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Dr. Maha M Salah Eldin, received her bachelor degree of Medicine and Surgery (with honors), Faculty of Medicine, Cairo University, Egypt, in 2007. Then, she received the master's and doctoral degrees in Medical Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, Faculty of Medicine, Cairo University, Egypt in 2014 and 2017 respectively. She is currently assistant professor in the Biotechnology School, Nile University, Giza, Egypt. Since 2012, she has been teaching Medical Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Course which includes Macromolecules Chemistry and Metabolism, Vitamins Metabolism, Metabolic Integrations in the Human Body, Molecular Biology and Cancer Biology at Medical Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Department, Faculty of Medicine, Cairo University, Egypt. Dr. Maha M Salah Eldin served as an Organizing Committee member for the 4th (BioChemCairo 2018) and 5th (BioChemCairo 2020) annual conferences of Medical Biochemistry and Molecular Biology department, Faculty of Medicine, Cairo University, Cairo, Egypt. Since 2017, she has been a mentor for medical students enrolled in the Integrated Program of Kasr Alainy (IPKA), Faculty of Medicine, Cairo University, which aims at providing high-quality education with full academic supervision of the students and continuous evaluation of their performance. Her research interest is in cancer and possible ways for early diagnosis and effective treatment.
Association between long noncoding RNA taurine-upregulated gene 1 and microRNA-377 in vitiligo
Background: Taurine-upregulated gene 1 (TUG1) is one of the long noncoding RNAs (lncRNAs) that plays a role in melanogenesis. MicroRNA-377 (miRNA-377) is a conserved noncoding RNA that regulates angiogenesis and promotes oxidative stress. Peroxisome proliferator-activated receptors (PPARs) are components of the nuclear hormone receptor superfamily. PPAR-γ activators stimulate melanogenesis
Support for increased cardiovascular risk in non-segmental vitiligo among Egyptians: A hospital-based, case–control study
Background: Data have been accumulating in the past few years that identify vitiligo as a disorder with systemic implications. Results and methods: In this hospital-based, cross-sectional, case–control study, 50 patients with non-segmental vitiligo and 50 age- and sex-matched controls underwent analysis of serum lipid profile, oxidative stress biomarkers and carotid duplex. Hydrogen peroxide (H2O2
- Cancer Biology.
- Dermatology Disorders.
- Autoimmune diseases.
- Stem cells.