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Items: 1 to 20 of 137

1.

An immunoepidemiological approach to asthma: identification of in-vitro T-cell response patterns associated with different wheezing phenotypes in children.

Heaton T, Rowe J, Turner S, Aalberse RC, de Klerk N, Suriyaarachchi D, Serralha M, Holt BJ, Hollams E, Yerkovich S, Holt K, Sly PD, Goldblatt J, Le Souef P, Holt PG.

Lancet. 2005 Jan 8-14;365(9454):142-9.

PMID:
15639296
2.

Atopic asthma: differential activation phenotypes among memory T helper cells.

Lara-Marquez ML, Moan MJ, Cartwright S, Listman J, Israel E, Perkins DL, Christiani DC, Finn PW.

Clin Exp Allergy. 2001 Aug;31(8):1232-41.

PMID:
11529893
3.

[Relationships between atopy and bronchial hyper-reactivity in Polish school age children].

Lis G, Cichocka-Jarosz E, Gazurek D, Szczerbiński T, Głodzik I, Sawiec P, Białoruska B.

Przegl Lek. 2002;59(10):780-4. Polish.

PMID:
12632911
4.

Relationship between childhood atopy and wheeze: what mediates wheezing in atopic phenotypes?

Kurukulaaratchy RJ, Matthews S, Arshad SH.

Ann Allergy Asthma Immunol. 2006 Jul;97(1):84-91.

PMID:
16892787
5.

Allergen-induced cytokine secretion in atopic and non-atopic asthmatic children.

Böttcher MF, Bjurström J, Mai XM, Nilsson L, Jenmalm MC.

Pediatr Allergy Immunol. 2003 Oct;14(5):345-50.

6.

Increased Th1 and Th2 allergen-induced cytokine responses in children with atopic disease.

Smart JM, Kemp AS.

Clin Exp Allergy. 2002 May;32(5):796-802.

PMID:
11994108
7.

Skin reactivity to inhalant allergens, total serum IgE levels, and bronchial responsiveness to methacholine are increased in parents of nonatopic asthmatic children.

Kim YK, Cho SH, Koh YY, Son JW, Jee YK, Lee MH, Min KU, Kim YY.

J Allergy Clin Immunol. 1999 Aug;104(2 Pt 1):311-6.

PMID:
10452750
8.
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10.
11.

Reciprocal age-related patterns of allergen-specific T-cell immunity in normal vs. atopic infants.

Prescott SL, Macaubas C, Smallacombe T, Holt BJ, Sly PD, Loh R, Holt PG.

Clin Exp Allergy. 1998 Nov;28 Suppl 5:39-44; discussion 50-1.

PMID:
9988446
12.

[Viral infection and asthma: immunologic mechanisms].

Lorente F, Laffond E, Moreno E, Dávila I.

Allergol Immunopathol (Madr). 2001 May-Jun;29(3):126-33. Review. Spanish.

PMID:
11434887
13.

Associations of wheezing phenotypes in the first 6 years of life with atopy, lung function and airway responsiveness in mid-childhood.

Henderson J, Granell R, Heron J, Sherriff A, Simpson A, Woodcock A, Strachan DP, Shaheen SO, Sterne JA.

Thorax. 2008 Nov;63(11):974-80. doi: 10.1136/thx.2007.093187. Epub 2008 Aug 4.

14.
15.

The value of perinatal immune responses in predicting allergic disease at 6 years of age.

Prescott SL, King B, Strong TL, Holt PG.

Allergy. 2003 Nov;58(11):1187-94.

17.

Association between antenatal cytokine production and the development of atopy and asthma at age 6 years.

Macaubas C, de Klerk NH, Holt BJ, Wee C, Kendall G, Firth M, Sly PD, Holt PG.

Lancet. 2003 Oct 11;362(9391):1192-7.

PMID:
14568741
18.

Peak flow variability, methacholine responsiveness and atopy as markers for detecting different wheezing phenotypes in childhood.

Stein RT, Holberg CJ, Morgan WJ, Wright AL, Lombardi E, Taussig L, Martinez FD.

Thorax. 1997 Nov;52(11):946-52.

19.

Regulation of T-helper cell responses to inhalant allergen during early childhood.

Macaubas C, Sly PD, Burton P, Tiller K, Yabuhara A, Holt BJ, Smallacombe TB, Kendall G, Jenmalm MC, Holt PG.

Clin Exp Allergy. 1999 Sep;29(9):1223-31.

PMID:
10469031
20.

Allergen-specific IL-5 responses in early childhood predict asthma at age eight.

Weber-Chrysochoou C, Crisafulli D, Kemp AS, Britton WJ, Marks GB; CAPS Investigators.

PLoS One. 2014 May 29;9(5):e97995. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0097995. eCollection 2014.

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