School of Medicine


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  • Jean Oak

    Jean Oak

    Clinical Associate Professor, Pathology

    Current Research and Scholarly InterestsDr. Oak received her MD and PhD from University of California, Irvine, and completed her anatomic pathology and clinical pathology residency, hematopathology fellowship, and transfusion medicine fellowship at Stanford University. Her research and clinical interests include clinical assay development for tumor immunophenotyping, lymphocyte subset monitoring, and immunotherapy target antigen assessment in a variety of hematologic and immunologic disorders. As director of a clinical flow cytometry laboratory, she oversees the design, validation, and implementation of various immunophenotyping assays in addition to ensuring quality assurance and regulatory compliance for CLIA certification.

  • Isabella Orduna

    Isabella Orduna

    Casual - Non-Exempt, Pathology Sponsored Projects

    Current Role at StanfordLaboratory Assistant - Parkinson’s Research

    As a lab assistant at the Schuele Lab in the Stanford Department of Pathology, I actively contribute to research focused on understanding Parkinson's disease and developing potential therapies. My role involves a diverse range of tasks, allowing me to gain valuable experience in various laboratory techniques and research methodologies.

    Being part of the lab has allowed me to engage in hands-on learning and observation of essential lab techniques, including DNA extraction and analysis, immunostaining of tissues, PCRs, tissue cultures, working with iPSCs, etc. I have been immersed in a laboratory setting that allows me to work alongside accomplished researchers and clinicians. My experiences in learning these techniques have deepened my understanding of the molecular mechanisms involved in neurodegeneration and the potential avenues for therapeutic intervention.

    The Schuele Lab's primary focus lies in gene discovery and novel stem cell technologies. We utilize cutting-edge methods to generate patient-specific stem cell models from individuals with Parkinson's disease. These models offer invaluable into understand the underlying causes of neurodegeneration, providing a foundation for developing targeted biomarkers and innovative therapies.

    My time in the Schuele Lab has not only enriched my technical skills but also deepened my appreciation for the impact that dedicated researchers can have on improving the lives of patients.

  • Michael G. Ozawa

    Michael G. Ozawa

    Clinical Assistant Professor, Pathology

    BioDr. Ozawa is a Clinical Assistant Professor of Pathology with subspecialty focus in Cytopathology, Head and Neck pathology, and Thoracic pathology. He completed his M.D., Ph.D. training at the McGovern Medical School and the M. D. Anderson Cancer Center in Houston, TX. He then completed residency training in Anatomic and Clinical Pathology followed by fellowship training in Surgical Pathology and Cytopathology at Stanford University. He is board certified in Anatomic and Clinical Pathology as well as Cytopathology. His interests include pulmonary neoplasms as well as neoplasms of the Head and Neck. He also has developed collaborative research interests in utilizing fine needle aspiration (FNA) techniques in the growing clinical application of Chimeric Antigen T Cell (CAR-T) therapy.