Paola Arlotta, PhD
Professor at Harvard University
2011 NYSCF – Robertson Stem Cell Investigator Alumna
PhD, Portsmouth University, England
Postdoctoral Training, Harvard Medical School; Massachusetts General Hospital
Dr. Arlotta is a Professor and Chair of the Department of Stem Cell and Regenerative Biology Department at Harvard University, where she investigates the mechanisms that control the development, regeneration and assembly of neurons in the cerebral cortex. Much of her work is aimed at identifying regenerative strategies for neurodegenerative and traumatic diseases of the corticospinal tract, including Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (ALS) and spinal cord injury. She completed her postdoctoral research at Harvard Medical School. She is currently serving as Scientific Advisor at NYSCF.
- The NYSCF Conference Returns in Person to Showcase Seminal Advances in Translational Stem Cell Research
- Human Brain Cells Take Up Residence In Rat Brains to Illuminate the Secrets of Neuropsychiatric Disease
- Paola Arlotta on her Career Trajectory, Why Science Needs Philanthropy, and Equity in STEM
- Science by the Sea: Highlights of the NYSCF Innovators Retreat
- Translating Discoveries into Medicine, Advancing Equity in Science, and New Cancer Therapies: Watch Highlights of the 2021 NYSCF Conference
- The Stem Cell Science You Won’t Want to Miss at The NYSCF Conference
- We Need 100% of the Available Brainpower to Reach Cures. NYSCF’s Initiative on Women in Science and Engineering Is Fighting to Make Sure We Get There.
- Translational Research Takes Center Stage at NYSCF Conference
- Drs. Paola Arlotta and Amy Wagers Named Chair and Co-Chair for Stem Cell Regenerative Biology at Harvard University
- Spotlight on Paola Arlotta
- NYSCF Innovator Develops Mature, Diverse Brain "Organoids"
- 3rd Meeting of the IWISE Working Group – February 2016
- Understanding Brain Regeneration in Axolotls
- NYSCF - Robertson Investigator Shows Reprogrammed Neurons 'Rewire' Communication Networks
- NYSCF - Robertson Investigator Discovers First Ever Selector Gene for Neurons