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Monday, 10th, May 2021
https://teams.microsoft.com/l/meetup-join/19%3ameeting_NTFlYzhjZjQtNWJhNy00M2U2LTgwZTAtNTlkNTRkNGFlZTYz%40thread.v2/0?context=%7b%22Tid%22%3a%22183ad437-6002-48ad-8886-c5885ce9be1a%22%2c%22Oid%22%3a%22a8544e4e-fdf2-4f3e-9c14-1678560c1a02%22%7d - Webinar

Stroma-Macrophage Two Cell Circuits

Macrophages sustain tissue homeostasis within the body through trophic, regulatory and repair functions. Macrophage homeostasis is locally regulated by “niches." Although this concept has recently found great appreciation in the field, the very nature of these niches and the molecular dialog they establish with macrophages in vivo remains elusive. Here, I will discuss the role of stromal cells as macrophage niches.


Marc Bajénoff

CIML, Marseille, France

Invited by

Ana-Maria Lennon-Dumenil
Domain 3 - U932 - Immunity and Cancer

Institut Curie

Hélène Salmon
Domain 3 - U932 - Immunity and Cancer

Institut Curie

Elodie Segura
Domain 3 - U932 - Immunity and Cancer

Institut Curie


Elodie Mieville

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Marc Bajenoff graduated in Biochemistry from the University of Pau, France and obtained a Masters degree in Biochemistry from the Aix Marseille University, France. He performed his doctoral study in the Team of S. Guerder (Centre d’Immunologie de Marseille Luminy- CIML, France) and obtained his PhD (Immunology) in 2003 from the University d’Aix Marseille. As a postdoctoral fellow, Marc Bajenoff joined the Laboratory of Nicolas Glaichenhaus (Sophia Antipolis, France) and then the Laboratory of Ronald Germain (NIH/NIAID,Bethesda, USA) where he studied the role of lymphoid stromal cells on the migration of lymphocytes by 2-photon imaging. In 2010, he became a principal investigator at the CIML. His laboratory studies the immunobiology of lymphoid stromal cells and how these non-hematopoietic cells control various immune cells in vivo.