My name is Anglita Yanti Setiasti, Indonesian nationality, currently working as a PhD candidate at the Dept. of Urology, theme Urological cancer.
When you were a kid what did you want to be when you grew up? Can you tell us something about your child years.
Wanna be a medical-doctor (I got this :D ) or stewardess (but not this one :D ).
What was your previous academic training, where did you study and why that study?
I did my pathologic residency and became a pathologist at Faculty of Medicine Padjadjaran University, Bandung, Indonesia and graduated as MSc from the same university afterward. I love the art of the medicine by helping people finding out the puzzle behind their disease, in pathology the combination of knowledge-research-medical practise is concised together.
The RIMLS motto is: ‘Today’s molecules for tomorrow’s medicine’. What does this mean for you?
This means long-life learning always promising and open the sky for any possibilities for the greatness of patient care and humanity. There is always hope!
Who is your great example as scientists? And please give a motivation why.
Avicenna. Because he proved that the scientific world could be explain reasonably and logically related to God’s creation.
Given unlimited finance what experiment would you perform?
Cancer treatment, especially breast cancer because its really emerging in my country Indonesia. It would help and save many women and families related to her.
What does your working area (desk, office) look like and what does it say about you (or your research)?
My lab where I am working now is so nice and friendly, we care about each other also professional in our work. Since the very beginning I did feel they accept me with warm hearted so I’ve been happy and working enjoyably till today, even though I was very far far away from my home-country. I love to work in a simple, friendly and clean environment, I always try to keep my space/desk clean and tidy.
Nominate a colleague to be in the spotlight and what would you like to ask him or her?
Rebecca Halbach. What is the one that I hate the most?
What type of person are you, quick insights:a) Mac or PC? : Absolutely Mac!!
b) Theater or cinema? : Cinema
c) Dine out or dine in? : Dine out somehow
d) Ferrari or Fiat? : Hhmmm... probably Fiat
e) Shopaholic or chocoholic? : Neither both
f) Culture or Nature : Culture
Related news items
Imprinted genes during early embryonic development18 February 2019
René Dirks, with other members from the lab of Hendrik Marks, theme Cancer development and immune defense, show in a paper in Epigenetics & Chromatin that genomic imprinting (genes expressed from the paternal or maternal allele only) is often lost in cultured embryonic stem cells.read more
The first Radboud Nanomedicine community networking event14 February 2019
On 7 February 2019 the first Radboud Nanomedicine community networking event took place. The goal of the event was to bring together all those working in the field of nanomedicine at the Radboud University and Radboudumc, irrespective of the theme in which the research is performed.read more
Research Integrity Round: The ConScience App 15 February 201914 February 2019
To introduce the new Netherlands Code of Conduct for Research Integrity we invited ‘Het Acteursgenootschap’ to perform ‘The ConScience App’, a theatre piece designed to move the debate on scientific knowledge. All Radboudumc researchers are invited to attend this event.read more
Gene involved in colorectal cancer also causes breast cancer14 February 2019
Judith Grolleman, Nicoline Hoogerbrugge and Richarda de Voer, theme Tumors of the digestive tract, published in Cancer Cell that mutations in the NTHL1 gene, previously associated with colorectal cancer, also cause breast cancer and other types of cancer.read more
Endometrial natural killer cells remember previous pregnancy11 February 2019
Dorien Feyaerts, theme Inflammatory diseases, showed that pregnancy induces a memory phenotype on endometrial natural killer cells. However, previous CMV infection is a prerequisite for this memory induction. They published their findings in Cellular and Molecular Immunology.read more
A personal touch of Iris Nagtegaal10 February 2019
In order to promote interaction amongst colleagues within RIMLS, we have a ‘personal touch’ series setting employees in the spotlight. A light-hearted manner to learn about the colleagues you know and those you don’t! This week: Iris Nagtegaal.read more