Stem cell, Cancer stem cell, Cancer research, Glioma and Immunology are her primary areas of study. Her Stem cell study deals with Neovascularization intersecting with Metastasis, Integrin and Antigen. Her Cancer stem cell research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Progenitor cell, Molecular biology, Neurosphere and Hypoxia-inducible factors.
Anita B. Hjelmeland interconnects Cancer cell, Cancer, Cell and Phenotype in the investigation of issues within Cancer research. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Angiogenesis, Radioresistance, Cell biology, Cell cycle and Neural stem cell. Her Neural stem cell research incorporates elements of Endothelial stem cell, Tube formation, G2-M DNA damage checkpoint, Pathology and DNA repair.
Anita B. Hjelmeland mainly investigates Cancer research, Cancer stem cell, Stem cell, Glioma and Cell biology. Anita B. Hjelmeland mostly deals with Angiogenesis in her studies of Cancer research. Her Cancer stem cell research focuses on Neuroscience and how it relates to Cellular differentiation.
Her study looks at the relationship between Stem cell and topics such as Immunology, which overlap with Hypoxia-inducible factors. Her research integrates issues of Cell growth, Small hairpin RNA, Signal transduction, Growth factor and Tumor initiation in her study of Glioma. Her study looks at the intersection of Cell biology and topics like Cell adhesion with Cell adhesion molecule and Junctional Adhesion Molecule A.
Her main research concerns Cancer research, Cancer stem cell, Cell biology, Tumor microenvironment and Glioma. The concepts of her Cancer research study are interwoven with issues in Brain tumor, Immune system and Tumor progression. Her Cancer stem cell study is concerned with the field of Stem cell as a whole.
In Cell biology, she works on issues like Cancer cell, which are connected to Gene knockdown, Carcinogenesis, PLCG1 and Kinase activity. She works mostly in the field of Tumor microenvironment, limiting it down to topics relating to Hypoxia and, in certain cases, Cell signaling, Oxidative stress, Reactive oxygen species and Phenotype, as a part of the same area of interest. Her Angiogenesis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Epigenetics and Neural stem cell.
Anita B. Hjelmeland focuses on Cancer research, Glioma, Cancer stem cell, Brain tumor and Cancer. Her Cancer research study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Tumor microenvironment, Reactive oxygen species, Small hairpin RNA and Agonist. Anita B. Hjelmeland has researched Glioma in several fields, including Cell, Angiogenesis and Immune system.
Her Cancer stem cell research is covered under the topics of Stem cell and Cell biology. Her specific area of interest is Stem cell, where she studies Neural stem cell. Her Brain tumor research includes themes of Tumor progression, Oxidative phosphorylation, Anaerobic glycolysis and Pentose phosphate pathway.
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Glioma stem cells promote radioresistance by preferential activation of the DNA damage response
Shideng Bao;Qiulian Wu;Roger E McLendon;Yueling Hao.
Stem cell-like glioma cells promote tumor angiogenesis through vascular endothelial growth factor
Shideng Bao;Qiulian Wu;Sith Sathornsumetee;Yueling Hao.
Cancer Research (2006)
Hypoxia-Inducible Factors Regulate Tumorigenic Capacity of Glioma Stem Cells
Zhizhong Li;Shideng Bao;Shideng Bao;Qiulian Wu;Qiulian Wu;Hui Wang.
Cancer Cell (2009)
The Hypoxic Microenvironment Maintains Glioblastoma Stem Cells and Promotes Reprogramming towards a Cancer Stem Cell Phenotype
John M. Heddleston;Zhizhong Li;Roger E. McLendon;Anita B. Hjelmeland.
Cell Cycle (2009)
Notch promotes radioresistance of glioma stem cells
Jialiang Wang;Timothy P. Wakeman;Justin D. Lathia;Anita B. Hjelmeland.
Stem Cells (2009)
Integrin Alpha 6 regulates glioblastoma stem cells
Justin D. Lathia;Joseph Gallagher;John M. Heddleston;Jialiang Wang.
Cell Stem Cell (2010)
Hypoxia inducible factors in cancer stem cells.
J. M. Heddleston;Zong-Ming Li;Justin D Lathia;Shideng Bao.
British Journal of Cancer (2010)
Targeting cancer stem cells through L1CAM suppresses glioma growth.
Shideng Bao;Qiulian Wu;Zhizhong Li;Sith Sathornsumetee.
Cancer Research (2008)
c-Myc is required for maintenance of glioma cancer stem cells.
Jialiang Wang;Hui Wang;Zhizhong Li;Qiulian Wu.
PLOS ONE (2008)
Acidic stress promotes a glioma stem cell phenotype
A. B. Hjelmeland;Q. Wu;J. M. Heddleston;G. S. Choudhary.
Cell Death & Differentiation (2011)
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