virus Research, 2Department of Microbiology and Immunology, Thomas Jefferson University, 3Drexel University College of Medicine, 4Van Andel Research Institute, 5Institute for Hepatitis and Virus Research, Serome Biosciences Inc.
In this study, we describe an improved protocol for a multiplexed high-throughput antibody microarray with lectin detection method that can be used in glycosylation profiling of specific proteins. This protocol features new reliable reagents and significantly reduces the time, cost, and lab equipment requirements as compared to the previous procedure.
Intraspinal Cell Transplantation for Targeting Cervical Ventral Horn in Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis and Traumatic Spinal Cord Injury
Department of Neuroscience, Thomas Jefferson University Medical College
Neural precursor transplantation is a promising strategy for protecting and/or replacing lost/dysfunctional cervical phrenic motor neurons in spinal cord injury (SCI) and the motor neuron disorder, amyotrophic laterals sclerosis (ALS). We provide a protocol for cell delivery to cervical spinal cord ventral horn in rodent models of ALS and SCI.