Dr. Michael Mende
Dr. Michael Mende
Program Coordinator IMPRS-TP | EKF-TP
Phone: +49 (0) 89-30622-273
August 2018
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Programme MPLS

More Seminars

Additional seminars and events in the Munich area can be accessed by following the links below:

Munich Neuroscience Lecture Series

Munich Neuroscience Calendar

Life Science Campus Seminars


Munich Psychiatry Lecture Series | MPLS

14877 1533128399

Chromatin-directed alternative splicing in brain reward regions

Regulation of gene expression via stably altered chromatin is a compelling area of study for highly heritable neuropsychiatric diseases, such as addiction (Walker, Cates, Heller, & Nestler, 2015). However, due to the promiscuous nature of chromatin-remodeling factors (Kennedy et al., 2013; Maze et al., 2011), previous studies have largely failed to distinguish between the mere presence and the functional relevance of drug-induced histone post-translational modifications (HPTMs). [more]

Munich Psychiatry Lecture Series | MPLS

14879 1533548975

Personalized medicine in Depression: hype or hope?

Symptom profiles, etiology and course trajectories of Major Depressive Disorder (MDD) are heterogeneous. This heterogeneity is hampering scientific research and is limiting effectiveness of therapeutic interventions. The goal of precision medicine is to tailor medical treatment to the individual characteristics of each patient. In order to implement precision medicine in depression care, it is essential to better understand what the driving factors are behind MDD’s heterogeneity. However, examining MDD’s heterogeneity is no sinecure, and there are various different ways to start such scientific explorations. One could start with data-driven or hypothesis-driven approaches, one could start with a focus on the heterogeneity at the symptom level, the environment level or the pathophysiology level. Ideally, whatever the starting point is should not matter and results of different starting points should synchronize. Using several different analytical approaches, our research group has illustrated the distinction of immunometabolic depression as a potentially useful subtype of depression. [more]

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