The 63rd Annual Meeting of the Japanese Society for Neurochemistry


➢ Session 1 
ISN-JSN Joint Symposium: A new era of microglial researches in neurochemistry – heterogeneity, and their control by close proximity and remote mechanisms -
 Schuichi Koizumi      University of Yamanashi

 Takahiro Masuda      Kyushu University
Single-cell analysis reveals spatial and temporal heterogeneity of microglia in human and mice
 Daniel Erny      University of Freiburg, Germany
How gut bacteria modulate brain-resident immune cells
 Ilia D. Vainchtein     University of California San Francisco, USA
T-cells modulate CSF1-microglia induced pain behavior in a sex specific manner
 Shuichi Koizumi     University of Yamanashi
Strategies for disease control by microglial rebirth

➢ Session 2
 Hiroaki Wake      Nagoya University

 Yuki Hattori     Nagoya University
Spatiotemporal control of microglial distribution in the developing cerebral cortex and its biological significance

 Hiroaki Wake       Nagoya University 
Illuminate the physiological and pathological function of microglia

 Takahiro A. Kato      Kyushu University
Microglia-focused psychiatric translational research using human bloods

 Ryuta Koyama       The University of Tokyo
Visualizing microglial dynamics to unveil molecular mechanisms underlying synapse engulfment

➢  Session 3
 Takeshi Ikeuchi      Niigata University

Symposist :
 Makoto Higuchi, Hiroyuki Takuwa, Manami Takahashi
 Natnl Inst for Quantum and Radiological Science and Technology
Discoveries of two distinct pathways responsible for the clearance of neuronal components from the brain
 Taisuke Tomita     The University of Tokyo
Understanding the molecular microglial pathology in Alzheimer disease
 Ryo Yamasaki     Kyushu University
Microglial contribution in the development and maintenance of glial inflammation with connexin malfunction in the demyelinating lesion of multiple sclerosis model mice
 Takeshi Ikeuchi     Niigata University
Restoration of microglia may be a potential therapeutic approach: consideration from the pathogenesis of primary microgliopathy