Detecting and monitoring toxins in the body and in the environment has never been more important. Recent crises in the news, such as the Flint Water Crisis, prove this time and time again. Biosensors may hold the key to detecting toxic chemicals in the air and in the water. But it doesn’t stop there--biosensors are also capable of detecting personal exposure to toxins, as well as biomarkers to cancer and Alzheimer’s disease.
Please join the Research & Development Caucus for an important discussion about biosensors developed by biomedical engineers supported by the National Science Foundation (NSF) and the National Institutes of Health (NIH). At this event, meet bioengineers who are working on developing biosensors that can help improve your heath and the health of your environment.
Protecting our Health. Keeping our Land, Water, and Air Safe.
Friday, June 14
Noon to 1:00 p.m.
Boxed lunches will be provided
Sponsored by the American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering
in cooperation with the Research & Development Caucus
Please RSVP for the luncheon briefing by contacting Sarah Mandell at email@example.com
Chenzhong Li, Ph.D.
Nanobiosensing Program Director, National Science Foundation (NSF)
Director of Nanobioengineering/Biosensors Lab, Florida International University
Ashok Mulchandani, Ph.D.
Leading Expert on Materials Science and Environmental Engineering
University of California, Riverside
For more information about the Research and Development (R&D) Caucus please contact Susannah Howieson in Rep. Bill Foster’s office (Susannah.Howieson@mail.house.gov), or Jackson Hammond in Rep. Jim Baird’s office (Jackson.Hammond@mail.house.gov).