Member of the Association of American Physicians
His primary areas of study are Immunology, Bone marrow, Cell biology, Haematopoiesis and Progenitor cell. Paul S. Frenette works in the field of Bone marrow, namely Homing. His work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Lymph node, Dendritic cell, Lymph and Lymphangiogenesis.
Haematopoiesis is a subfield of Stem cell that he investigates. His work deals with themes such as Mesenchymal stem cell and Monocyte, which intersect with Progenitor cell. His work in Mesenchymal stem cell tackles topics such as Nestin which are related to areas like Hematopoietic Stem Cell Mobilization.
Paul S. Frenette mainly investigates Immunology, Bone marrow, Cell biology, Haematopoiesis and Stem cell. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Endothelium and Intravital microscopy. His Bone marrow research includes themes of Stromal cell, Hematopoietic stem cell niche, Hematopoietic stem cell, Mesenchymal stem cell and Transplantation.
In his research on the topic of Cell biology, Disease is strongly related with Cell. His Haematopoiesis study also includes
Paul S. Frenette spends much of his time researching Bone marrow, Haematopoiesis, Cell biology, Stem cell and Immunology. The Bone marrow study combines topics in areas such as Cancer research, Hematopoietic stem cell niche, Hematopoietic stem cell, Mesenchymal stem cell and Transplantation. His Haematopoiesis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Progenitor cell, Cytokine, In vivo and Nervous system.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Cell biology, Adoptive cell transfer is strongly linked to Stromal cell. His Stem cell research incorporates themes from Niche, Adult stem cell, Transcription factor, Regeneration and Ageing. His Immunology research incorporates elements of Microbiome, Cell and Disease.
His main research concerns Bone marrow, Haematopoiesis, Cell biology, Stem cell and Hematopoietic stem cell. His research integrates issues of Cell and Endocrinology in his study of Bone marrow. His studies in Haematopoiesis integrate themes in fields like Stromal cell, Mesenchymal stem cell and Cellular differentiation.
His study in Stem cell is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Phenotype, Niche and Cytokine. Paul S. Frenette has included themes like Immunology and Function in his Niche study. His Immunology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Anemia and Sickle cell anemia, Disease.
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Mesenchymal and haematopoietic stem cells form a unique bone marrow niche
Simón Méndez-Ferrer;Tatyana V. Michurina;Francesca Ferraro;Amin R. Mazloom.
Tissue-Resident Macrophages Self-Maintain Locally throughout Adult Life with Minimal Contribution from Circulating Monocytes
Daigo Hashimoto;Andrew Chow;Andrew Chow;Clara Noizat;Clara Noizat;Pearline Teo.
Signals from the Sympathetic Nervous System Regulate Hematopoietic Stem Cell Egress from Bone Marrow
Yoshio Katayama;Yoshio Katayama;Michela Battista;Wei Ming Kao;Andrés Hidalgo.
Haematopoietic stem cell release is regulated by circadian oscillations
Simón Méndez-Ferrer;Daniel Lucas;Michela Battista;Paul S. Frenette.
The meaning, the sense and the significance: translating the science of mesenchymal stem cells into medicine
Paolo Bianco;Xu Cao;Paul S. Frenette;Jeremy J. Mao.
Nature Medicine (2013)
Arteriolar niches maintain haematopoietic stem cell quiescence
Yuya Kunisaki;Ingmar Bruns;Ingmar Bruns;Christoph Scheiermann;Christoph Scheiermann;Jalal Ahmed;Jalal Ahmed.
Guidelines for the use of flow cytometry and cell sorting in immunological studies
Andrea Cossarizza;Hyun Dong Chang;Andreas Radbruch;Mübeccel Akdis.
European Journal of Immunology (2017)
Bone marrow CD169+ macrophages promote the retention of hematopoietic stem and progenitor cells in the mesenchymal stem cell niche
Andrew Chow;Daniel Lucas;Daniel Lucas;Andrés Hidalgo;Andrés Hidalgo;Simón Méndez-Ferrer;Simón Méndez-Ferrer.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2011)
Circadian control of the immune system
Christoph Scheiermann;Yuya Kunisaki;Paul S. Frenette.
Nature Reviews Immunology (2013)
Autonomic nerve development contributes to prostate cancer progression.
Claire Magnon;Simon J. Hall;Juan Lin;Xiaonan Xue.
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