Dr. Hill, Greydon Gilmore, Minister Moridi, Dr. Mandar Jog and Jack Lee

The Honourable Reza Moridi, Ontario’s Minister of Research, Innovation and Science, visited Lawson’s display to learn more about our innovative hospital-based research from Dr. David Hill, Lawson Scientific Director, and researchers from the London Movement Disorders Centre. Pictured left to right: Dr. Hill, Greydon Gilmore, Minister Moridi, Dr. Mandar Jog and Jack Lee. 

Researchers at Lawson Health Research Institute recently travelled to Queen’s Park to showcase the game-changing research being conducted at hospitals across the province.

Off­site - 

Ontario is a health research powerhouse. Researchers at Lawson Health Research Institute recently travelled to Queen’s Park to showcase the game-changing research being conducted at hospitals across the province.

The Council of Academic Hospitals of Ontario (CAHO) wanted to bring research right to Queen’s Park with the opportunity to see first-hand the breadth, depth and variety of real, world-class research happening in Ontario.

confetti spilling from test tube

As 2016 comes to a close, we’ve taken a look back at the innovations and findings Lawson researchers made over the course of this year. From a new treatment for tremors to a test for concussions, here is a snapshot of the exciting and diverse work done at Lawson in 2016. 

As 2016 comes to a close, we’ve taken a look back at the innovations and findings Lawson researchers made over the course of this year. From a new treatment for tremors to a test for concussions, here is a snapshot of the exciting and diverse work done at Lawson in 2016.

Charles Ishak working in the lab

Charles Ishak, PhD candidate and first author on this study

The Retinoblastoma protein (pRB) has long been studied for its role in cell growth and the prevention of cancer. In a new Lawson Health Research Institute study, scientists have discovered that pRB plays another, larger role with the potential to enhance therapies for cancer and other diseases such as HIV.

LHSC: Victoria Hospital - 

The Retinoblastoma protein (pRB) has long been studied for its role in cell growth and the prevention of cancer. In a new Lawson Health Research Institute study, scientists have discovered that pRB plays another, larger role with the potential to enhance therapies for cancer and other diseases such as HIV.

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