John D. Jackson
Associate Professor at Wake Forest School of Medicine.
Dr. John D. Jackson is an Associate Professor in the Institute for Regenerative
Medicine at Wake Forest School of Medicine, Winston Salem, NC. He received his
Ph.D. degree in Medical Sciences (Experimental Hematology) from the University of
Nebraska Medical Center, Omaha, NE. He received post-doctoral training at DNAX
Research Institute, Palo Alto, CA. At DNAX Research Institute, Dr. Jackson was
involved in research directed to the study of the role of cytokines on the regulation of
hematopoietic and immune systems. In 1990, Dr. Jackson joined the Department of
Pathology and Microbiology at the University of Nebraska Medical Center, Omaha, NE
as an Assistant Professor. He was also appointed Technical Director of the Cell
Processing Laboratory at the University of Nebraska Medical Center which provided
support for the bone marrow transplantation program. His research focus during this
time was directed toward the effects of cytokines and other agents on hematopoietic
mobilization for transplantation as well as hematopoietic and immunological recovery
following transplantation. In 2010, Dr. Jackson moved to Wake Forest School of
Medicine and is an Associate Professor in the Institute for Regenerative Medicine. His
research interests have broadened. He is using his experience in stem cell biology to
advance technologies in tissue engineering and regenerative medicine. Dr. Jackson is
a project leader of an engineered corporal tissue project that has obtained FDA
approval for a Phase I safety clinical trial. Dr. Jackson has served on the Hematopoietic
Stem Cell Committee for the International Society for Cell and Gene Therapy and on the
membership committee for TERMIS-AM.
Visit website: https://school.wakehealth.edu/Faculty/J/John-D-Jackson
See also: Wake Forest School of Medicine - US Medical center.
John D. Jackson News
Rejuvenation Biotechnology 2015 : Thoughts on Thymus Regeneration
Fight Aging! - 24-Aug-2015
Regeneration of the thymus is one of a number of possible ways to introduce much larger numbers o...Read more...