Stephanie Dakin, Associate Professor, NDORMS, University of Oxford (Rescheduled from 2 March 2018)

12:45pm - 1:45pm / Friday 15th June 2018 / Venue: Room G12- G15, Ground floor, William Henry Duncan Apex Building
Type: Seminar / Category: Research / Series: Institute of Ageing & Chronic Disease seminar series
  • 0151 794 9003
  • Suitable for: Free to staff and students
  • Admission: Free to staff and students. No need to register
  • Add this event to my calendar

    When you click on "Add this event to my calendar" your browser will download an ics file.

    Microsoft Outlook: Download the file, then you may be able to click on "Save & Close" to save it to your calendar. If that doesn't work go into Outlook, click on the File tab, then on Open, then Import. Select "Import an iCalendar (.ic or vCalendar file (.vcs)" then click on Next. Find the .ics file and click on OK.

    Google Calendar: download the file, then go into your calendar. On the right where it says "Other calendars" click on the arrow icon and then click on Import calendar. Click on Browse and select the .ics file, then click on Import.

    Apple Calendar: download the file, then you can either drag it to Calendar or import the file by going to File > Import > Import and choosing the .ics file.

'Resolving the problem of tendon inflammation.' Stephanie graduated as a veterinary surgeon in 2003 from the Royal Veterinary College. After 6 years in practice as an equine clinician, she commenced a PhD researching the role of inflammation in equine tendinopathy, which was successfully completed in 2012. To translate her research from horse to human, Stephanie moved to NDORMS, University of Oxford in 2013 and was awarded consecutive Fellowships from Arthritis Research UK and Oxford-UCB. In 2017 she was appointed Associate Professor and is the current Director of the Taught MSc in Musculoskeletal Sciences at the University of Oxford. Stephanie’s research focuses on investigating the mechanisms underpinning the development of chronic inflammation, pain and fibrosis in disorders of musculoskeletal soft tissues and has particular interest in the biology and pharmacology of resolution of inflammation.