Resident, Unit for Laboratory Animal Medicine (ULAM)
Dr. Bradley's initial exposure to laboratory animal medicine and care came during his time at Wayne State University, where he worked as a research assistant studying neuroscience and molecular genetics in a mouse model of demyelinating disease. During this time, Dr. Bradley became intrigued by the translational aspects of research, as well as the intimate interface between human and animal medicine and how judicious animal based research is utilized to advance medical knowledge that improves the well-being of all species.
Dr. Bradley's research interests within lab animal medicine include clinical medicine, non-human primate medicine, molecular genetics, and surgical models of disease.
- DVM, The Ohio State University, 2015
- BS (Zoology), Miami University, 2005
- Bradley, M.P. and Nagamine, C.N. Animal Models of Zika Virus. Comparative Medicine. June 2017; 67(3):1-11.
- Bradley, M.P. and Allen, P.S. A Cautionary Tale and an Alternative Approach: Subcutaneous Administration of Enrofloxacin in Rats. Laboratory Animal Science Professional. December 2016; 37-39.
- Wu X., Peppi M., Vengalil M.J., Maheras K.J., Southwood C.M., Bradley M., Gow A. Transgene-mediated rescue of spermatogenesis in Cldn11-null mice. Biology of Reproduction. May 2012; 86(5):139, 1-11.
- Dore-Duffy P., Mehedi A., Wang X., Bradley M., Trotter R., Gow A. Immortalized CNS pericytes are quiescent smooth muscle actin-negative and pluripotent. Microvascular Research. July 2011; 82(1):18-27.
- Banerjee P., Schoenfeld B.P., Bell A.J., Choi C., Bradley M.P., Hinchey P., Kollaros M.,Park J.H., McBrine S.M.J., Dockendorff, T.C. Short- and Long-Term Memory Are Modulated by Multiple Isoforms of the Fragile X Mental Retardation Protein. Journal of Neuroscience. May 2010; 30(19): 6782 -6792.