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Professor Dr. Siriporn Chattipakorn received his D.D.S. from the Faculty of Dentistry, Chiang Mai University, Chiang Mai, Thailand, and Ph.D. in Oral Biology (Neuroscience) from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (UNC), NC, USA, and had her Postdoctoral Fellow training in Department of Physiology and Biophysics, School of Medicine, at the University of Alabama at Birmingham (UAB), AL, USA.  She is currently the head of Neurophysiology unit of the Cardiac Electrophysiology Research and Training (CERT) Center, Faculty of Medicine, Chiang Mai University, and also serves as a Professor in the Department of Oral Biology and Diagnostic Sciences, Faculty of Dentistry, Chiang Mai University. Professor Dr. Siriporn Chattipakorn has received many international and national scientific awards including Outstanding Visiting Scholar Award from the University of Alabama at Birmingham, the Gold Elephant Award for Best Researcher in Medical Science from the Chiang Mai University, TRF-CHE-SCOPUS Researcher Award, the Thailand Research Fund, TRF-OHEC Clarivate Analytics Research Excellence Award, Thailand Research Fund and Thailand Best Researcher Award in Biomedical Sciences from the National Research Council of Thailand. She has been appointed as the TRF Senior Research Scholar in the year 2017.  Her research project on brain dysfunction in the metabolic syndrome has been awarded as the TRF Best Research Project of the Year 2014 from the Thailand Research Fund.  She has continuously received several researches funding from the Thailand Research Fund and the National Research Council of Thailand.  She is currently the author of more than 175 peer-reviewed papers and abstracts, and 4 international textbooks in neurobiological medicine.  She has served as the editorial board and reviewer board for many international neuroscience and endocrinology journals. Professor Dr. Siriporn Chattipakorn’s research interest is in the field of neurophysiology and the effect of the MetS on the brain.  She has been studying the electrophysiological changes in the normal, metabolic syndrome as well as in the diabetic brain, using a wide range of study models ranging from brain mitochondria and animal models to the bedside level for these pathophysiological studies.  In addition to neurophysiological alterations in metabolic syndrome, Professor Dr. Siriporn Chattipakorn have also extensively studied the roles of iron overload on the cognitive function in the brain, using the models spanning from cell to bedside approach.