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Jennifer Lynch

TitleSenior Associate
InstitutionSchool of Medicine and Dentistry
DepartmentMicrobiology and Immunology
AddressUniversity of Rochester Medical Center
School of Medicine and Dentistry
601 Elmwood Ave, Box 672
Rochester NY 14642
 
 Overview
Jennifer obtained a Bachelor of Science Degree in Biology from the Rochester Institute of Technology and a Master of Science Degree in Medical Management from the University of Rochester and has worked in various areas including basic research, patient care and most recently clinical operations in drug research and development. In the R&D environment Jennifer planned and executed pharmaceutical clinical studies in various phases of development and has participated on several successful new drug applications (NDAs). She has experience with both early and late-phase clinical trials and expertise with FDA regulated research in Pharmaceuticals and Devices (including experience in the US, Europe and Asia). Prior to joining URMC, she most recently (2003-2009) worked as a Clinical Project Leader at Bausch and Lomb Incorporated, where she: planned, executing and reported pharmaceutical clinical studies (phases II-IV) in accordance with ICH, GCPs and SOPs; developed clinical protocols, clinical investigator brochures, case report forms and data management documents; generated informed consents; led investigator and site training; and more.

 
 Selected Publications
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  1. Lau KW, Hart SR, Lynch JA, Wong SC, Hubbard SJ, Gaskell SJ. Observations on the detection of b- and y-type ions in the collisionally activated decomposition spectra of protonated peptides. Rapid Commun Mass Spectrom. 2009 May; 23(10):1508-14.
    View in: PubMed
  2. Lynch JA, Chalmers GR, Knutzen KM, Martin LT. Effect on performance of learning a pilates skill with or without a mirror. J Bodyw Mov Ther. 2009 Jul; 13(3):283-90.
    View in: PubMed
  3. Lynch JA, Silva MJ. In vivo static creep loading of the rat forelimb reduces ulnar structural properties at time-zero and induces damage-dependent woven bone formation. Bone. 2008 May; 42(5):942-9.
    View in: PubMed
  4. Matsuzaki H, Wohl GR, Novack DV, Lynch JA, Silva MJ. Damaging fatigue loading stimulates increases in periosteal vascularity at sites of bone formation in the rat ulna. Calcif Tissue Int. 2007 Jun; 80(6):391-9.
    View in: PubMed
  5. McLaughlin T, Siepen JA, Selley J, Lynch JA, Lau KW, Yin H, Gaskell SJ, Hubbard SJ. PepSeeker: a database of proteome peptide identifications for investigating fragmentation patterns. Nucleic Acids Res. 2006 Jan 1; 34(Database issue):D649-54.
    View in: PubMed

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