Brian began his training as an undergraduate and masters' student in the lab of Brendan Cormack at the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine, where he worked on developing a transposon-mutagenesis strategy for introducing epitope tags into the internal sequences of proteins. He then joined the BBS PhD program at Harvard Medical School, where he performed his dissertation research under the guidance of Ting Wu. In Ting's lab, Brian developed the Oligopaint FISH technology and began using super-resolution microscopy. After graduating, he moved across the street to do his postdoc with Peng Yin at the Wyss Institute. As a Damon Runyon fellow in the Yin lab, Brian developed new computational and imaging tools to help researchers investigate nuclear organization and gene expression. The Beliveau Lab opened in the University of Washington's Department of Genome Sciences in September 2018.
This website was made with the help of the super-talented Hiroshi Sasaki, who provided graphical art and consulting on the design. Many thanks to Josie Kishi for providing the heatmap image showcased on the 'Research' page.