EDMaRC

Go to content

Main menu:

 
 
   

International Center for Research and Research Training in Endocrine Disruption of Male Reproduction and Child Health

About EDMaRC
EDMaRC is the International Center for Research and Research Training in Endocrine Disruption of Male Reproduction and Child Health. The center functions as a global hub for research and training on how genetics, lifestyle and environmental factors have adverse effects on for example pubertal onset and male fertility.

A Highly Specialized International Research Center
EDMaRC is located at the Department of Growth and Reproduction at Rigshospitalet and has close collaboration with the University of Copenhagen.
We use a holistic research approach that is both multidisciplinary and translational. It includes clinical and basic scientists, epidemiologists, clinicians and public health professionals.


A visual presentation about EDMaRC

A visual presentation about EDMaRC
 

News

PhD dissertation defence
May 28th, 2021 PhD student Cecilie Melau defended her dissertation 'Characterization of human fetal adrenal function: Establishment of an ex vivo culture model that enables examination of steroidogenesis' online. Details can be found here.

PhD dissertation defence
April 29th, 2021 PhD student Marie Lindhardt Ljubicic defended her dissertation '45,X/46,XY Mosaicism: Clinical Phenotypes, Biochemistry, and Gonadal Histology'. Details can be found here.

New hope for patients with male infertility  
New findings published in Nature Communications suggests that the bone marker RANKL is a regulator of male reproductive function. The paper can be found here.

PhD dissertation defence
April 23rd, 2021 PhD student Nina Mørup Nygaard defended her dissertation 'Genetic and epigenetic variations influencing male gonadal function'. Details can be found here.

30 years of Department of Growth and Reproduction
Year 2020 marks the establishment of Department of Growth and Reproduction 30 years ago. Please find our new 2020 report (in Danish) here.  

Worldwide decline in pubertal onset in girls
A new meta-analysis published in JAMA Pediatrics found that age at pubertal onset, decreased by a mean of almost 3 months per decade. More details can be found here.


 


















 
 
Back to content | Back to main menu