Adaptive Regulation of Organ Size Lab

Welcome to the Roselló-Díez lab!

Did you ever wonder about how organs "know" how much they have to grow in order to attain and maintain species-specific body proportions? And how this collective outcome emerges from the combination of individual cell behaviours? So do we! At the Australian Regenerative Medicine Institute (Monash University) our group uses sophisticated genetic models of perturbed limb development to study the local and systemic mechanisms by which growth perturbations are detected and compensated. We use mainly mice, and soon transgenic quails, in which we combine classic morphometric and histological analyses with state-of-the-art imaging and 'omics' techniques in order to obtain a more holistic view of intra- and inter-organ cell communication during organ development and regeneration. While long bones in the limbs are our starting point, we also study how they crosstalk with other connective tissues and with distant organs via the cardiovascular and nervous systems.

Accepting PhD student applications Lipid mediators of catch-up growth

Do you want to study how bones recover from injuries during development? What are the signals and involved and what is their effect on stem cells? Join us to tackle these questions using sophisticated mouse genetics and state-of-the-art biochemical imaging.

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Bioinformatician. Multi-omics, single-cell analyses and spatial transcriptomics

tOur group and others at ARMI are looking for a Bioinformatician with expertise in single-cell analyses and integration of multi-omics datasets. If you want to apply advanced genomics and bioinformatics to solve key challenges in developmental and regenerative biology, Contact us