Science Communication

In many ways, the general public makes it possible for us scientists to engage in our scholarship and push the frontiers of human knowledge. I believe it is our responsibility to make sure scientific information and progress are well communicated to the general public. People deserve to have access to updates on exciting scientific breakthroughs, as well as accurate information on issues that affect their everyday lives, such as health, the environment, technology, and more. In addition, I view science communication via social media as a means to reach people who otherwise would not be readily exposed to such information, and to spark in them an interest in science. Currently, I serve as Scientific Director of, as well as regularly write popular science articles in Hebrew for, the non-profit organization "Little, Big Science" (Hebrew: "מדע גדול, בקטנה"big science in small bites), one of Israel's most popular science communication platforms. Throughout my PhD I worked as the HebrewEnglish translator of the Weizmann Institute's popular science website, Davidson Online. Keep scrolling to read the articles I contributed to "Little, Big Science":

Early peanut exposure prevents allergy.
The cause of morning sickness
Eukaryotic CRISPR-Cas-like system
C. elegans also get the munchies! 
Topical gene therapy for treatment of dystrophic epidermolysis bullosa
Clinical success of gene therapy for children with Artemis-SCID
CRISPR-engineered T cells for cancer immunotherapy
Sperm count has been declining over recent decades
Metastasis and circadian rhythms
How do we model human disease in the lab?
The immunological effects of massage in muscular injury
2021 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine
miSHERLOCK COVID19 Variant Test
Topography of Breast Implants
Angiogenesis in Cancer
Does Sugar Cause Cancer? 
Barrett's Esophagus and Cancer
The ECM Predicts Colitis
A Band-Aid for Broken Bones
Genetics 101 According to TMNT
Tunable Cellular Opacity 
Backpacks for Macrophages
Eat Collagen for Younger Skin?