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POSTPONED TO FALL 2020: Genetic and epigenetic factors that mitigate hydrogen sulfide toxicity in metazoans

Dana Miller, PhD
Thursday, April 23, 2020
11:45 am - 1:00 pm
Dana Miller, PhD, University of Washington
Duke University Program in Environmental Health & Toxicology Spring Seminar Series (Pharm 848-S/ENV 848-S)

This seminar originally scheduled for April 2 will be postponed until Fall 2020 in response to COVID-19. The calendar and our website will be updated as soon as a new date for the seminar is confirmed.
Hydrogen sulfide (H2S) is a toxic gas that is a common environmental and industrial toxin. H2S is also produced endogenously, and is an important cellular signaling molecule. Treatment with exogenous H2S can protect mammals against cell damage and death from ischemia/reperfusion. The mechanism of H2S toxicity is poorly understood, and there is little known about the relationship between beneficial and toxic effects of H2S. Dana Miller, PhD, uses the nematode, C. elegans, to explore genetic factors that mediate H2S signaling and toxicity in animals.

Contact: Alexis Sharp