Research Topic Directory Microbiome

Name E-mail Address Phone Department
970-491-3470Microbiology, Immunology, and Pathology
970-491-6144Microbiology, Immunology, and Pathology
970-492-4415Microbiology, Immunology, and Pathology
970-492-4455Microbiology, Immunology, and Pathology
970-491-7688Microbiology, Immunology, and Pathology

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                    [ProfileText] => Dr. Foy is a Professor and member of the Arthropod Borne Infectious Disease Laboratory. His laboratory focuses on the interactions of vectors with their hosts and with vector pathogens. The goal is to link research employing molecular, proteomic and genomic techniques to practical applications for controlling arthropod-borne diseases. A main research component in the Foy lab is to interrupt the intense transmission of malaria and arboviruses by targeting the vector through their bloodmeals using drugs that attack vector physiology and that inhibit pathogen development or using anti-vector immunity driven by vaccination. The Foy lab is also developing mosquitoes and other vectors as biosurveillance tools, studying unique aspects of arbovirus transmission and arbovirus survival in vectors, and studying poorly understood mosquito pathogens for their prospects to become vector-borne disease control tools.
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                    [ProfileText] => Dr. Dean is Professor and Head of the Department of Microbiology, Immunology, and Pathology at CSU. Dr. Dean’s research program focuses on mucosal immunology and the immunopathology of the feline and human immunodeficiency viruses (FIV, HIV) and feline coronavirus. Major projects include:  1. Developing an orally delivered mucosal vaccine against HIV-1 using the commensal organism, Lactobacillus acidophilus, as a vaccine platform, 2. Investigation of the interaction between intestinal microbiome, host mucosal immune responses and vaccines, and 3. Determining the mucosal immune correlates of protection against feline enteric coronavirus infection. 
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                    [ProfileText] => Dr. Borlee is an Associate Professor of Bacteriology and Boettcher Investigator in the Department of Microbiology, Immunology, and Pathology within the College of Veterinary Medicine and Biomedical Sciences. He was previously a Senior Fellow in the Department of Microbiology at the University of Washington, School of Medicine (Seattle, WA), and earned his Ph.D. conducting microbiology research at the University of Wisconsin (Madison, WI). Highlights of his research career include the pioneering construction of metagenomic libraries to study antibiotic resistance and identification of novel biomolecules from unculturable bacteria. In addition, Dr. Borlee has patented quorum-sensing inhibitors for the development of anti-virulence drug leads. Dr. Borlee’s discovery of a biofilm-induced bacterial adhesin that binds exopolysaccharides and reinforces biofilm structural integrity has been further developed by him into a c-di-GMP biosensor to identify and evaluate antibiofilm therapeutics.
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                    [ProfileText] => One of my main research objectives is to understand the microbial community structure, its interactions and function and how this microbial community interacts with and affects its host, and affects and is affected by its surrounding environment. Another major objective of my research is to study the mechanisms of acquiring, transmitting and maintaining antibiotic resistance in bacteria and to study the mechanisms of adaptation of different microbes within their natural environment. My experience and background is mainly focused on developing and utilizing computational and statistical methods and models aimed to facilitate our understanding of these systems. 
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                    [ProfileText] => Bruno Sobral, Ph.D., is a Professor of Microbiology at Colorado State University and Biostatistics and Informatics at the Colorado School of Public Health. He formerly served as an Assistant Vice President and Head of Biosystem Informatics and Human Microbial Ecology at the Nestlé Institute of Health Sciences in Lausanne, Switzerland. Sobral also was the founding executive and scientific director for the Virginia Bioinformatics Institute at Virginia Tech, where he was a Professor of Plant Pathology, Physiology and Weed Science. His research at the Bioinformatics Institute focused on symbiosis from a biological perspective and cyberinfrastructure from a computational perspective. He has worked in symbiotic systems, infectious disease, computational biology, bioinformatics, software development and cyberinfrastructure. He also served as Vice President for Scientific Programs at the National Institute for Genome Resources in Santa Fe, N.M. 
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