Dr. Greg earned both a Bachelor’s of Science in Biology (Chemistry minor) and later a Ph.D. in Genetics and Molecular Biology from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in 2004. His doctoral studies involved characterizing the role of cyclin-dependent kinase inhibitors in male meiosis using knockout mice. He also completed two years of medical school coursework, providing him with a broad context of human biology and pathology. As a postdoctoral associate at Baylor College of Medicine (Houston, TX) using knockout mice and RNA sequencing he characterized two male germ cell-specific structures, the intercellular bridge and nuage, and latter’s relationship with miRNA/piRNAs and epigenetic regulation of retrotransposons. As a research fellow at the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences of the NIH (Research Triangle Park, NC) he identified nuage-associated RNA helicases and candidate genes in male fertility quantitative trait loci. Greg has >15 years of experience in basic and clinical research using mouse models and scientific writing including submission of NIH grants. He has served as a peer reviewer; authored ten research articles, book chapters, commentaries; and reviewed for journals including Molecular Endocrinology, Biology of Reproduction, and PLoS Genetics. As a molecular biology editor, Dr. Greg has edited hundreds of manuscripts targeted at diverse medical specialty journals.
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