Martine LaBerge, Ph.D.

AIMBE College of Fellows Class of 2006
For developing fundamental knowledge regarding the tribology of human joints and the biomaterials used for their replacement.

Martine LaBerge honored as Fellow by the Biomedical Engineering Society

Via Clemson University | November 1, 2018

Martine LaBerge of Clemson University is one of the newest Fellows in the Biomedical Engineering Society, an honor recognizing her for exceptional achievements and experience in biomedical engineering.

LaBerge is chair of the Department of Bioengineering at Clemson and executive director of the Clemson University Biomedical Engineering Innovation Campus, or CUBEInC, in Greenville.

She is among 165 Fellows in the society, which was founded in 1968 and now has more than 7,000 members.

LaBerge said that she was honored.

“It represents years of dedication and is a result of recognizing bioengineering as a profession,” she said. “It shows that Clemson internationally is a major contributor to the field in education, research and economic development… Continue reading.

Medical device group recognizes Martine LaBerge of Clemson University with award

Via Clemson University | May 16, 2018

Martine LaBerge, chair of the Department of Bioengineering, received the SEMDA Spotlight Award recognizing her contributions to the development of the Southeastern medical device community.

The award came from the Southeastern Medical Device Association, a non-profit trade association that aims to make the Southeast a world-class region for medical technology, device and diagnostic companies.

Sam Konduros, a member of the SEMDA board and the president and CEO of SCBIO, said that LaBerge has built Clemson’s bioengineering program into a globally prominent powerhouse.

“Once her name hit the table, we pounced on it,” he said. “The Spotlight award is SEMDA’s equivalent to being honored in the hall of fame, and Dr. LaBerge is beyond deserving. The award recognizes her profound career achievements and incredible contributions to the med-tech industry. She was an unequivocally unanimous choice for the SEMDA Board as this year’s recipient… Continue reading.

Clemson Professor Receives Biomaterials Award

Via Clemson University | February 1, 2012

Martine LaBerge, professor and chair of the bioengineering department at Clemson University, has received the first Award For Service from the Society For Biomaterials (SFB).

The newly established award honors significant service to society in “establishing, developing, maintaining and promoting its objectives.”

“I believe that Dr. LaBerge epitomizes the type of person for which this award was created,” said Lynne Jones, a Johns Hopkins University professor, who nominated LaBerge for the award. “We have been very fortunate that Martine brings the same high level of energy and creativity to her leadership roles for SFB, as she has for her research.”

LaBerge’s research interests include the study of natural and artificial surfaces used in the design of implants for orthopedic and vascular treatment. She has published more than 200 technical articles, many on her research on the friction, lubrication and wear of artificial knee joints.

“This recognition by her peers is indicative of Dr. LaBerge’s accomplishments in the field of biomaterials,” said Larry Dooley, acting dean of Clemson’s College of Engineering and Science. “We are justly proud of the work she has done and Clemson and in the bioengineering field.”

Clemson Bioengineering Professor Receives 2009 Governor’s Award

Via Clemson University | March 24, 2009

Clemson professor and chairwoman of bioengineering Martine LaBerge is the recipient of the 2009 Governor’s Award for Scientific Awareness.

The award was established in 1985 by the Drug Science Foundation to honor individuals or teams in South Carolina whose achievements and contributions to science merit special recognition and promote wider awareness of the quality and extent of scientific activity around the state.

LaBerge’s research interests include the evaluation and characterization of natural and artificial surfaces used in the design of implants for orthopedic and vascular applications. She has established a highly productive research program at Clemson University that focuses on the friction, lubrication and wear of artificial knee joints. She has more than 200 technical publications