Magnetic Resonance Imaging | CHOP Research Institute
 

Magnetic Resonance Imaging

Dr. Chen's research uses MEG, EEG, and MRI to understand the maturation of brain function and structure in infants and young children with typical development and at-risk/with neurodevelopmental disorders. Her work focuses on how early brain development contributes to neurodevelopmental outcomes.

E-mail:
cheny4 [at] chop.edu
NAD+ (nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide) is an important substance found in the body that plays a role in energy metabolism and overall health.

The Large Animal Imaging Facility Core provides infrastructure to support translational research activities that bring diagnostic and therapeutic drugs and interventions, investigational new drugs, and investigational device exemption from bench to bedside in an efficient and cost-effective manner.

The Center for Human Phenomic Science Sleep Core supports clinical sleep research with a staff of pediatric sleep technologists, designated research beds, and state-of-the-art equipment or various sleep-related research initiatives.

The Lurie Family Foundations MEG Imaging Center uses advanced imaging methods to study brain development, autism spectrum disorder, and mild traumatic brain injury/concussion.

Published on
Apr 11, 2022
BrainChart aggregates brain imaging data to provide benchmarks for brain growth.

In this study, we are developing new magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) and ultrasound methods to determine if it is effective in diagnosing complication in kidney transplant patients.

Research in the Hartung Lab focuses on genetic kidney diseases, particularly autosomal recessive polycystic kidney disease (ARPKD).

When you’re in need of radiological imaging for your research, look no further than the Small Animal Imaging Facility at Children’s Hospital.

Dr. Hartung's clinical and translational research program focuses on autosomal recessive polycystic kidney disease and other genetic kidney diseases, development of new kidney and liver imaging biomarkers, and neurocognitive outcomes in children with chronic kidney disease.

E-mail:
hartunge [at] chop.edu