The IADR mineralized tissue research group (MTG) is offering awards to acknowledge outstanding young researchers and support their travel to the IADR General Session & Exhibition.
DEADLINE: March 1, 2021
Submission site opens August 17, 2020!
An abstract must be presented for the IADR General Session & Exhibition. The Awards are open to pre-doctoral or post-doctoral students and who:
- have an accepted abstract in MTG;
- are listed as the presenting author;
- are a member of the IADR MTG Group; and
- attend IADR General Session & Exhibition to present their poster or oral presentation.
The abstract must be submitted for the General Session & Exhibition of the IADR by the official abstract deadline date, must adhere to the required submission procedures, and must be submitted to the MTG section. In the Awards section of the online abstract submission process, select the IADR MTG student award to be considered for the award.
Review & Selection Process:
A subcommittee of the MTG Executive Committee will review abstracts with a student identified as the presenter on the abstract form. Abstracts will be judged based on scientific rigor, relevance, and potential impact. Award winners will be notified approximately two months after abstract submission.
Up to 6 awards will be given each year. A cash award of $500 and a certificate will be formally presented to each of the winners at the IADR MTG Business Meeting. Awards are non-transferable.
Supported by the MTG group.
March 1, 2021
If there are any questions, please contact the Secretary/Treasurer from the MTG Executive Board, Brian Foster at firstname.lastname@example.org.
2020 IADR/AADR General Session, Washington, D.C.
Runze Jin, Wuhan University
Michael Chavez, The Ohio State University
Courtney Williams, Texas A&M University
Wei He, University of Washington
Nicolas Obtel, The Forsyth Institute/ Ecole normale superieure/ Paris Descartes University
Harunur Rashid, University of Alabama Birmingham
2018 IADR/PER General Session, London, UK.
Investigating the Cooperative Interaction of Amelotin and Amelogenin for Mineralization
University of Toronto, Faculty of Dentistry, Canada
2017 IADR, San Francisco, CA, USA
FOXO1 Deletion Reverses the Effect Of diabetic-induced impaired fracture healing. M. Alharbi, L. Yi, D. Graves, C. Zhang. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, USA.
Osteoblast-specific deletion of Tsc1 reduces osteogenesis but enhances marrow adipogenesis. Q. Han, Y. Zhou, K. Liu, R. Chen, H. Ouyang. University of Pittsburgh, USA.
Hedgehog agonist promotes callus formation in a mouse fracture model. M. Kashiwagi, T. Takato, H. Hojo, Y. Kitaura, Y. Maeda, H. Aini, U. Chung, S. Ohba. The University of Tokyo, Japan.
DGI type II associated with intracellular retention of mutant Dspp. T. Liang, H. Zhang, S. Wang, C. Qin, Y. Lu. Texas A&M University College of Dentistry, USA.
Diverse contribution of Col2a1-expressing cells to craniofacial skeletal cell lineages. N. Sakagami, N. Ono, W. Ono, University of Michigan School of Dentistry, USA.
Adding MMP20 to amelogenin-chitosan hydrogel improves biomimetic enamel repair. S. Prajapati, Q. RUAN, K. Mukherjee, J. Moradian-Oldak, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, USA.