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The lab uses high speed fluorescent microscopy to determine responses of single cells and tissues to mechanical and chemical stimuli.
The lab uses single-molecule, whole-cell conventional electrophysiology and optogenetics to better understand gastrointestinal physiology.
Confocal and super-resolution microscopy are valuable tools utilized in the lab’s studies.
The lab develops novel techniques for studying mechanosensitive ion channels in the gastrointestinal tract.
Dr. Beyder's lab studies motility at the molecular level to discover new treatments for functional GI disorders.
Current research focuses on gastrointestinal cell function with the aim of helping patients with GI disorders such as irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), chronic constipation and functional dyspepsia.
Dr. Beyder is widely published in the field of gastrointestinal disorders, focusing on the causes at a molecular level.
The Gastrointestinal Mechanotransduction Laboratory provides career opportunities for researchers interested in molecular mechanisms of mechanosensation.
Read and see highlights of the latest research in gastrointestinal mechanotransduction at Mayo Clinic.
Contact the Gastrointestinal Mechanotransduction Laboratory at Mayo Clinic about research, collaboration and educational opportunities.
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