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Science Hub

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Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Jerusalem, Israel

Ofri Mosenzon is Manager of the Diabetes Clinical Research Center at the Hadassah Hebrew University Hospital, Jerusalem, Israel, where she also teaches Endocrinology, Internal Medicine and Epidemiology. Dr Mosenzon received her medical degree from the Faculty of Medicine, Technion, Haifa, Israel. She is board-certified in Internal Medicine and Endocrinology, and has an MSc in Clinical Epidemiology from the Hebrew University, Jerusalem.


Since 2010, Dr Mosenzon has been the Principal Investigator of more than 30 phase 2, 3 and 4 clinical trials in the fields of diabetes, diabetic treatments, diabetic complications (nephropathy, retinopathy and neuropathy), cardiovascular endpoints, obesity and hyperlipidaemia. She has initiated, planned and executed clinical research projects that were funded independently from industry. Dr Mosenzon has been involved in the planning, execution and summarising of several large-scale international trials, including Saxagliptin Assessment of Vascular Outcomes Recorded in Patients with Diabetes Mellitus (SAVOR)–Thrombolysis in Myocardial Infarction (TIMI) 53 and Dapagliflozin Effect on CardiovascuLAR Events (DECLARE)-TIMI 58.


Dr Mosenzon’s self-initiated research interests include, but are not limited to, glucagon-like peptide-1 receptor analogues, training family physicians as diabetologists, fear of hypoglycaemia, predictive value of normal fasting glucose levels, and diabetes among different ethnic groups and minorities in Israel. She has led many peer-reviewed publications, books, chapters and poster presentations. She is a member of the European Association for the Study of Diabetes, the American Diabetes Association, the Israeli Diabetes National Council, the Israel Association for Endocrinology, and the Israel Diabetes Association.


Peter Rossing

University of Copenhagen, Copenhagen, Denmark

Professor Peter Rossing MD DMSc is the Head of Complications Research, Chief Physician, Steno Diabetes Center Copenhagen, Denmark. 


Peter Rossing is a clinician researcher devoted to complications in diabetes with focus on renal and cardiovascular complications. He obtained a specialist degree in internal medicine and endocrinology 2004. Since 2007 he has been a chief physician and manager of the Steno Diabetes Center research team dedicated to the research of micro-and macrovascular complications of diabetes.


Since 2012 Professor in diabetic angiopathy at University of Copenhagen. Peter Rossing in epidemiological studies investigated key features of the pathophysiology of the diabetic kidney at different stages. He has identified several markers for development of diabetic nephropathy; making it possible to predict the individual risk. He has been involved in several intervention studies in patients with overt diabetic nephropathy aiming at improving the prognosis.


He is coordinator of the EU FP7 project PRIORITY demonstrating that  urinary proteomics can be used to stratify prevention of renal complications in type 2 diabetes, and the Novo Nordisk Foundation grant PROTON aiming at personalising prevention of diabetic nephropathy.


He has co-authored >450 papers and his h-index is 73. He received the Minkowski prize in 2005 and the Golgi prize in 2016 both from the EASD and the E. Bierman award from ADA. Past president of the Danish Endocrine Society, and of the European Diabetic Nephropathy Study group and chairman of the Danish National Diabetes Registry

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Roland E. Schmieder

University Hospital Erlangen, Erlangen , Germany

Professor Schmieder is currently Professor of Internal Medicine, Nephrology and Hypertension and Head of the Clinical Research Center of Hypertension and Vascular Medicine ( at the Department of Nephrology and Hypertension, University Hospital Erlangen, Germany. Prof. Schmieder has extensive experience in the execution of clinical observational and international multicenter studies. 


His research interests include hypertension, vascular medicine, nephrology and non-invasice cardiology, with the focus on organ damage to the heart, kidneys, arteries and retinal circulation and its treatment. He directs the Institute of Preventive Medicine in Germany ( that transfers new evidence to health care providers (physicians, nurses) and patients. 

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