Monday, May 16, 2022

J. Travis Hinson, M.D.

Assistant Professor of Cardiology and Genetics
Founding Director, Cardiovascular Genetics Clinic, UConn Health
The Jackson Laboratory for Genomic Medicine

J. Travis Hinson, MD, is an NIH-funded scientist and clinical cardiologist with specialization in inherited cardiovascular diseases. Hinson’s laboratory is located at The Jackson Laboratory for Genomic Medicine, a precision medicine genomics institute based in Farmington, CT. Hinson’s research focuses on developing best-in-class cardiovascular disease models using human stem cells, tissue engineering, micro physiological devices, as well as mouse models.

The Hinson Lab is developing a next generation of genome editing therapeutics to treat inherited cardiovascular diseases that are incompletely addressed by current therapies. Hinson also serves as Founding Director of the Cardiovascular Genetics Clinic at UConn Health, where he provides clinical care for individuals with inherited forms of cardiovascular disorders. Hinson attended Harvard Medical School, completed residency training at Massachusetts General Hospital, and completed a fellowship in Cardiovascular Medicine at Brigham and Women's Hospital.

Hosted by Benoit Bruneau, PhD, director of the Gladstone Institute of Cardiovascular Disease.


May 16, 2022
3:00-4:00pm PDT
Online, Mahley Auditorium

The GICD/CVRI Seminar series is a collaborative series between the Gladstone Institute of Cardiovascular Disease and the Cardiovascular Research Institute at UC San Francisco.

Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion

At Gladstone, we are committed to providing events and professional development activities that resonate with our community’s diverse members. Our goal is to develop creative programming that encompasses a wide variety of ideas and perspectives to inspire, educate, and engage with everyone within our walls.

We want to effect positive change through our events and activities by providing a platform for discussions on important topics related to increasing diversity and inclusiveness in the sciences.