School of Medicine
Showing 131-140 of 279 Results
Director, Data Center, SoM - Information Resources & Technology
Current Role at Stanford My role is to provide leadership and management of innovative and secure server and data solutions for the School of Medicine and to ensure our services enable research, education, and clinical practice. I work in close collaboration with a wide variety of individuals in the School of Medicine, on the main Stanford campus, and in our two hospitals to achieve these goals.
Affiliate, SoM - IRT Application Services, SoM - IRT Application Services
Bio Software Developer, California
Director, Strategic Initiatives - Biomedical Data Science, SoM - Strategic Initiatives
Bio Janet Kalesnikoff, PhD, is the Associate Director of the Stanford Cardiovascular Institute (CVI). She received her PhD in Experimental Medicine from the University of British Columbia, and completed her postdoctoral training with Stephen Galli in the Department of Pathology at Stanford University. Dr. Kalesnikoff has over 15 years of experience in an academic environment; her scientific areas of expertise include immunology, molecular and cellular biology and mouse models of disease, and she has extensive grant writing, management and mentoring experience.
Corey Keller, MD, PhD
Resident in Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences
Current Research and Scholarly Interests My research has three central goals:
1. Improving brain stimulation methods
With the continual advancement of brain stimulation technology, there is a need to refine these techniques to generate the most focused and durable effects. I hope to develop a set of quantifiable brain network measures that will complement clinical monitoring, allowing 1) the individualization and optimization of treatment protocols and 2) the ability to monitor the progression of brain stimulation interventions.
2. The neuroscience of psychiatric disease
Psychiatric illnesses are some of the most common diseases, and yet our understanding of the biological etiologies are not well understood. Using a combination of fMRI, EEG, and brain stimulation, I plan to perform experiments to help identify the brain networks involved in these complex diseases.
3. The origin of spontaneous brain oscillations
Resting functional MRI is a non-invasive method that identifies networks that are temporally correlated in the absence of any sensory stimuli. However, the neural basis of resting fMRI is not well understood. We have the opportunity to record from the brain's of epilepsy patients undergoing surgical evaluation to study the link between direct neural signals and resting fMRI networks.
Sun Young Kim
Program Manager of SPARK, SPARK
Current Role at Stanford Program Manager for SPARK Translational Research Program