Over 1,000 faculty are affiliated with Stanford Bio-X and are eligible to apply for our grants and be notified about fundraising opportunities, collaborations with industries, events, courses and available facilities and instruments. Learn how to become an affiliate.

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Indoor headshot photo of a smiling male faculty member with glasses, a beard, and short brown hair, Dr. Michael Jewett, Professor of Bioengineering at Stanford University.

Michael Jewett - Professor of Bioengineering

Bio-X Affiliated Faculty

Dr. Michael Jewett is a Professor of Bioengineering at Stanford University. He received his B.S. from UCLA and PhD from Stanford University, both in Chemical Engineering. He completed postdoctoral studies at the Center for Microbial Biotechnology in Denmark and the Harvard Medical School. Jewett was also a guest professor at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (ETH Zurich). His research group focuses on advancing synthetic biology research to support planet and societal health, with applications in medicine, manufacturing, sustainability, and education.

Outdoor headshot photo of a smiling male faculty member, Dr. Matteo Mole, Assistant Professor of Obstetrics & Gynecology at Stanford University.

Matteo Molè - Assistant Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology (Dunlevie Maternal-Fetal Medicine Center for Discovery, Innovation and Clinical Impact)

Bio-X Affiliated Faculty

Dr. Matteo A. Molè, PhD, is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology at Stanford University. He is a member of the Division of Reproductive, Stem Cell and Perinatal Biology, as well as the Dunlevie Maternal-Fetal Medicine Center for Discovery, Innovation and Clinical Impact.

Outdoor headshot photo of a Black female faculty member, Dr. Florentine Rutaganira, Assistant Professor of Biochemistry and Developmental Biology at Stanford University.

Florentine Rutaganira - Assistant Professor of Biochemistry and Developmental Biology

Bio-X Affiliated Faculty

Dr. Florentine Rutaganira uses choanoflagellates - the closest living single-celled relatives to animals - to study the origin of animal cell communication. Dr. Rutaganira applies chemical, genetic, and cell biological tools to probe choanoflagellate cell-cell communication, with implications for understanding not only animal cell signaling, but also the origin of multicellularity in animals.

Headshot photo of a smiling white male faculty member with short dark hair, Dr. Nathan Reticker-Flynn, Assistant Professor of Otolaryngology at Stanford University.

Nathan Reticker-Flynn - Assistant Professor of Otolaryngology - Head & Neck Surgery (OHNS)

Bio-X Affiliated Faculty

Dr. Nathan Reticker-Flynn is a Biomedical Engineer and tumor immunologist working at the interfaces of cancer metastasis, tumor evolution, adaptive immunity, and immuno-oncology. His work employs mouse models and systems biology and genetic engineering to investigate interactions between tumors and the immune system during cancer metastasis. He performed his PhD work in Biomedical Engineering with Dr. Sangeeta Bhatia at MIT where he studied glycobiology and ECM interactions during cancer metastasis and his postdoctoral studies with Dr.

Headshot photo of a smiling female faculty member, Dr. Ryann Fame, Assisant Professor of Neurosurgery at Stanford University.

Ryann Fame - Assistant Professor of Neurosurgery

Bio-X Affiliated Faculty

Dr. Ryann Fame, PhD, joined the faculty at Stanford University in 2022. Following her undergraduate degree in Biology and Chemistry at the College of William & Mary, Dr. Fame completed a PhD in Molecular and Cellular Biology at Harvard University. She conducted postdoctoral fellowships at The Whitehead Institute for Biomedical Research at MIT and at Boston Children’s Hospital Pathology Department.  As a stem cell and developmental molecular biologist, Dr.

Outdoor headshot photo of smiling white female faculty member, Dr. Ruth Huttenhain, Assistant Professor of Molecular & Cellular Physiology at Stanford.

Ruth Huttenhain - Assistant Professor of Molecular & Cellular Physiology

Bio-X Affiliated Faculty

Dr. Ruth Huttenhain's group deciphers how G protein-coupled receptors decode extracellular cues into dynamic and context-specific cellular signaling networks to elicit diverse physiologic responses. They exploit quantitative proteomics to capture the spatiotemporal organization of signaling networks combined with functional genomics to study their impact on physiology.