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Collaborating universities
Kohl Lab collaborating universities.

We collaborate with many inspiring researchers, share expertise, resources, reagents, personnel, and, occasionally, conference accommodation... Here is a list of our internal and external collaborators.

Oxford colleagues:

Prof David Bannerman
Learning and memory in the retrosplenial cortex and joint project supervision: Ana Bottura de Barros

Prof Simon Butt
Development of inhibitory interneuron circuits

Prof Peter Magill
Development of inhibitory interneuron circuits

Prof Martin Booth
Advanced optical imaging and stimulation methods

Prof Tim Vogels
Models of sensory processing and learning and memory

Prof Radu Ariecescu
GABAA receptor structure and function and joint project supervision: Suzanne Scott

Prof Andy King
Multisensory processing and joint project supervision: Severin Limal

Dr Kerry Walker
Multisensory processing and joint project supervision: Severin Limal

Prof Stephanie Cragg
Role of Dopamine in top-down modulation of sensory processing joint project supervision: Tai-Ying Lee

Non-Oxford colleagues:

Prof Blake Richard's Group, University of Toronto.
Together, we combine ex vivo and in vivo approaches to study how interneurons control spike propagation in vS1 (funded by an HFSP YI Grant).

Prof Jeehyun Kwag's Group, Korea University.
Based on recordings from our lab, we develop mathematical models of the rules governing spike propagation in multi-layer networks in vivo (funded by an HFSP YI Grant).

Dr Mick Craig's Group, University of Exeter.
Together, we study mechanisms underlying synaptic transmission in the hippocampal formation and retrosplenial cortex.

Prof Mariana Vargas-Caballero's Group, University of Southampton.
Together, we study molecular and cellular mechanisms underlying synaptic plasticity in the hippocampus and neocortex (funded by an EPSRC Life Technologies Network Grant).

Prof Dan Hewak's Group, University of Southampton.
We work together on developing improved optrodes for simultaneous optogenetic manipulations and electrophysiological recordings (funded by an EPSRC Life Technologies Network Grant).