“ Listening is human, is communion, is one with being” George Perry
Prof George Perry is one of the top scientist in world in the field of Alzheimer’s disease research area. Prof George Perry is dean of the College of Sciences and professor of biology and Chemistry at The University of Texas at San Antonio. Perry is recognized in the field of Alzheimer’s disease research particularly for his work on oxidative stress.
Perry received his bachelor’s of arts degree in zoology with high honorsfrom University of California, Santa Barbara. After graduation, he headed to Scripps Institution of Oceanography and obtained his Ph.D. in marine biology under David Epel in 1979. He then received a postdoctoral fellowship in the Department of Cell Biology in the laboratories of Drs. Bill Brinkley and Joseph Bryan at Baylor College of Medicine where he laid the foundation for his observations of abnormalities in cell structures.
In 1982, Perry joined the faculty of Case Western Reserve University, where he currently holds an adjunct appointment. He is distinguished as one of the top Alzheimer’s disease researchers with over 1000 publications, one of the top 100 most-cited scientists in neuroscience and behavior and one of the top 25 scientists in free radical research.
Perry has been cited over 80,000 times (H=143) and is recognized as an ISI highly cited researcher. Perry is editor for numerous journals and is editor-in-chief for the Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease, the most cited in it field. He is a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Sciences and past-president of the American Association of Neuropathologists and the Southwestern and Rocky Mountain Division of the American Association for the Advancement of Sciences.He received the Distinguished Professional Mentor Award from the Society for the Advancement of Chicanos and Native American Scientists. He is a ForeignCorrespondent Member of the Spanish Royal Academy of Sciences, Mexican Academy of Science and the Academy of Sciences Lisbon.
Perry’s research is primarily focused on how Alzheimer disease develops and the physiological consequences of the disease at a cellular level. He is currently working to determine the sequence of events leading to damage caused by and the source of increased oxygen radicals. For more on George click links below: