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David Abraham, PhD

Contact Dr. Abraham

233 South Tenth Street
Bluemle Life Sciences Building, Room 530
Philadelphia, PA 19107

(215) 503-8917
(215) 923-9248 fax

Most Recent Peer-reviewed Publications

  1. Methylprednisolone acetate induces, and ?7-dafachronic acid suppresses, Strongyloides stercoralis hyperinfection in NSG mice
  2. Eosinophils act as antigen-presenting cells to induce immunity to Strongyloides stercoralis in mice
  3. Toll-like receptor 4 (TLR4) is required for protective immunity to larval Strongyloides stercoralis in mice
  4. Complement component C3 is required for protective innate and adaptive immunity to larval strongyloides stercoralis in mice
  5. CD4+-dependent immunity to Onchocerca volvulus third-stage larvae in humans and the mouse vaccination model: Common ground and distinctions
  6. Activity of azithromycin against Leishmania major in vitro and in vivo
  7. Immunity to Onchocerca spp. in animal hosts
  8. Towards a recombinant antigen vaccine against Onchocerca volvulus
  9. Role of IL-5 in innate and adaptive immunity to larval Strongyloides stercoralis in mice
  10. A novel class of peptides that induce apoptosis and abrogate tumorigenesis in vivo
  11. Chronicity in Strongyloides stercoralis infections: Dichotomy of the protective immune response to infective and autoinfective larvae in a mouse model
  12. Strongyloides stercoralis: Role of antibody and complement in immunity to the third stage larvae in BALB/cByJ mice
  13. Strongyloides stercoralis: Eosinophil-dependent immune-mediated killing of third stage larvae in BALB/cByJ mice
  14. Human T-cell stimulation, molecular characterization and in situ mRNA localization of a Brugia malayi recombinant antigen
  15. Solubilization of epicuticular antigen from Dirofilaria immitis third-stage larvae
  16. Binding of concanavalin A to areas compatible with the locations of the amphids and phasmids of larvae of Dirofilaria immitis (Nematoda: Filarioidea) and Toxocara canis (Nematoda: Ascaridoidea)
  17. Litomosoides carinii in jirds (Meriones unguiculatus): Ability to retard development of challenge larvae can be transferred with cells and serum