Muneesh Tewari, honored for microRNA work, is among select recipients of the Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers
Nov. 15, 2010
| By Kristen Woodward
Dr. Muneesh Tewari, an oncologist and researcher in the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center's Human Biology Division, has been awarded the Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers—the nation’s highest honor for scientists at the beginning of their independent research careers. Tewari is among 85 researchers and engineers nationwide to receive the honor this year.
Promise of personalized medicine garners $750,000, three-year grant
Dec. 14, 2009
Dr. Muneesh Tewari, a scientist in the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center's Human Biology and Clinical Research divisions, will receive $750,000 over three years for his personalized medicine research from Stand Up To Cancer, a program of the Entertainment Industry Foundation, whose scientific partner is the American Association for Cancer Research.
Human Biology researcher receives five-year transformative grant to support novel microRNA efforts
Dec. 5, 2009
The Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center’s Dr. Muneesh Tewari is one of 42 recipients nationwide of the National Institutes of Health’s new Transformative R01 grants. His five-year award is worth $3.4 million. The NIH awarded $30 million this fiscal year to specifically support exceptionally innovative and unconventional research projects through this program.
Muneesh Tewari is among 10 researchers worldwide who will share $1 million from the Prostate Cancer Foundation for innovative projects
April 6, 2009
The Prostate Cancer Foundation has announced that it has funded 10, $100,000 Creativity Awards for advanced prostate cancer research. Among the recipients is first-time Creativity Award winner Dr. Muneesh Tewari of the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center’s Human Biology Division.
Human Biology researcher focuses on microRNAs made by tumor cells as potential early detection targets
Jan. 26, 2009
Dr. Muneesh Tewari, of the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center's Human Biology Division, has received $450,000 over three years from the Damon Runyon Cancer Research Foundation to pursue early detection research for lung and other cancers.