Dr Anoop Enjeti
(MD, MRCP (UK), FRCPA, MClin Epid ( Mol Genetics), GradCert Bioethics, Staff Specialist Haematologist, Haematology )

Research AreasMicroparticles
Research TopicsLeukaemia/Lymphoma/Multiple Myeloma
Research TypesClinical Trials, Laboratory Research

Dr Anoop K Enjeti is a clinician scientist who has been conducting clinical trials (co-operative groups) and laboratory based research for the Hunter Haematology Research Group at Calvary Mater Newcastle since 2006.  His research interests combine a background in clinical haematology and a passion for thrombosis and coagulation, with an emphasis on the role of circulating microparticles.                    

He works closely with Dr Lisa Lincz in the Hunter Haematology Research Group. He is also involved in collaborations with various researchers from the University of Newcastle; Dr Nikki Verrills (Cancer Research Group), working on novel therapeutic strategies in myeloid leukaemia and Dr Chris Paul (Health Behaviour Research Group), working on medication adherence in haematological malignancies. He is also involved with a project on genetic profiling of cancers (currently focusing on plasma cell disorders) with the Molecular Medicine Department at HAPS.

Getting to know you 

When did you start doing research?

My first research was about genetic heterogeneity in acute myeloid leukemia undertaken in SingaporeGeneralHospital as a clinical associate in haematology in 2002-03.

What is your most significant contribution to research?

Recent work concerning the role of microparticles in thrombosis, diabetes and people with Factor V Leiden has produced some very exciting results.

What research achievement are you most proud of?

Seeing the research work being published and establishing collaborative research networks with the Cancer Research Group in the University.

What inspires you?

The sense of collaborative work and scientific principles behind research.

What did you do before coming to work at the Calvary Mater Newcastle?

I was a clinical associate in Haematology at the Singapore General Hospital in Singapore.

What did you do before you became a researcher?

I was an advanced trainee in haematology.

What made you decide to do research?

My MD thesis on gastric cancers won the best oral abstract award in the year 2000, which gave me an impetus that a career in research was a real possibility.

What was your first/worst/best/strangest/memorable/ job in research?

My most memorable moment was getting my first Master's student to finish her manuscript and submit it for publication.

What do you do to relax?

I cycle, listen to classical music with my wife and play in the yard with my two boys.  


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