Michelle Rogers is a postdoctoral researcher in the department of Bioengineering. Her current research area is to construct electrochemical biosensors for clinical monitoring of brain injury patients in the intensive care ward. The sensors are fabricated within a microfluidic manifold in a device suitable for continuous bed-side monitoring.
In December 2011, Michelle was awarded her PhD in Bioengineering at Imperial College. Prior to post-graduate studies Michelle was awarded a BSc in Human Genetics from University College London.
et al., 2017, Simultaneous monitoring of potassium, glucose and lactate during spreading depolarization in the injured human brain - Proof of principle of a novel real-time neurochemical analysis system, continuous online microdialysis, Journal of Cerebral Blood Flow and Metabolism, Vol:37, ISSN:0271-678X, Pages:1883-1895
et al., 2016, Rapid sampling microdialysis as a novel tool for parenchyma assessment during static cold storage and hypothermic machine perfusion in a translational ex vivo porcine kidney model, Journal of Surgical Research, Vol:200, ISSN:0022-4804, Pages:332-345
et al., 2016, High-Performance Bioinstrumentation for Real-Time Neuroelectrochemical Traumatic Brain Injury Monitoring, Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, Vol:10, ISSN:1662-5161
et al., 2016, Evaluation of a minimally invasive glucose biosensor for continuous tissue monitoring, Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry, Vol:408, ISSN:1618-2642, Pages:8427-8435
et al., 2013, The dynamics of glucose and lactate metabolism in the injured brain during spreading depolarisation, 24th Biennial Meeting of the International-Society-for-Neurochemistry and the American-Society-for-Neurochemistry, WILEY-BLACKWELL, Pages:48-48, ISSN:0022-3042