The endowed Vennema professorship was established in 1980 to support scholars whose work will impact the technologies of tomorrow.
Lola Eniola-Adefeso named Vennema Professor of Chemical Engineering
Largest U.S. investment in particle self-assembly seeks to deliver on nanotechnology’s promise
With applications in transportation, energy, health care and more, the center includes African universities and creates opportunities for overlooked talent in the U.S.
Lola Eniola-Adefeso President-Elect of the American Institute of Medical and Biological Engineering
As AIMBE President, Eniola-Adefeso will advocate for action on pressing issues at the intersection of medicine and engineering.
Lola Eniola-Adefeso named National Academy of Inventors Senior Member
NAI Senior Members are rising stars who foster a spirit of innovation while educating and mentoring the next generation of inventors.
Lola Eniola-Adefeso and international team receive $7.5M for cardiovascular disease research
U-M ChE professor, Lola Eniola-Adefeso, is part of an international research team that recently received $7.5 million from the Leducq Foundation for their AntheroGEN project focused on sex-specific mechanisms of cardiovascular disease.
An all-female thesis defense committee
A PhD student and four faculty members reflect on the role gender has played in their lives as engineers—and the progress the field has made.
Prof. Eniola-Adefeso on making engineering more equitable
Video excerpts from the “Inspiring Transformation” series.
One of Chemical Engineering’s newest alumni leaves behind an important legacy
As a student, Kizito Madu worked to improve diversity, equity, and inclusion (DEI) within the department and surrounding communities.
Lola Eniola-Adefeso named next ADGPE
“I am delighted to work with Michigan Engineering leadership to reimagine graduate education for a post-pandemic world.”
Black biomedical scientists still lag in research funding – here’s why that matters to all Americans
In The Conversation, Omolola Eniola-Adefeso says “If science is to benefit all Americans, science first must be done by all Americans.”`
How rod-shaped particles might distract an out-of-control immune response
When white blood cells don’t know when to stop, an injection of rod-shaped particles may draw them away from a site of excessive inflammation.
Nanoparticles can limit inflammation by distracting the immune system
White blood cells get busy taking out the trash – it could be a lifesaver when the immune system goes haywire.