Braden T. Lobingier, Ph.D. - US grants

2007-2012 Biochemistry University of Washington, Seattle, Seattle, WA 
 2012-2019 University of California, San Francisco, San Francisco, CA 
 2019- Physiology & Pharmacology Oregon Health and Science University, Portland, OR 
Neuronal membrane traffic

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The grant data on this page is limited to grants awarded in the United States and is thus partial. It can nonetheless be used to understand how funding patterns influence mentorship networks and vice-versa, which has deep implications on how research is done.
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High-probability grants

According to our matching algorithm, Braden T. Lobingier is the likely recipient of the following grants.
Years Recipients Code Title / Keywords Matching
2015 — 2017 Lobingier, Braden
F32Activity Code Description:
To provide postdoctoral research training to individuals to broaden their scientific background and extend their potential for research in specified health-related areas.

The Role of Endosomal Sorting in Regulating Opioid Receptor Function

@ University of California, San Francisco

2018 — 2021 Lobingier, Braden
K99Activity Code Description:
To support the initial phase of a Career/Research Transition award program that provides 1-2 years of mentored support for highly motivated, advanced postdoctoral research scientists.
R00Activity Code Description:
To support the second phase of a Career/Research Transition award program that provides 1 -3 years of independent research support (R00) contingent on securing an independent research position. Award recipients will be expected to compete successfully for independent R01 support from the NIH during the R00 research transition award period.

Molecular Basis For Ligand and Cell Type Specific Regulation of Opioid Receptors

@ University of California, San Francisco

2020 — 2021 Lobingier, Braden
R35Activity Code Description:
To provide long term support to an experienced investigator with an outstanding record of research productivity. This support is intended to encourage investigators to embark on long-term projects of unusual potential.

Endosomes as a Multifunctional Hub to Control Gpcr Function

@ Oregon Health & Science University