Dr. Cecilia Lindskog

Dr. Lindskog is a researcher and group leader at Uppsala University, Uppsala, Sweden, and director of the Tissue Atlas at Human Protein Atlas. Her research is focused on protein science, understanding the biology and functions of different organs, and the underlying mechanisms leading to cancer and other diseases. Dr Lindskog holds a PhD in pathology from the Faculty of Medicine, Uppsala University, and joined the Human Protein Atlas in 2006. Her team create a world unique atlas of spatial proteomics, showing the cell-type specific localization of all human proteins in a large set of normal and cancer tissues.

Recent Posts

3 steps to publishing a paper using the Tissue Atlas - a case study

June 11, 2019

In this blog, we would like to tell you about that time when researchers interested in a new therapeutic target for patients with type 2 diabetes, knocked at our door asking for help, and how we used the Tissue Atlas, part of the Human Protein Atlas project, to answer their questions. But let’s start from the beginning.

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Topics:

Human Protein Atlas / Immunohistochemistry

The Pathology Atlas - a discovery journey in cancer research

March 06, 2019

Humans are an intrepid race. For centuries, explorers have embarked on ambitious journeys of discovery toward distant horizons in search of new lands and unfriendly shores. They were pioneers with limited resources, and powerful ideals. Today a new generation of visionary scientists sail to new frontiers and discovery. They sail with knowledge, strategy, timing and multiple resources to reach a destination and achieve a goal, seeking to develop new cure for human diseases, consciously engaging in development and innovation. Come aboard with me for this crusade to fight human cancer.

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Topics:

Human Protein Atlas

Learn how to use the Human Protein Atlas: part I - three ways to navigate the Tissue Atlas

January 22, 2019

Have you ever been lost?  When you travel to a place that’s unknown to you, getting lost is easy, frustrating and discouraging – even frightening. And it’s always a waste of time.  What you need is a map. A map shows detailed information about the landscape, roads, points of interest and distances. But just looking at the map it is not enough. First of all, you need to choose the correct type of map, be able to understand its features to be able to read it, and most importantly you need to find your location on the map! What if I tell you that there is a map of all the proteins in the human body? Would you be able to read it? This article is here to help you on your way to discovering the potential of this great tool.

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Topics:

Human Protein Atlas

Which tissues are my proteins expressed in? A guide to the Human Protein Atlas

December 03, 2018

Sitting at the lab desk in the late hour of my day, I navigate the web scrolling pages and pages of content to find the information I need to plan my next experiment: which tissue is my protein expressed in? I click dozens and dozens of links that take me from one page to another. I am confused. I am not a focused cyber-sailor and I usually get lost very easily only to find myself pages away from my true destination. Which tissue is my protein expressed in? I still have no answer. Frustrated, but happy to read on how to cook the best pizza in the world, I give up. Sounds familiar? Yes, it has probably happened to you as well.

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Topics:

Human Protein Atlas

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