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  • Anthony Crimarco

    Anthony Crimarco

    Postdoctoral Research Fellow, SCRDP/ Heart Disease Prevention

    Bio Anthony Crimarco, Ph.D., is a Postdoctoral Fellow in Cardiovascular Disease Prevention at the Stanford Prevention Research Center. His primary research interests include diet and lifestyle interventions. More specifically he focuses on the health benefits of plant-based diets, the impact of the built environment on diet and physical activity behaviors, and the use of mHealth and eHealth in lifestyle interventions.

    Dr. Crimarco completed a Ph.D. in Health Promotion, Education, and Behavior from the Arnold School of Public Health at the University of South Carolina in 2019. He also completed M.S. degrees in Management at the University of Florida (2013) and Wellness Management at Ball State University (2012).

  • Magdalena Crossley

    Magdalena Crossley

    Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Chemical and Systems Biology

    Current Research and Scholarly Interests Investigating the role of R-loops in genome stability and human disease

  • Zhe Cui

    Zhe Cui

    Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Cardiothoracic Surgery

    Bio Before joining Stanford, I was a research associate at Child & Family Research Institute in British Columbia Children's Hospital, Vancouver, Canada. I have obtained my honors B.MedSc. from the University of Western Ontario with high distinction, and earned a master?s degree in pharmacogenomics from the University of Toronto, and a Ph.D. degree in cardiovascular pharmacology from the University of British Columbia.

    My on-going research at Stanford has a focus on understanding the underlying molecular mechanisms contributing to the progression of thoracic aneurysm and aortic dissection in connective tissue disorders, including Marfan and Loeys-Dietz syndromes, using both transgenic mouse models and a vascular model derived from human induced pluripotent stem cells (hiPSCs). I previously developed a novel quantitative analysis of elastin using multiphoton microscopy that could lead to an early diagnostic method of Marfan syndrome. Further, my ultrasound study strongly supports the potential use of doxycycline for the prevention of Marfan-linked aneurysm.

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