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Grenoble Institut des Neurosciences Grenoble Institut des Neurosciences

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The GIN research teams

The Grenoble Institute of Neuroscience is composed of 13 research teams including 4 emerging teams* and 1 associated group which are devoted to studying the physiological and pathological processes of the nervous system and to developing the innovative techniques with which to investigate them.
 

  • Team "Physiopathologies of the Cytoskeleton"Director: Annie ANDRIEUXThe team "Physiopathologies of the Cytoskeleton" investigates cytoskeletal microtubules, a major component of neuronal cells. [+]
  • Team "Cytoskeleton dynamics and structure"Director: Isabelle ARNALThe team "Cytoskeleton dynamics and structure" is known for its expertise in the analysis of the architecture of the cytoskeleton of the nanoscale to the three-dimensional molecular organization. [+]
  • Team "Functional Neuroimaging and Brain Perfusion"Director: Emmanuel BARBIER Our multidisciplinary team works on the development of innovative techniques for acquisition and analysis for Magnetic Resonance Imaging and Spectroscopy (MRI and MRS) and on their preclinical and clinical evaluation in neurosciences. [+]
  • Team "Translation regulation in normal and pathological conditions"Director: Stephane BELINUnderstanding how the translational complex and translation regulation can control key processes in neuroprotection and/or central nervous system regenerationResearch themesA major challenge in Biology is to understand how genes are expressed and regulated in space and time in order to ensure cell specificity, homeostasis and organism development. [+]
  • Team "Neuropathologies and Synaptic Dysfunctions"Director: Alain BUISSONThe team "Neuropathologies and synaptic dysfunctions" develops a project to characterize the molecular mechanisms underlying early Alzheimer's disease by focusing on the synapse which represents the first target of the disease. [+]
  • Team "Physiopathology of Motivation" *Manager: Sébastien CARNICELLAThe major aim of our group is to uncover the physiopathological mechanisms underlying the development of neuropsychiatric symptoms in neurological disorders such as Parkinson’s disease (PD). [+]
  • Team "Brain stimulation and systems neuroscience"Director: Olivier DAVIDThe main focus of our team is to understand the common pathophysiological mechanisms between different psychiatric and neurological diseases. [+]
  • Team "Brain aging and repair" *Director: Michael DECRESSACDecipher the molecular signals governing neuronal senescence and Elucidate the pathogenic mechanisms underlying age-related neurodegenerative diseases such as Parkinson’s disease. [+]
  • Team "Synchronization and Modulation of Neural Networks in Epilepsy" (SyMoNNE)Director: Antoine DEPAULISUsing the complementarities of experimental and clinical approaches to characterize the neuronal networks involved in the initiation of epileptic seizures and to understand how these networks develop during epileptogenesis. [+]
  • Team "Neural progenitors and brain pathologies"Director: Sandrine HUMBERTResearch themes and techniques usedMore specifically, we are studying the contribution of huntingtin to different steps of cortical development and adult hippocampal neurogenesis. [+]
  • Team CMyPath – "Cellular Myology and Pathologies"Director: Isabelle MARTYThe team "Cellular Myology and Pathologies" gathers basic scientists, geneticists and clinicians, working on muscle pathologies related to defect in muscle calcium release. [+]
  • Team "Intracellular Dynamics and Neurodegeneration"Director: Frédéric SAUDOUThe Team "Intracellular Dynamics and Neurodegeneration" has proposed a major role of HTT in the regulation of fast axonal transport (FAT) and found that HTT regulates efficacy and the directionality of FAT through phosphorylations. [+]
  • Team "Central nervous system: From development to repair" *Manager: Homaira NAWABIThe aim of the team “Central nervous system: from development to repair” is to uncover the mechanisms underlying axon regeneration and guidance in the central nervous system (CNS) by using the eye as a window to the brain and spinal cord. [+]

Updated on September 20, 2018

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