Michael J Lyon, PhD
- Associate Professor of Otolaryngology and Communication Sciences
Research Programs and Affiliations
- Biomedical Sciences Program
- Neuroscience Program
- Otolaryngology and Communication Sciences
- Research Pillars
Education & Fellowships
- Research Associate: NIMH
- PhD: SUNY Health Science Center at Syracuse, 1986
- Age-related changes in the laryngeal muscles and vocal folds.
Link to PubMed (Opens new window. Close the PubMed window to return to this page.)
Lyon, M.J. and R.N. Payman (2000) Comparison of the vascular innervation of the rat cochlea and vestibular system. Hearing Res. 141:189-198.
Lyon, M.J. (2000) Nonadrenergic innervation of the rat laryngeal vascular supply. Anat. Rec. 259:180-188.
Lyon, M.J. and R.C. Jensen (2001) Quantitative Analysis of Rat Inner Ear Blood Flow Using the Iodo[14C]antipyrine Technique. Hearing Res. 153:164-173.
Lyon, M.J. and J.R. Davis (2002) Age-related Blood Flow and Capillary Changes in the Rat Utricular Macula: A Quantitative Stereological and Microsphere Study. JARO 3:167-173.
Lyon, M.J. and J. Barkmeier-Kraemer (2004) Chapter 4: Vascular Supply of the Larynx; 69-108. In: Vocal Rehabilitation in Medical Speech-Language Pathology. Eds: Sapienza, C. and Casper, J. Publisher: Pro-Ed Inc, Austin TX.
Lyon, M.J., L.Steer, and L.T. Malmgren (2007) Stereological Estimates Indicate That Aging Does Not Alter the Capillary Length Density in the Human Posterior Cricoarytenoid Muscle. J Appl Physiol 103(5):1815-23.
Van Deusen, M.B. and M.J. Lyon (2008) Connexins within the Rat Larynx. Otolaryngology Head and Neck Surgery 139:823-28.
Gacek, R.R. and M.J. Lyon (2009) Evidence of a gustatory-vestibular pathway for protein transport. Otol Neurotol. http://dx.doi.org/10.1097/MAO.0b013e3181ca8711
Eric Wohlford received a 2012 travel award from the American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene and spent two months in Kenya working in the lab of Rosemary Rochford, PhD, professor and chair of Upstate’s Department of Microbiology & Immunology. Eric studied the effects of malaria on B cells (producers of antibodies that fight infection) and Epstein-Barr Virus infection in the region. “Tropical medicine is unique, in that small, focused improvements in patient care make dramatic improvements in the well-being of patients,” he said.