Join Caroline Wuyts, from KU Leuven - VIB, as she answers questions from a recent webinar where she discusses her research on pregnancy and monitoring glucose availability throughout the reproductive timeline of a mouse model.
Aileen King presents data showing that small alterations to experimental protocol and choice of model can impact on both welfare and data interpretation when studying blood glucose homeostasis in mice.
Dr. Fiona Harrison, discusses how vitamin C deficiency and exposure to toxins can impact glutamate uptake and clearance, and how even small changes in neural signaling can be detected by monitoring EEG activity and correlated with performance in learning and memory tasks.
Join Phil Griffiths, PhD as he answers questions from a recent webinar on Telemetry 101 where he discusses the benefits of using telemetry and the specific advantages of ADInstruments’ new small animal telemetry systems.
Dr. Fiona Harrison discusses how dietary deficiency and exposure to toxins can impact glutamate uptake and clearance, and the subsequent changes in neural signaling can be detected through altered EEG activity and performance on learning and memory tasks.
Ralph Lydic and Tally Largent-Milnes discuss physiological mechanisms behind the opioid epidemic and present their research on the effects of opioids on sleep and respiratory depression in preclinical mouse models.
Marcio Furtado discusses the importance of anomalous EEG detection to study experimental epilepsy, why continuous EEG monitoring at a high sampling rate is critical to properly detect seizures, and how to effectively deal with large telemetry data sets.
Andrew Puca, PhD discusses techniques for optimizing preclinical diabetes research in spontaneously diabetic NHPs, with a focus on stress free assessments of glucose measurement and response using continuous glucose monitoring and the banana tolerance test.
Join Dr. Tim Hacker for a discussion on experimental design, strategy, technology, common challenges and best-practices associated with planning long-term, chronic models of cardiovascular disease in rodents.