Roose LabHome.html
Department of Anatomy

Jeroen Roose, PI


513 Parnassus Avenue

Health Science West, HSW1300

San Francisco

CA 94143, USA

LAB PAPERSLab_Papers.html

Postdoctoral fellows

Graduate students



Where are they now?

Roose Laboratory | University of California, San Francisco | Department of Anatomy | 513 Parnassus Avenue HSW 1330 | San Francisco CA 94143-0452


Undergraduate students

Click and find out !Past_members.html

Philippe Depeille

I am interested in understanding the role of RasGRP1 and SOS1 in epithelial cells in normal and pathological context such as cancer. For my investigations, I am using in vitro and in vivo approaches to study the intestinal tract.

Jesse Jun

I am interested in understanding how distinct types of Ras-ERK signals regulate T cell function and how SOS may be at the origin of these distinct signals and T cell fates.

Darienne Myers

My project focusses on understanding the role of tonic signaling in T cells and implications for immune-related diseases

Laila Karra

I am interested in understanding the topology of the Ras signaling network in T cell acute lymphoblastic leukemia/lymphoma (T-ALL) and how we can exploit new knowledge for better therapy.

Michelle (Oghenekvwe) Gbenedio

I focus on organoid technology to better understand stem- & progenitor- cell fate decisions.

Lelaine Pata

Supporting Service

Administrative support

Andy Dang

Administrative Assistant

Administrative support for Jeroen Roose

phone: 415-476-4164

Damia Romero

My research focusses on Precision Medicine and combination therapy in T cell leukemia.

Lab support

Alex Samocha

I am interested in understanding how distinct Ras signals affect development of various tissues.

Shruti Ghai

My work is centered on alterations in effector kinase pathways and impacts on CD4 T cell function.

Saikat Banerjee

I am interested how different regulatory mechanisms for the RasGEF SOS1 impact Ras-kinases signaling and the function of peripheral T cells.

Catherine Hartzell

My research focusses on understanding the molecular mechanisms of RasGRP1 autoinhibition and activation and how alterations herein may result in diseases such as autoimmunity.

We are always looking for talent !