04/25/20192019 MCAA Career Symposium
04/17/2019PhD Grant for Mds & PharmDs
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- Train at Institut Curie
- About us
- Young researcher travel grant
Major advances in basic research of melanoma have led to novel treatment options that are making a difference for melanoma patients. However, multiple challenges lie ahead and further progress is necessary, particularly with respect to resistance to the novel therapies. For advancing knowledge in the area and to ensure that future scientists are updated with respect to current knowledge in the field, we will host a course which teaches the basic biology and develoment of the melanocyte how these cells are transformed into melanoma, and how the disease is diagnosed and treated. A particular emphasis will be on novel therapeutic options and the resistance that arises against the new drugs.
The course is divided into two sessions, both will be held at the University of Iceland, in Reykjavik.
. 1st session: course (June 21-23) - register on Institut Curie website
. 2nd session: meeting (June 24-26) - register on the following website: www.melanoma2015.is
In recent years, research into melanocytes and melanoma has led to giant steps in treatment of melanoma patients. The goal of this course is to teach students about the basic biology of melanoma with a particular emphasis on therapeutic options. The students will learn about this rapidly advancing field, and since the students will come from both the basic and clinical sciences, they will learn from each other in order to advance melanoma diagnosis and therapy in the future.
Hosting the course in Iceland will allow us to bring together European and American students and teach them about the latest advances in the field. This three day course will be followed by a three day meeting “Melanoma: from basic science to clinical applications“ (www.melanoma2015.is) where leaders in the field will talk about their latest results. This allows us to include some of the most important players in the field as teachers in the course.
The success of the course relies on the active contribution of participants who are expected to be proactive and to participate in all of the events organized including:
i) presentation of their own scientific project with a 10 minutes oral presentation, and
ii) participation in the "career development" workshop during the last day of the course.
Lunches and dinners will be attended by both teachers and students giving opportunities for further discussions.
25 seats are open - “first come first served” basis
Lionel Larue – Institut Curie, Orsay
Eirikur Steingrimsson – University of Iceland
Thorunn Rafnar - Decode Genetics, Reykjavik
Colin Goding - Ludwig Cancer Institute, Oxford