for assistance call: 573-882-1134

October 2013

Birth of Breast Cancer Model Piglets

September 2013

ZP3-Cre-GFP

UBC-Tomato

NLS-UBC-eGFP

April, 9, 2013

Publication release

Transgenic pig carrying green fluorescent proteasomes.

EL Miles, C O'Gorman, J Zhao, MS Samuel, EM Walters, YJ Yi, M Sutovsky, RS Prather, KD Wells, P Sutovsky.Transgenic pig carrying green fluorescent proteasomes. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2013 Apr 16;110(16):6334-9. doi: 10.1073/pnas.1220910110. Epub 2013 Apr 2. PMID: 23550158.

March 18, 2013

Birth of Ubiquitin-NLS-GFP

March 13, 2013

Birth of Ubiquitin-dsTomato

PNAS manuscript accepted details coming soon

Nov 15, 2012

Swine Genome Complete

Link to the companion papers

Oct 1, 2012

Marker Free hDAF-into-GGTA1 Pig

June 8, 2012

Pigs used in Microbiome Studies

May 21, 2012

Birth of New Cancer Model Piglets

April 16, 2012

Birth of New Piglets:

1) hDAF inserted into the GGTA1 loci

2) Liver Specific Suicide Gene

April 1, 2012

Launch of a New/Updated Website

March 1, 2012

Publication release

Generation of an inbred miniature pig model of retinitis pigmentosa.

Ross JW, Fernandez de Castro JP, Zhao J, Samuel M, Walters E, Rios C, Bray-Ward P, Jones BW, Marc RE, Wang W, Zhou L, Noel JM, McCall MA, Demarco PJ, Prather RS, Kaplan HJ.

Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 2012 Jan 31;53(1):501-7. Print 2012 Jan.

 

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Swine are the optimal model species for investigation of a large number of human diseases and have made valuable contributions to almost every field of human medicine. Swine share anatomic and physiologic characteristics with humans that make them ideal models for research. In addition, the anatomy and physiology make pig organs likely candidates for xenotransplantation.

The National Swine Resource and Research Center (NSRRC) was established in 2003 to develop the infrastructure to ensure that biomedical investigators across a variety of disciplines have access to critically needed swine models of human health and disease. The NSRRC will also serve as a central resource for reagents, creation of new genetically modified swine, and information and training related to use of swine models in biomedical research.



Questions, comments, feedback? Contact the NSRRC at NSRRC@missouri.edu.

The NSRRC is funded by the following NIH Institutes; Division of Comparative Medicine, Division of Program Coordination, Planning, and Strategic Initatives, Office of Research Infrastructure Programs (ORIP), Office of the Director, and NIAID and NHLBI.


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