Angela received the highly competitive 2022 PAm-Costco USA Scholarship for outstanding scholars who are dedicated to making an impact on honey bee health and the sustainability of beekeeping. Her project won first place for 3 years of full scholarship.
Presenting our recent study on the first biochemical characterization of Yellowfin tuna (Thunnus albacares) ABCB1 transporter (https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cbpc.2021.109101) at the 2022 SOT Annual Meeting in San Diego.
PhD student Angela Encerrado received the 2021 Fumio Matsumura Graduate Award for her research proposal on the “Effects of Pesticides/PFAS co-exposures on queen and worker bee gut microbial community structure and health“.
Amara receives the 2021 ASBMB Graduate Student Researcher Award to present her poster on “Effects of pesticide mixtures on xenobiotic efflux transporter P-glycoprotein in the European Honeybee” at the 2021 Experimental Biology Meeting (virtual due to COVID-19).
Cristela receives 2020 SACNAS Award for Outstanding Research Presentation for her project on “The Role of Multiethnic P-Glycoprotein Drug Transporter Variants in Chemotherapy-Induced Peripheral Neurotoxicity (CIPN)” at the National Diversity in STEM Conference.
Amara receives the Henry A. Jastro Graduate Research Award 2020-2021 for her project on “Effects of pesticide mixtures on protective efflux transporters in honeybees“.
Amara receives the 2020 ASBMB Graduate Travel Award to present her research on “Interactions of Pesticides with Drug Efflux Transporter P-glycoprotein in the European Honeybee” at the Experimental Biology Meeting in San Diego (Update: EB 2020 got cancelled due to COVID-19). Foto: Amara at the UC Davis Honey Bee Haven to collect bee specimen for her analysis.
Thanks Aniela (left) and organizers for the invitation to the Keynote Presentation at the NorCal SETAC Winter Social Event at Dunloe Brewing Company, Davis.
The picture shows Dr. Nicklisch (right) and his students Amara Pouv (center) and Sahadeva Singh (left) evaluating protein purification data in the lab. As a member of the inaugural First Generation Faculty Learning Community, Dr. Nicklisch reflected on the following prompt: How does being a first gen faculty member change the way you teach? (LINK)