In the Fred Hutch Innovation Lab, we are leading the in-house development and early adoption of powerful new research technologies that hold the potential to drive lifesaving discoveries in cancer immunology and other areas of science.
Our lab is one of the hallmarks of Fred Hutch’s Steam Plant building, a historic landmark newly redeveloped into a one-of-a-kind facility dedicated to spurring innovation at the nexus of data science and immunology.
There, we use a three-stage pipeline to develop novel technologies for use by the scientific community. First, we test, compare, advance and tailor new technologies that our Advisory Board has selected for their potential to facilitate the next discoveries in immunotherapy. Then, we work with selected researchers to evaluate the technology as they harness it to advance their early-stage research projects. Finally, we make that technology and the protocols and procedures we’ve developed available to researchers across the Hutch to accelerate their science.
Dr. Dorer is the Vice President of Fred Hutch's Research Administration. Research Administration accelerates innovative discoveries at Fred Hutch by enabling scientific collaboration, providing opportunities and funding for enhanced cross-disciplinary interactions, making the latest technology available, and providing center-wide administrative support to our faculty and their teams.
Dr. Hill is a physician-scientist who specializes in blood stem cell transplantation. He is one of the top authorities on the transplant complication known as graft-vs.-host disease, or GVHD.
Dr. Newell is an immunologist who employs new technologies for identifying specific, accurate biological signatures of human health and disease, including cancer.
Dr. Stan Riddell is a world leader in developing immunotherapies, which harness the power of the immune system to fight cancers and dangerous infections. His research focuses on detailing the complex biology of immune cells called T cells and pioneering therapies that use genetically reprogrammed T cells to specifically recognize and destroy diseased cells.