Michael Storcksdieck gen. Bonsmann
Sebastien Maloveste was at the Streeck Lab 2012-2013 and is currently Scientist I at Amplimmune Inc
Eva Eilers completed her Masters at the Institute for HIV Research by comparing the metabolic profiles of different CD4 memory subsets.
Nhi Ngo Thi Phuong completed her Masters at the Institute for HIV Research by investigating how different subpopulations of B cells, T cells, and NK cells change during various chronic infections including HIV, CMV, HBV, and HCV.
Zina Maria Uckeley began developing a novel method of engineering different herpes viruses to be potential vaccine vectors using the new CRISPR-Cas9 technology.
Carolin Wevers worked with Professor Streeck in Essen, studying the effects of HIV on cardiovascular disease.
Bruce Schultz began working with Hendrik in 2013 at MHRP and continued working in the IHF in Essen until 2017. He is now attending school to obtain his Master’s in Life Science Informatics
Alex Oster: started working with Hendrik Streeck in 2012 after receiving his B.S. from the College of William and Mary. He is currently attending medical school.
Jonathan Jolin (“JJ”) started to work with Hendrik Streeck in 2007 after receiving his B.S. from Boston College. Since 2009 he is a medical student at the University of Vermont.
Augustine Pyo (“the Ninja”) started in the lab in 2008 after graduating from Tufts College. Since 2010 he is a medical student at the Tufts University.
Mathieu Chevalier performed a 1 year rotation at our laboratory studying the role of IL21 secreting CD4+ T cells. This work was published in J Virology in 2010. He graduated from the ESBS (Biotechnology School of Strasbourg) in 2010 and is doing his PhD at the Pasteur Institute in the Unité de Régulation des Infections Rétrovirales (laboratory of Laurence Weiss).
Mathias Mueller visited the lab between March 2010-2011 to do his doctoral thesis on HIV-specific CD4 helper responses for the development of neutralizing antibodies. He is currently enrolled at the University of Duisburg, Germany to continue his medical studies.
Christina Thobakgale visited the lab as a PhD student from the KwaZulu Natal University, Durban, South Africa to learn and perform studies on T cell polyfunctionality. She graduated in 2010 and is currently a postdoctoral fellow in the laboratory of Dr. Marcus Altfeld.