Rachel Satterfield joined the Fitzpatrick lab in July of 2017 as a Research Assistant II. Rachel has worked at the Max Planck Florida Institute for Dr. Samuel Young as a Research Assistant since 2013 where she concentrated on the production of Helper-Dependent Adenoviral vectors. Prior to that Rachel was employed at Synageva BioPharma Corp, in Athens, Georgia where she focused in research and development of enzyme replacement therapies.
- Associate Degree, Athens Technical College, Applied Biotechnology
- Bachelor of Science, University of Georgia, Entomology
- Luebbert, M, Goral. R., Satterfield, R. Putzke, T. van den Maagedenburg, A, Kamaswa, N. Young, Jr., SM (2017) A novel region in the CaV2.1 α1 subunit C-terminus regulates fast vesicle fusion and vesicle docking at the mammalian presynaptic active zone. Elife. 2017
- Chen, C., Arai, A., Satterfield, R., Young, S.M., Jr., Jonas, P. (2017) Synaptotagmin 2 is the fast Ca2+ sensor at a central inhibitory synapse. Cell Reports. 18: 723–736.
- Montesinos, M., Dong, W., Goff, K., Das, B., Guerrero-Given, D., Schmalzigaug, R., Premont, R.T., Satterfield, R., Kamasawa, N., Young, S.M., Jr. (2015) Presynaptic Deletion of GIT Proteins Results in Increased Synaptic Strength at a Mammalian Central Synapse. Neuron. 88(5):918–925.
- Montesinos, M., Satterfield, R., Young, S.M., Jr. (2016) Helper-Dependent Adenoviral Vectors and Their Use for Neuroscience Applications. S. D. Schwartzbach, O. Skalli, T. Schikorski (Eds.), High-Resolution Imaging of Cellular Proteins: Methods in Molecular Biology (1474:73-90). New York, NY: Springer.