AMU, IPC, CRCM
Together, we pursue a simple goal: to better understand the alterations of energetic metabolism in pancreatic cancer cells
Marseille Immunopole is already a reality in our Cellular Stress laboratory directed by Dr Juan IOVANNA at the CRCM, where we conduct translational research programs in partnership with the medical teams of the IPC and APHM. Together, we pursue a simple goal: to better understand the alterations of energetic metabolism in pancreatic cancer cells and to set up preclinical trials in new adjuvant therapeutic strategies targeting this process and so overcome resistance to chemotherapy and radiotherapy.
Pancreatic ductal adenocarcinoma (PDAC) is a cancer that resists any therapeutic strategy. Despite advancing knowledge in the pathophysiology of PDAC, several unknown factors hinder the development of new clinical protocols. It is therefore urgent to unite against this threat to patients by combining expertise and approaches to better understand how this cancer works. For this reason, we are interested in the study of the metabolism of these tumors which in growth stage are able to make important metabolic changes by drawing on particularly mitochondria, primary producers of energy to satisfy their high requirements in energy and in biomass.
The novel idea to target the “boilers” of the cells implicated in the survival of cancer cells, in order to break their resistance to chemotherapies, is today our contribution to improving clinical protocols favorable to enhancing patient outcomes.#clinique #recherche
A therapeutic revolution is happening.
CIML, Canceropôle PACA
MI-mAbs allows researchers to validate the therapeutic potential of their discovery and permits industrials to focus their efforts on the most promising drug candidate
Our study models help to identify new potential therapeutic targets in preclinical models of personalized medicine.
AMU, IPC, CRCM
The Explore covid-19 project was born from combining the forces of Marseille Immunopôle. It should lead us to better understand this new disease and improve the prognosis of our patients.