Cancer research, Cancer stem cell, Stem cell, Immunology and Glioma are his primary areas of study. Justin D. Lathia works in the field of Cancer research, namely Angiogenesis. The concepts of his Cancer stem cell study are interwoven with issues in Cell growth, Tumor microenvironment, Phenotype, Cell division and Metastasis.
His research integrates issues of STAT3, Hypoxia-inducible factors and Neurosphere in his study of Stem cell. The study incorporates disciplines such as Brain ischemia and Ischemia in addition to Immunology. His studies deal with areas such as Protein kinase B, Signal transduction, Notch signaling pathway, Transfection and Cell cycle as well as Glioma.
His primary scientific interests are in Cancer research, Cancer stem cell, Stem cell, Cell biology and Glioblastoma. His studies in Cancer research integrate themes in fields like Cell, Cancer, Signal transduction and Immunology. His Cancer study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Neuroscience and Oncology.
Justin D. Lathia has researched Cancer stem cell in several fields, including Tumor microenvironment, Cancer cell, Phenotype, Homeobox protein NANOG and Tumor initiation. The various areas that Justin D. Lathia examines in his Stem cell study include SOX2, Angiogenesis and Pathology. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Integrin, Downregulation and upregulation, Growth factor and Cell growth.
Justin D. Lathia spends much of his time researching Cancer research, Cancer stem cell, Immune system, Glioblastoma and Cancer. His primary area of study in Cancer research is in the field of Glioma. His Glioma research incorporates elements of Epigenetics and Cell growth.
His Cancer stem cell research entails a greater understanding of Stem cell. His study in Immune system is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Gene expression, Oncology and Internal medicine, Disease, Sexual dimorphism. His Glioblastoma study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Extracellular vesicles, Antiandrogen Agents and Radiation therapy.
Justin D. Lathia mostly deals with Cancer research, Cancer stem cell, Cancer, Glioma and Disease. His work deals with themes such as Tumor microenvironment, Immune system, Transcription, Myeloid-derived Suppressor Cell and Epigenetics, which intersect with Cancer research. Justin D. Lathia has included themes like Cell, Tissue homeostasis, Live cell imaging, Receptor and Neuroscience in his Cancer stem cell study.
His Neuroscience research includes elements of Cellular heterogeneity, Malignant brain tumor, Glioblastoma, Resistant cancer and Stem cell. His Glioma study combines topics in areas such as Methylation, Differentially methylated regions, DNA methylation, KLF6 and Promoter. His Internal medicine study incorporates themes from Progenitor cell and Pacific islanders.
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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)
Cancer stem cells in glioblastoma
Justin D. Lathia;Justin D. Lathia;Stephen C. Mack;Erin E. Mulkearns-Hubert;Claudia L.L. Valentim.
Genes & Development (2015)
Glioblastoma Stem Cells Generate Vascular Pericytes to Support Vessel Function and Tumor Growth
Lin Cheng;Zhi Huang;Wenchao Zhou;Qiulian Wu.
Pivotal role for neuronal Toll-like receptors in ischemic brain injury and functional deficits
Sung-Chun Tang;Thiruma V. Arumugam;Thiruma V. Arumugam;Xiangru Xu;Aiwu Cheng.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Integrin Alpha 6 regulates glioblastoma stem cells
Justin D. Lathia;Joseph Gallagher;John M. Heddleston;Jialiang Wang.
Cell Stem Cell (2010)
Notch promotes radioresistance of glioma stem cells
Jialiang Wang;Timothy P. Wakeman;Justin D. Lathia;Anita B. Hjelmeland.
Stem Cells (2010)
Hypoxia inducible factors in cancer stem cells
J. M. Heddleston;Zong-Ming Li;Justin D Lathia;Shideng Bao.
British Journal of Cancer (2010)
Toll-Like Receptors in Neurodegeneration
Eitan Okun;Kathleen J. Griffioen;Justin D. Lathia;Justin D. Lathia;Sung Chun Tang.
Brain Research Reviews (2009)
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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