Related Information

About Us

Did you know?

  • In exchange for a two or three-year (for Intramural General Research) commitment to your research career, NIH will repay up to $35,000 per year of your qualified educational debt. See NIH Loan Repayment Programs

Research in NIAMS Labs

Updated April 13, 2015

Photo of Dr Bridget Wang.

Clinical Fellow Receives Scientist Development Award

Congratulations to Dr. Runsheng "Bridget" Wang who has received a Scientist Development Award from the Rheumatology Research Foundation. Dr. Wang is a Clinical Fellow and NIAMS Scholar in the NIH Rheumatology Training Program. Her research interest is spondyloarthritis with a focus on outcomes research and comparative effectiveness research. NIAMS is proud of Dr. Wang for this outstanding achievement.

Photo of students taking tour of NIAMS Labs.

Students from Local University Tour NIAMS Labs

The Career Development and Outreach Branch (CDOB) recently hosted a tour of the NIAMS labs for students from Trinity Washington University. CDOB staff organized presentations, laboratory tours and demonstrations to teach the students about the research conducted under the NIAMS mission.

Image showing inflamed lung compared to healthy lung.

Siegel Lab Identifies TL1A As a Novel Cytokine that Contributes to IL-9-mediated Allergic Disease

New research from the Autoimmunity Branch reveals that TL1A-DR3 interactions contribute to the production of IL-9-secreting T cells and development of allergic lung inflammation. This study identifies the therapeutic potential of targeting TL1A for the treatment of IL-9-mediated allergic diseases. The image shows mucus in the airway (top right) and TL1A around the blood vessels (bottom right) of inflamed lung compared to healthy lung (left).

Photo of Dr. Siegel and a colleague in the lab.

NIAMSí Intramural Research Programs Foster Spirit of Discovery

The Rheumatologist profiles investigators from NIAMS' IRP working in immunology and rheumatology, describing NIAMS' "long tradition of scientific innovation."

Electron micrograph of a human T cell.

NIH Researchers Reveal Link Between Powerful Gene Regulatory Elements and Autoimmune Diseases

NIAMS research fellow Golnaz Vahedi and other NIH intramural and extramural investigators have discovered the genomic switches of a blood cell key to regulating the human immune system.