Cookies on this website
We use cookies to ensure that we give you the best experience on our website. If you click 'Continue' we'll assume that you are happy to receive all cookies and you won't see this message again. Click 'Find out more' for information on how to change your cookie settings.

The Swedish Royal Academy for Sciences has announced that Prof Sten Eirik Jacobsen has been awarded the Tobias Prize for 2014, “for groundbreaking scientific contributions to the field of haematopoiesis, particularly with respect to identifying factors that regulate the maturation process of haematopoietic stem cells, factors of great importance for successfully transplanting stem cells”.

Crest of The Swedish Royal Academy for Sciences

The Tobias Prize is a Nordic Prize awarded every second year to a scientist in one of the Nordic countries (Sweden, Denmark, Norway, Finland or Iceland) working the field of haematology and stem cell biology of relevance to stem cell transplantation.

The award will be presented at a ceremony in January 2014.

We want to hear about your news!

Publishing a paper? Just won an award? Get in touch with communications@rdm.ox.ac.uk

 

Similar stories

RDM researchers awarded Oxford-Bristol Myers Squibb Fellowships

The Oxford - Bristol Myers Squibb (BMS) Fellowships Programme continued to demonstrate significant progress over the last year, despite the challenges associated with the global pandemic, including restricted lab access and work from home guidance. Six new Oxford-BMS Fellowships for 2021 were announced.

Changes in blood cell production over the human lifetime may hold clues to patterns of disease

A new paper published this week in Cell Reports reveals that changes in the gene expression of blood stem cells occur across the human lifetime; an important step in the understanding and treatment of blood disorders.

11 RDM researchers awarded Associate Professorships

We are delighted to announce that 11 RDM researchers have been awarded the Associate Professor title, in recognition of their research achievements, contribution to teaching, and contribution to the general work of the Medical Sciences Division.