• Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology (MIPT), Moscow, Russia – MSc in Biophysics
  • Institute of Theoretical and Experimental Biophysics of Russian Academy of Science and Cardiology Research Center, Moscow, Russia – PhD in Biology, Specialty in Physiology

Professional Activities

Dr. Alexey Glukhov is an assistant professor in the Division of Cardiovascular Medicine in the Department of Medicine, and serves on the department’s Research Committee. A member of the University of Wisconsin Cardiovascular Research Center, he chairs its Arrhythmia/Ion Channels Journal Club and trains fellows in its T32 training program. He is also a member of the UW-Madison Stem Cell and Regenerative Medicine Center and Molecular and cellular Pharmacology Graduate Program and trains fellows in its T32 training program. Dr. Glukhov lectures in several courses at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, the UW School of Medicine and Public Health, and the UW School of Pharmacy. He is a member of the American Physiological Society, American Heart Association, Biophysical Society, and is a manuscript reviewer for numerous scientific publications.

Research Interests

View Dr. Alexey Glukhov’s publications on NCBI My Bibliography

Dr. Glukhov’s research focuses on understanding the multicellular mechanisms involved in cardiac remodeling following heart failure and atrial fibrillation among multiple levels of cardiac signaling: from protein expression, phosphorylation, and sub-cellular localization, protein-protein interaction, to propagation and repolarization of an intact heart. It combines several state-of-the-art techniques, including high-resolution fluorescent optical mapping and scanning ion conductance microscopy (SICM) equipped with “smart” patch-clamp. These are applied to investigate sub-cellular compartmentalization of ion channels and regulatory G-protein coupled receptors and their roles in atrial and ventricular arrhythmogenesis/dysfunction associated with different pathologies. Dr. Glukhov’s research is supported by grants from the National Institutes of Health and the Wisconsin Partnership Program at the UW School of Medicine and Public Health.