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DNA Sequencing Core sites selected for Undiagnosed Diseases Network

The National Institutes of Health announced today that Baylor College of Medicine, Houston, and the Medical College of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, will be providing DNA sequencing for the Undiagnosed Diseases Network (UDN). These two universities will become the DNA Sequencing Core sites for the UDN. Read more

Video now available
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Watch Now: September Council Open Session

Videos of the open session meeting of the seventy-second National Advisory Council for Human Genome Research, are now available. Council met September 8 and discussed the NHGRI Genome Sequencing Program, the ELSI Research Program and the ENCODE Project. YouTube video View agenda and videos

Social network illustrated with six people connected via helix

NHGRI study uses social media to recruit

Researchers from NHGRI's Social and Behavioral Research Branch are using the power of social media and mobile phones to study what people around the world think about the intersections between genomics, genetics and society. Called the Social Genomics Project, it is comprised of seven surveys that ask questions about health risks, the flow of health information among family and friends, the use of genomic information to make important life and health decisions, as well as ancestry and race. Read more

Genome Unlocking Life's Code

Register Now: Genomics and Global Health:
What does the future hold?

A closing symposium for the Smithsonian exhibition Genome: Unlocking Life's Code, will be held on September 30th, beginning at 1 p.m. Created in partnership with NHGRI, the National Museum of Natural History, and the Foundation for the National Institutes of Health, the exhibition, and the closing symposium, Genomics and Global Health: What does the future hold?, focus on how genomics can prevent, diagnose, treat and cure diseases for individuals, their families and global populations. The event is free but registration is required. Read more

Microbial biofilm of mixed species from human body. From A. Earl (Broad Institute/MIT, 2012)

Researchers look more closely at the HMP's role in health and disease

As the Human Microbiome Project (HMP) comes into clearer focus, three NIH-funded research teams are gathering data at the most basic molecular levels about the biological processes that make up the host-microbiome system. The data, published in the September 10 issue of Cell Host & Microbe, highlight studies on pregnancy and preterm birth, inflammatory bowel disease and diabetes. Read more

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