We have all heard of viral and bacterial infections. But what is actually happening to our cells when we contract these diseases? Learn about the many ways our cells can die as they sacrifice themselves for the greater good of our health in our latest article for The Conversation.
Our cells may be small, but they are mighty. And they are made of lots of amazing stuff - from the DNA that tells your body how to grow, to mini skeletons that let cells move around. Check out this article for The Conversation, Curious Kids Edition to learn 'What are cells made out of?'
Invited article for the Australian Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology (ASBMB) magazines 'Publications with Impact' section. This article describes our recent finding about the role of Plexin B2 in coordinating the dance of death
The Research, Education and Development (RED) team at La Trobe University aspire to create engaging and informative blog content for researchers, including this invited piece about science and social media.
The Dying Code is a Japanese Cell Death network which promotes and communicates everything cell death. This includes the Japan and Australia Meeting on Cell Death, for which I co-wrote a summary article as the Australian ECR representative (page 7).
'There’s far more to this cell biologist than meets the eye', by Noni Reginato, Vogue CODES.
'When it comes to future medicine, the biggest innovations will come in the smallest packages', by Noni Reginato, Vogue CODES.
'Bad breath and garbage cells net female scientists $25,000 research prizes', Stephen Brook, Sydney Morning Herald.
'Fellowship honour for trailblazing WEHI cell biologist', WEHI.
'This is how we increase the representation of women in STEMM, by Tessa Ogle.
'Ones to watch: 9 young guns in La Trobe’s alumni community', La Trobe University, 2019