Understanding the properties of 3D biomaterials can lead to new methods of repairing torn ligaments.
Julianne L. Holloway is currently an assistant professor in chemical engineering at Arizona State University, where she began in 2016. Her research interests are in the field of tissue engineering, with a focus on designing materials to mimic the native biochemical and biophysical cues of musculoskeletal tissues.
Total projects: 10
Producing microspheres that have stem cells, peptides and biomolecules tethered to the surface will aid in generating new tissue for bone.
Studying the mechanical properties of electro spun scaffolds will help educate people on biomedical applications of electrospinning.
Creating an improved resolution of the rotator cuff tendon-bone junction will help develop improved injury recovery techniques.