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In the lab, stem cells begin their life in a cell culture dish by first assembling into organised colonies. This particular colony architecture is re-established every time the cells are subdivided and expanded. However, why and how this occurs has been a mystery, until now.  Recently published research involving ARMI scientists has found a distinct subset of cells that initiate, preserve and establish pluripotent stem cell cultures.

The May 2019 of the ARMI newsletter, Regenerate, is now available to view in the 'Resources' section. Here are some of the highlights for ARMI in May:

  • ARMI Turns 10
  • ARMI at 10: A Q&A with Institute Director Peter Currie
  • Multiple Sclerosis: How ARMI’s Research Efforts are Paving the Way for New Treatments

Discover what other highlights have emerged and keep up to date with ARMI in the latest edition of Regenerate.

This year, the Australian Regenerative Medicine Institute (ARMI) celebrates its 10th anniversary. To mark this milestone, current Director of Research Professor Peter Currie reminisces on the struggles and achievements of ARMI over the past decade, his personal mission as Director to grow the research community in the institute and in Australia, and the future of regenerative medicine research. This is the final part of a three-part series.

This year, the Australian Regenerative Medicine Institute (ARMI) celebrates its 10th anniversary. To mark this milestone, current Director of Research Professor Peter Currie reminisces on the struggles and achievements of ARMI over the past decade, his personal mission as Director to grow the research community in the institute and in Australia, and the future of regenerative medicine research. This is the second part of a three-part series.

This year, the Australian Regenerative Medicine Institute (ARMI) celebrates its 10th anniversary. To mark this milestone, current Director of Research Professor Peter Currie reminisces on the struggles and achievements of ARMI over the past decade, his personal mission as Director to grow the research community in the institute and in Australia, and the future of regenerative medicine research. This is the first part of a three-part series.

The April 2019 of the ARMI newsletter, Regenerate, is now available to view in the 'Resources' section. Here are some of the highlights for ARMI in April:

  • Alzheimer’s disease: How ARMI Scientists are Working to Find New Treatments
  •  Professor Kim Cornish: Research for the real world
  • The curious scientist: Alberto Roselló-Díez receives career development award
  • Heart Research Transplant: From Brazil to Australia

Discover what other highlights have emerged and keep up to date with ARMI in the latest edition of Regenerate.

Alberto Roselló-Díez is right where he wants to be – at the frontier of science. His ground-breaking research has been acknowledged by the Human Frontier Science Program (HFSP), an international program that is funding research to understand the complex mechanisms of living organisms. As part of their mission and as a credit to his cutting-edge thinking, HFSP has recognised Alberto by granting him a prestigious Career Development Award.

Professor Kim Cornish, a Developmental Cognitive Neuroscientist, is a pioneer with a purpose: bring discoveries to clinics and communities to make real impacts on people's lives.

As the newest member of ARMI’s Leadership Advisory Board (ARMILAB), the appointment of Professor Cornish reflects the Board’s multidisciplinary approach to solving some of the biggest challenges in regenerative medicine.