Kelly Stevens to provide new perspectives to National Academies.
Stevens lab and colleagues’ sci-Space technique can map embryo development.
UW Bioengineering's Kelly Stevens and Univ. of Michigan's Omolola Eniola-Adefesa lead a national network of biomedical engineers calling to end funding discrimination against Black scientists.
Commentary with lead author Kelly Stevens: End funding discrimination.
A new approach uses lasers and molecular tethers to pattern 3D cell fate in natural scaffolds for tissue engineering.
UW Bioengineering's Kelly Stevens Lab and researchers at Rice University created radiatorlike systems to remotely control the positioning and timing of cell functions to build 3-dimensional, artificial, living tissues.
Bioprinted tissues with entangled vascular networks for air and blood are a major step toward 3D printing of replacement organs. Bioengineers from University of Washington and Rice University teamed to create the 3D bioprinted vascular networks and tested them in mice.
Engineered human liver tissue “seeds” blossom after transplant, offer an alternative strategy to organ transplantation
Researchers discovered that a "seed" of human liver and supporting cells "blossomed" to 50 times its original size in mice. The work could lead to clinical solutions for organ disease and failure, and serve as an alternative to whole organ transplant.
The event marked the third year the UW Institute for Stem Cell and Regenerative Medicine visited Mill Creek Middle School to lead activities designed to teach students about science and health.
Dr. Kelly Stevens, an assistant professor in UW Bioengineering and in Pathology, has received a 2016 National institutes of Health (NIH) Director’s New Innovator Award in support of her work to build artificial human tissues from stem cells, and to remotely control these tissues after implantation in a patient.