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Ming Guo, M.D., Ph.D.

Contact Information:

Lab Number:

310-794-4851

Office Phone Number:

310-206-9406

Work Phone Number:

(310) 794-1195

Laboratory Address:

Laboratory
Gonda 3309

UNITED STATES

Office Address:

Office
Gonda 3357A

UNITED STATES

Work Email Address:

mguo@mednet.ucla.edu

Websites:

  

Home Page:

     Health System

  

Laboratory:

     Guo Lab


Associate Professor, Neurology

Molecular & Medical Pharmacology

Member, ACCESS Program: MBI IDP

Access Cell and Developmental Biology Home Area

Access Gene Regulation Home Area

Access Molecular, Cellular and Integrative Physiology Home Area

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Brain Research Institute

Center for Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy

Center for Neurodegenerative Disease Studies

Neuroscience IDP

Faculty, Molecular, Cellular, and Integrative Physiology IDP


Awards and Honors:

UCLA School of Medicine
UC Irvine Medical Center
UCLA School of Medicine

Detailed Biography:

Ming Guo received her Ph.D. from Yuh Nung Jan's laboratory at the University of California, San Francisco for her work on how NUMB regulates NOTCH during asymmetric divisions in Drosophila neuronal stem cell development. After her residency training in Neurology at UCLA and a short postdoc in Larry Zipursky's laboratory, she became an assistant professor in neurology at the UCLA School of Medicine. She is an Alfred P. Sloan Foundation fellow, Larry Hillblom Foundation Startup Grantee, Ellison Medical Foundation New Scholar in Aging, McKnight Neuroscience Foundation Brain Disorder Awardee and Klingenstein Fellow. She also cares for patients with neurological disorders at the UCLA Medical Center and is a national Board Examiner for American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology. The Guo laboratory works on mechanisms of neurodegerative diseases using D. melanogaster as a model. Much of the focus is on studying molecular mechanisms of the two most common neurodegenerative disorders, Alzheimer disease and Parkinson's disease.

Publications:

J.C. Rochet, B.A. Hay and M. Guo   Molecular Insights into Parkinson's Disease, Progress in Molecular Biology and Translational Science, 2012; in press: .
M.W. Dodson, T. Zhang, C. Jiang, S. Chen and M. Guo   Roles of the Drosophila LRRK2 homolog in Rab7-dependent lysosomal positioning, Human Molecular Genetics, 2012; in press: .
B.A. Hay, C.H. Chen, C. M. Ward, H. Huang. J. T.Su, and M. Guo   Engineering the genomes of wild insect populations: Challenges, and opportunities provided by synthetic Medea selfish genetic elements, J. Insect Physiol. , 2010; 56: 1402-1413.
M. Guo   What have we learned from Drosophila models of Parkinson?s disease, Progress in Brain Research, 2010; 184: 3-17.
Li, H. and Guo, M.   Protein Degradation in Parkinson Disease Revisited: It's Complex , J. Clinical Invest, 2009; 119: 442-445.
Yun, J. Cao, J.H. Dodson, M.W Clark, I.E. Kapahi, P. Chowdhury, R.B. and Guo, M.   Loss-of-function analysis suggests that Omi/HtrA2 is not an essential component of the pink1/parkin pathway in vivo J. Neurosci, 2008; 28: 14500-14510.
Gross, G.G. Feldman, R. Ganguly, A. Wang, J. Yu, H. and Guo, M.   Role of X11 and ubiquilin as in vivo regulators of the amyloid precursor protein in Drosophila PLoS ONE, 2008; 3: e2495.
Deng, H. Dodson, M.W. Huang, H. Guo, M.   The Parkinson's disease genes pink1 and parkin promote mitochondrial fission and/or fusion in Drosophila PNAS, 2008; 105: 14503-14508.
Ganguly, A.*, Feldman, R.* and Guo, M.   ubiquilin antagonizes presenilin and promotes neurodegeneration Human Molecular Genetics, 2008; 17: 293-302. (Cover Story).
Chen, C., Huang, H., Ward, C., Su, J., Schaeffer, L., M. Guo and Hay, B.A.   A Synthetic Maternal-Effect Selfish Genetic Element Drives Population Replacement in Drosophila Science, 2007; 316: 597-600.
Dodson, M.W. and Guo, M.   Pink1, Parkin, DJ-1 and Mitochondrial Dysfunction in Parkinson's Disease Curr. Opin. Neurobiol, 2007; 17: 331-337.
Hay, B.A. and Guo, M.   Caspase-Dependent Cell Death in Drosophila Annu. Rev. Cell Dev. Biol, 2006; 22: 623-650.
Clark, I.E*., Dodson, M.W.*, Jiang, C.*, Cao, J.H., Huh, J.R., Seol, J.H., Yoo, S.J., Hay, B.A. and Guo, M.   Drosophila pink1 is required for mitochondrial function and interacts genetically with parkin Nature, 2006; 441: 1162-1166.
Xu P, Guo M, Hay BA.   MicroRNAs and the regulation of cell death, Trends Genet, 2004; 20(12): 617-624.
Guo, M., Hay, B.   Cell proliferation and apoptosis, Curr Opin Cell Biol. , 1999; 11: 745-752.
Hay, BA, Huh, JR and Guo, M   The genetics of cell death: approaches, insights and opportunities in Drosophila Nature Review Genetics , 2004; 5(12): 911-22.
Guo, M Hong, EJ Fernandes, J Zipursky, SL Hay, BA   A reporter for amyloid precursor protein gamma-secretase activity in Drosophila Human molecular genetics. , 2003; 12(20): 2669-78.
Hay, BA Guo, M   Coupling cell growth, proliferation, and death. Hippo weighs in Developmental cell. , 2003; 5(3): 361-3.
Xu, P Vernooy, SY Guo, M Hay, BA   The Drosophila microRNA Mir-14 suppresses cell death and is required for normal fat metabolism Current biology : , 2003; 13(9): 790-5.
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