Two researchers sit at a table outside the WNPRC processing COVID-19 spit tests.

Miranda Stauss and Roger Wiseman process samples collected in a trial of a new COVID-19 saliva test.

https://news.wisc.edu/simpler-covid-19-test-could-provide-results-in-hours-from-saliva/ More
Igor Slukvin, who studies hematopoietic stem cells, in his lab at the WNRPC (University Communications image).

Igor Slukvin in the hematopoietic stem cell lab

Common marmosets in the WNPRC lobby vivarium (J. Lenon photo)

Common marmosets in the lobby vivarium

Neurons growing from marmoset embryonic stem cells in Marina Emborg's Preclinical Parkinson's disease research lab (S. Vermilyea image)

Neurons grown from stem cells by Marina Emborg and Ted Golos

Marmoset blastocysts in under a microscope in James Thomson's lab in the mid-1990s (Photo by V. Marshall).

Marmoset blastocysts containing embryonic stem cells in James Thomson's lab in the mid-1990s

Researchers in David O'Connor's lab analyzing macaque genome data (photo courtesy of the O'Connor lab).

Researchers in David O'Connor's lab analyzing macaque genome data

The Wisconsin National Primate Research Center (WNPRC) at the University of Wisconsin–Madison is part of the National Primate Research Centers program funded by the National Institutes of Health’s Office of Research Infrastructure Programs.

For nearly 60 years, the WNPRC has advanced scientific collaboration and discovery, education and training. We’ve provided compassionate and expert animal care while contributing to improving human health and quality of life from early development through aging.

The WNPRC is also involved in new, virtual outreach programs for schools and the public. We are also proud to host Primate Info Net, an international resource in primatology.