Germline Epigenetic Programming and Paternal Contributions to Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders (FASDs): Questioning the Prevailing Paradigm
Online in Zoom
Online in Zoom

Join us on Zoom for M'LEEaD's fall seminar questioning the prevailing view that maternal drinking alone contributes to Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders (FASDs). Michael Golding, Associate Professor in the Department of Veterinary Physiology at Texas A&M University, researches the interface between pregnancy and epigenetics, trying to understand how environmental exposures before conception or early in development cause disease later in life. Currently, he investigates how male drinking, prior to conception, contributes to the development of alcohol-induced birth defects and disease.

M-LEEaD

Germline Epigenetic Programming and Paternal Contributions to Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders (FASDs): Questioning the Prevailing Paradigm

M-LEEaD Fall Seminar with Michael Golding, PhD, Texas A&M University

icon to add this event to your google calendarSeptember 28, 2021
4:00 pm - 5:15 pm
Online in Zoom
Online URL: https://umich.zoom.us/j/91370513906
Sponsored by: M-LEEaD
Contact Information: Rose Branstrom, M-LEEaD Administrator, rbranstr@umich.edu

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Join us on Zoom for M'LEEaD's fall seminar questioning the prevailing view that maternal drinking alone contributes to Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders (FASDs). Michael Golding, Associate Professor in the Department of Veterinary Physiology at Texas A&M University, researches the interface between pregnancy and epigenetics, trying to understand how environmental exposures before conception or early in development cause disease later in life. Currently, he investigates how male drinking, prior to conception, contributes to the development of alcohol-induced birth defects and disease.

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