Special guest lecture sponsored by
The Society for Neuroscience Grass Travelling Scientist Program
and the Winnipeg Chapter of the Society for Neuroscience (WCSN)

Grass Lecturer for 2003

Monday, January 13, 2003, 3:00 - 4:00 PM.
Dr. David Colman
Director, Montreal Neurological Institute

"Functional Architecture of Nerve and Synapse"

Samuel Cohen Auditorium
St. Boniface Research Centre
351 Tache Avenue

Reception to follow.

All interested are welcome to attend.

Hosted by:

For more information call (204) 235-3939 or visit the Division of Neurovirology and Neurodegenerative Disorders, St. Boniface General Hospital Research Centre website at http://www.sbrc.ca/dnnd.

See the Poster (22k PDF) for this seminar announcement and Dr. Colman's bio.

Biographical Sketch:

Dr. David R. Colman is the Director of the Montreal Neurological Institute. He received his Bachelor of Science (Biology) with minor concentrations in English and Geology from New York University (NYU) in 1970, and his Ph.D. in Neuroscience from the State University of New York in 1977. After completing postdoctoral training with Dr. David D. Sabatini, Dr. Colman became an Assistant Professor of Cell Biology at NYU School of Medicine. In 1987, he joined the faculty of The Columbia College of Physicians and Surgeons as an Associate Professor of Cell Biology, where he received several prestigious awards, including an Irma T. Hirschl Career Development Award, the Harold and Golden Lamport Award, the Basmajian Award for Teaching and Research, as well as a Jacob K. Javits Neuroscience Award from the National Institute of Neurological Diseases and Stroke. In 1993, he moved to the Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York City, where he was the Annenberg Professor of Molecular Biology and Neuroscience and the Vice-Chairman for Research in the Department of Neurology and the Scientific Director of The Corinne Goldsmith Dickinson Center for Multiple Sclerosis of The Mount Sinai School of Medicine. He began his tenure as Director of the MNI in September 2002. Dr. Colman's research focuses on problems related to myelination and on nerve cell development with particular emphasis on synaptogenesis.

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See also:

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Copyright © Winnipeg Chapter Society for Neuroscience and The University of Manitoba. Revised January 7, 2003.