Makoto Senoo, PhD
Associate Professor
Boston University Henry M. Goldman School of Dental Medicine
Dept of Molecular & Cell Biology

PhD, Tokai University
MS, Keio University School of Medicine

Makoto Senoo, PhD, is an Associate Professor of Molecular & Cell Biology at the Boston University Goldman School of Dental Medicine. After completing his PhD he worked as a postdoctoral fellow at Harvard Medical School before being appointed to Assistant Professor in the Department of Animal Biology at the University of Pennsylvania. 9 years later he came to Boston University. He lists his research interests as mechanisms controlling self-renewal, proliferation and differentiation of adult stem cells; intrinsic and extrinsic regulation of stem cells and niche; role of stem cells during development, homeostasis, regeneration and disease; generation of mutant mice as models for stem cell-mediated diseases and development of therapeutic strategies in regenerative medicine. He has had an illustrious career and in 2010 he was nominated for the Pfizer Distinguished Teaching Award.

Graduate Faculty (Primary Mentor of Grad Students)
Boston University School of Medicine, Graduate Medical Sciences

Intrinsic and Extrinsic Regulation of Epidermal Stem Cells
07/05/2016 - 06/30/2020 (PI)
NIH/National Institute of Arthritis & Musculoskeletal & Skin Diseases


Publications listed below are automatically derived from MEDLINE/PubMed and other sources, which might result in incorrect or missing publications. Faculty can login to make corrections and additions.

iCite Analysis       Copy PMIDs To Clipboard

  1. Pinto F, Suzuki D, Senoo M. The Simplest Protocol for Rapid and Long-Term Culture of Primary Epidermal Keratinocytes from Human and Mouse. Methods Mol Biol. 2020; 2109:1-22. PMID: 31489602
  2. Suzuki D, Pinto F, Senoo M. Promotion of Human Epidermal Keratinocyte Expansion in Feeder Cell Co-culture. Methods Mol Biol. 2019; 1993:15-31. PMID: 31148075
  3. Pinto F, Suzuki D, Senoo M. Long-Term Expansion of Mouse Primary Epidermal Keratinocytes Using a TGF-ß Signaling Inhibitor. Methods Mol Biol. 2019; 1993:47-59. PMID: 31148077
  4. Suzuki D, Pinto F, Senoo M. Inhibition of TGF-ß signaling supports high proliferative potential of diverse p63+ mouse epithelial progenitor cells in vitro. Sci Rep. 2017 07 20; 7(1):6089.View Related Profiles. PMID: 28729719; PMCID: PMC5519764; DOI: 10.1038/s41598-017-06470-y;
  5. Suzuki D, Pinto F, Senoo M. Inhibition of TGF-ß signaling promotes expansion of human epidermal keratinocytes in feeder cell co-culture. Wound Repair Regen. 2017 05; 25(3):526-531.View Related Profiles. PMID: 28437853; PMCID: PMC5568930; DOI: 10.1111/wrr.12541;
  6. Senoo M. Experimental Medicine. Maintenance of sternness by autophagy. Yodosha Press. Tokyo. 2016; 34(6):918.
  7. Suzuki D, Senoo M. Dact1 Regulates the Ability of 3T3-J2 Cells to Support Proliferation of Human Epidermal Keratinocytes. J Invest Dermatol. 2015 Nov; 135(11):2894-7.View Related Profiles. PMID: 26099026; PMCID: PMC4640957; DOI: 10.1038/jid.2015.235;
  8. Linardi RL, Megee SO, Mainardi SR, Senoo M, Galantino-Homer HL. Expression and localization of epithelial stem cell and differentiation markers in equine skin, eye and hoof. Vet Dermatol. 2015 Aug; 26(4):213-e47. PMID: 25963063; PMCID: PMC4506204; DOI: 10.1111/vde.12214;
  9. Senoo M. Experimental Medicine. Stern cell niche in the airway epithelium at single-cell resolution. Yodosha Press. Tokyo. 2015; 33(4):581-582.
  10. Senoo M. Experimental Medicine. Stem cell activation and tissue regeneration by Prostaglandin E2. Yodosha Press. Tokyo. 2015; 33(14):2254-2255.
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This graph shows the total number of publications by year, by first, middle/unknown, or last author.

Bar chart showing 50 publications over 20 distinct years, with a maximum of 5 publications in 2012


Contact for Mentoring:

700 Albany St Ctr for Adv Biomed Res
Boston MA 02118
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(617) 638-4924 (fax)

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