Research

Center for Skeletal Medicine and Biology

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About Us

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The Center for Skeletal Medicine and Biology brings together diverse researchers at Baylor College of Medicine to develop coordinated clinical and basic science research and provide training opportunities more broadly focused on musculoskeletal health. The center is part of the Rolanette and Berdon Lawrence Bone Disease Program of Texas, a collaborative research, clinical and education program of Baylor College of Medicine, The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center and The University of Texas Health Sciences Center.

The Rolanette and Berdon Lawrence Bone Disease Program of Texas provides services to assist investigators in the bone disease program working with skeletal tissues. See information for each service available:

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Center Faculty

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Research participants from Baylor College of Medicine and partner institutions work to translate basic science discoveries to more effective treatment and prevention options. See list of Baylor participants and information on each.

Meet Our Faculty
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Cores

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Cores provide technical and training services to assist investigators at Baylor College of Medicine and in the Bone Disease Program.

Visit our Cores
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Seminars/Grand Rounds

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A range of seminars and training opportunities are available for individuals interested in musculoskeletal health.

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What to expect within the tumor microenvironment

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Dr. Xiang Zhang conducted a series of analyses to profile the immune cell composition of tumor microenvironments in eight murine models and in clinical datasets of triple-negative breast cancers.

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Understanding the cause of joint and tendon dysfunction in osteogenesis imperfeca

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In a recent study, published in PNAS, CSMB researchers discovered that blocking a specific molecular pathway may prevent joint defects in a preclinical OI mouse model. Read more about this study. 

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Research shows bone-building protein can be used in therapy

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The WNT1 ligand has previously been identified in bone disease, but its role in bone homeostasis, its cellular source and targets in bone have only just recently been identified.

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