UPCOMING EVENTS

Feb

11

Redox Biology Virtual Seminar

Controlling Mitochondria with Light: Energetics and ROS Production
Andrew Wojtovich, Ph.D., University of Rochester 

Event Details »

Mar

17

SFRRI 2020

20th Biennial Meeting of the Society for Free Radical Research International
Chang Gung University of Science & Technology and Chang Gung University
Taoyuan, Taiwan

Event Details »

Apr

7

SfRBM & APS Symposium

Small Molecule Redox Targets: Regulation of Physiological Responses
Experimental Biology 2020 Meeting
San Diego, CA, USA

Event Details »

View full event listing

Established in 1987, the SOCIETY FOR REDOX BIOLOGY AND MEDICINE is a professional organization comprised of scientists and clinicians investigating redox biology, a unifying theme in the pathophysiology of human diseases.


Learn how SfRBM “opens the door” to career possibilities in redox research

Latest Articles in FRBM and Redox Biology

Mitochondrial Lon protease - depleted HeLa cells exhibit proteome modifications related to protein quality control, stress response and energy metabolism

Publication date: 20 February 2020 Source: Free Radical Biology and Medicine, Volume 148 Author(s): Marie-Paule Hamon, Rachel Gergondey, Aurore L'honoré, Bertrand Friguet AbstractThe ATP-dependent Lon protease is located in the mitochondrial matrix and oxidized proteins are among its pri ...

read article »

Ferrous iron binding to epinephrine promotes the oxidation of iron and impedes activation of adrenergic receptors

Publication date: 20 February 2020 Source: Free Radical Biology and Medicine, Volume 148 Author(s): Jelena Korać Jačić, Ljiljana Nikolić, Dalibor M. Stanković, Miloš Opačić, Milena Dimitrijević, Danijela Savić, Sanja Grgurić Šipka, Ivan Spasojević, Jelena Bogdanović Pristov AbstractUpo ...

read article »

Cathepsin K inhibition-induced mitochondrial ROS enhances sensitivity of cancer cells to anti-cancer drugs through USP27x-mediated Bim protein stabilization

Publication date: February 2020 Source: Redox Biology, Volume 30 Author(s): Seung Un Seo, Seon Min Woo, Min Wook Kim, Hyun-Shik Lee, Sang Hyun Kim, Sun Chul Kang, Eun-Woo Lee, Kyoung-jin Min, Taeg Kyu Kwon AbstractCathepsin K (Cat K) is expressed in cancer cells, but the effect of Cat K on apoptosis ...

read article »

A deeper understanding of intestinal organoid metabolism revealed by combining fluorescence lifetime imaging microscopy (FLIM) and extracellular flux analyses

Publication date: February 2020 Source: Redox Biology, Volume 30 Author(s): Irina A. Okkelman, Nuno Neto, Dmitri B. Papkovsky, Michael G. Monaghan, Ruslan I. Dmitriev AbstractStem cells and the niche in which they reside feature a complex microenvironment with tightly regulated homeostasis, cell-cel ...

read article »

WHAT'S NEW

SfRBM Meets with CSR/NIH to Increase Study Section Participation

December 15, 2019

SfRBM leaders met with key representatives from the NIH Center for Scientific Review in Bethesda, MD on December 9 to discuss how the society can provide a readily accessible pipeline of redox expertise for study sections. SfRBM emphasized the importance of redox biology to a vast array of disease processes as well as an anticipated positive trend of our research in next few years. SfRBM presented data that illustrated the current challenges facing redox-related applications and the lack of qualified study section researchers available to review them.

read more »

Belousov & Michel Selected as Discovery Award Recipients

July 10, 2019

SfRBM's Senior Awards Committee has announced that the recipients of the 2019 Discovery Award are Vsevolod Belousov, Ph.D., and Thomas Michel, MD, Ph.D. Drs. Belousov and Michel are being recognized jointly for their innovative development of chemogenetic approaches to investigate redox biology in vitro and in vivo.

read more »

New Study Finds Antioxidant Therapy is Key to Combating Cell Aging in Mice

September 20, 2018

WVU’s Eric E. Kelley, Ph.D., and the University of Minnesota’s Laura Niedernhofer, Ph.D., have published a new study in Redox Biology that could change the way we look at aging in humans. Through a new discovery of the main driver of aging in cells, their research shows that it may be possible to slow the aging process. In the 1950’s, Denham Harmon published a groundbreaking theory correlating antioxidants and aging, but since then there have been few findings that validate directly this theory. This new study provides that validation which has been missing.

read more »