From Molecules to Ecosystem
Meet our research groups
From Molecules to Ecosystem
Studying the Ecosystem of the Red Sea
Read more about graduate studies
Studying the Ecosystem of the Red Sea
Our Grass is Greener
Why study with us?
Our Grass is Greener
Life Sciences Throughout Life
Examine our various undergraduate study programs
Life Sciences Throughout Life
Cutting Edge Instrumentation & Technologies
The core facilities
Sophisticated Instrumentation and Cutting Edge Technologies
Application for Tenure Track Positions
See more details
Application for Tenure Track Positions

Welcome to The Alexander Silberman Institute of Life Science

Welcome to the Institute of Life Sciences


Biological research is vital to the advancement of many areas of life – medicine, agriculture, environment, industry, education, public policy and contributes to the welfare of human society.
We at the Institute of Life Sciences are partners in this effort (read about our Research Groups) and stand at the forefront of world research (see Prizes & Honors as well as Research Innovations).
Our scientific work combines basic research with practical aspects. Our research deals with a variety of processes and mechanisms, while integrating and linking the various organizational levels in the animal and plant world (see the Dissertation Topics we offer you).
Our close proximity to leading researchers in chemistry, physics, earth sciences, mathematics and computer science enables us to create unique and innovative interdisciplinary collaborations and to offer you a variety of Study Programs.
We will introduce you to the intellectual challenges and creativity in the field of life sciences and expose you to critical and creative thinking, thus preparing you for the variety of Employment Opportunities of the 21st century.

Research News


Illustration
Prof. Nissim Benvenisty presents a genetic atlas for early human development

Human life starts with a single cell that is formed by the fusion of the egg and the sperm.

Illustration
Prof. Kerem mapped fragile sites related to oncogenic transformation in the human genome

Common fragile sites (CFSs) are regions susceptible to replication stress and are hotspots for chromosomal instability in cancer.

Illustration
Prof. Schuldiner shows that acidic cytoplasm is related to antibiotic resistance

The discovery of antibiotics changed the face of medicine, and made it possible to save the lives of millions of people.

Illustration
Prof Nahmias mapped the SARS-CoV-2 transcriptional metabolic signature in lung epithelium and revealed new therapeutic directions
Illustration
Prof. Cabantchik - Coping with iron deficiency in corona days

HOW SHOULD ONE COPE WITH IRON DEFICIENCY ANEMIA IN CORONA DAYS  

Z. Ioav  Cabantchik and Chaim Hershko 

Illustration
Prof Ran Nathan revealed cognitive map–based navigation in wild bats

The presence of a cognitive map is essential to our ability to navigate through areas we know because it facilitates the use of spatial knowledge t

Events


Bio Club, Weekly seminar in Zoom
Biological Chemistry, weekly seminar in Zoom
Neurobiology, Weekly seminar in Zoom

Greetings


Dr. Eyal Ben-Hur
On being awarded the Selected Excelling Article - SMART January - June 2020
Lily Agranat-Tamir
On being awarded the Selected Excelling Article - SMART January - June 2020
Ms. Reut Suliman Lavie
For receivng wins The Irene and Michael Mochrik Award For Outs
Ms. Aya Awad
For receivng wins The Irene and Michael Mochrik Award For Outst
Mr. Dan Sarni
For receivng The Irene and Michael Mochrik Award For Outstandin
Mr. Guy Aronov
On being elected as Outstanding employee of the Faculty of Mathematics

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