Michelle Rogers is a postdoc within the department of Bioengineering. Her current research area is to construct microfluidic biosensors for clinical monitoring. Current research projects include the monitoring of brain injury patients in the intensive care ward, assessing transplant kidney health and monitoring the development of acute compartment syndrome in at risk patients. The sensors are fabricated within a 3D printed microfluidic manifold in a wireless 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., 2020, Real-time neurochemical measurement of dynamic metabolic events during cardiac arrest and resuscitation in a porcine model, The Analyst, Vol:145, ISSN:0003-2654, Pages:1894-1902
et al., 2019, Clinical translation of microfluidic sensor devices: Focus on calibration and analytical robustness, Lab on a Chip, Vol:19, ISSN:1473-0189, Pages:2537-2548
et al., 2019, 3D printed microfluidic device for online detection of dynamic metabolite concentration changes with high temporal resolution in human brain microdialysate, Lab on a Chip, Vol:19, ISSN:1473-0189, Pages:2038-2048
et al., 2019, Development of a minimally invasive microneedle-based sensor for continuous monitoring of β-lactam antibiotic concentrations in vivo, Acs Sensors, Vol:4, ISSN:2379-3694, Pages:1072-1080
et al., 2019, CONTINUOUS ONLINE MICRODIALYSIS AS A NOVEL TOOL FOR CONTINUOUS CREATININE MEASUREMENT AND PARENCHYMA ASSESSMENT DURING NORMOTHERMIC MACHINE PERFUSION IN A TRANSLATIONAL EX VIVO PORCINE KIDNEY MODEL, WILEY, Pages:425-425, ISSN:0934-0874