• Workshop
    4 Day Introduction to Cell Culture

    The workshop provides a solid basis for the understanding of the growth of animal cells and  combines lecture and laboratory exercises aimed at  giving participants a deeper understanding of serum-free media applications and related topics.

  • Workshop
    Customized Workshops

    Workshop customization is a hallmark of BioSciConcepts training.  Employer needs are matched with appropriate curriculum and/or hands-on training techniques.  Dr. Fawcett has designed and delivered customized training internationally in lecture...

  • Workshop
    4 Day Recombinant Baculovirus Techniques

    This 4-day workshop is great for those wanting to express recombinant protein in the baculovirus expression vector (BEV) system. We will cover the growth of insect cells, plaque assays, titering, amplification of recombinant virus and protein...

  • Workshop
    3 Day Real-Time PCR

    This workshop is designed to give participants a combination of lecture and hands-on laboratory experience using real-time PCR methods. As typical examples of the use of real-time PCR we will measure differential expression of RNA from different...

The mission of BioSciConcepts is to provide hands-on, bio-based training by designing and delivering laboratory-based workshops using industry best practices and state-of-the-industry equipment. BioSciConcepts supports the biotechnology industry by promoting education and high quality training in the biosciences.

The Cell Culture Dish

We recently finished our Ask the Expert discussion on “Ask the Expert – Using Luminex Technology to Non-Invasively Monitor Stem Cell Differentiation”. During this Ask the Expert session, we discussed methods for characterizing stem cells and...

This week’s biotechnology news headlines include, EMA conditionally approves AbbVie’s leukemia drug, Illumina, Genentech and BIO weigh in on FDA draft guidance for companion diagnostics, FDA grants 23 million to rare disease research, FDA grants...

BioTech News

Sneaky parasitic weeds may be able to steal genes from the plants they are attacking and then use those genes against the host plant, according to a team of scientists.

Biology, at the nitty-gritty level of motor proteins, DNA, and microtubules, takes its cue from physics. But while much is known about the biological components that form such cellular stuctures, researchers are only beginning to explore the...

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Thanks, Tim, for bringing the wonder back into science for me again!"

Jon Strauss

Momenta Pharmaceuticals, Inc.