As the public health restrictions are being gradually lifted across the province, keep abreast of the current requirements to access our resources by visiting sites below,
PDF version of CAMiLoD guidelines and SOP’s specific to the current COVID-19 pandemic is posted on a non-public link that will be sent via email to approved users, upon request.
Contact us if you have any questions or concerns.
Home to researchers of all stripes. An imaging facility in Toronto, where innovation and excellence are exercised in conducting scientific research.
CAMiLoD, being a recent imaging facility, under the University of Toronto, has been established with generous contributions from the University of Toronto and its industrial partners. Which as a result, allows the facility to equip some of the most advanced and state-of-the-art microscopy equipment. Hence, this has enabled Graduate/Ph.D. students and industrial partners to escalate and leverage their scientific research.
CAMiLoD offers advanced imaging technology to study and analyze cells, tissues, biological and non-biological materials at all levels of resolution, and also a variety of wide-field microscopes for specialized applications. CAMiLoD happens to be the first facility in the Toronto region, to house Atomic Force Microscopy (AFM) and to have a specialized service for image analysis/processing, to further accommodate and facilitate users with their quantitative analysis. CAMiLoD not only provides users with AFM but also, a variety of wide-field and electron microscopy services.
| Researchers Signing Up For CAMiLoD's Workshops & Events |
CAMiLoD was initiated as a means of empowering and training the next generation of researchers. Since 2019, CAMiLoD has opened its doors to the research community and has been working with many users not only from the Faculty of Dentistry but also, from various other institutions and departments.
Most of CAMiLoD's users have been conducting research in the following areas:
Biomaterial And Biomedical Imaging
Connective Tissue And Regenerative Medicine
Pain And Neuroscience