Joe Miano

J Harold Harrison MD Dist Univ Chr in Vascular Bio

Joe Miano

J Harold Harrison MD Dist Univ Chr in Vascular Bio

Professor

Academic Appointment(s)

Medical College of Georgia
Department of Medicine: Cardiology

Medical College of Georgia
Department of Vascular Biology Center

The Graduate School

Bio

BS in Biology and Exercise Science, SUNY Cortland, 1986
PhD in Experimental Pathology, New York Medical College, 1992
PostDoc in Molecular Biology, UT MD Anderson Cancer Ctr, 1995

Education

  • Ph.D., Experimental Pathology New York Medical College, 1992

  • MS, Experimental Pathology New York Medical College, 1988

  • BS, Biology/Biological Sciences and Physical Education (Exercise Science) State University of New York C, 1986

Courses Taught Most Recent Academic Year

  • VBIO 9210

    Investigation of a Prob
  • VBIO 8010

    Methods in Cardiovascular Rese
  • VBIO 9010

    Seminar in Vascular Bio

Teaching Interests

Gene and genome editing; experimental pathology of vascular wall; transcriptional and post-transcriptional regulation of gene expression

Scholarship

Selected Recent Publications

  • Mediterranean G6PD variant rats are protected from Angiotensin II-induced hypertension and kidney damage, but not from inflammation and arterial stiffness, 2022
    Journal Article, Academic Journal
  • Of mice and human-specific long noncoding RNAs, 2022
    Journal Article, Academic Journal
  • Fate and State of Vascular Smooth Muscle Cells in Atherosclerosis, 2021
    Journal Article, Academic Journal
  • MKL1 cooperates with p38MAPK to promote vascular senescence, inflammation, and abdominal aortic aneurysm, 2021
    Journal Article, Academic Journal
  • Prime editing in mice reveals the essentiality of a single base in driving tissue-specific gene expression, 2021
    Journal Article, Academic Journal

Research Interests

CRISPR and Prime editing in rodents
Smooth muscle cell differentiation
Regulation and function of human ACE2 in mice
Development of advanced mouse models
Coding and noncoding gene function in vivo