2020 - Member of Academia Europaea
Christine Stabell Benn mainly investigates Vaccination, Pediatrics, Immunology, Mortality rate and Measles. Christine Stabell Benn interconnects Child mortality and Cohort in the investigation of issues within Vaccination. Her research in Pediatrics intersects with topics in Birth weight, Standardized mortality ratio, Confidence interval, Infant mortality and Risk factor.
Her study in the fields of BCG vaccine, Immunity, Immune system and T cell under the domain of Immunology overlaps with other disciplines such as Heterologous. Christine Stabell Benn has researched Mortality rate in several fields, including Vitamin, Randomized controlled trial and Low birth weight. Her Measles research includes elements of Poliomyelitis and Survival analysis.
Her main research concerns Vaccination, Pediatrics, Immunology, Measles vaccine and Randomized controlled trial. Her Vaccination research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Internal medicine and Child mortality. Her Pediatrics research includes themes of Cohort study, Mortality rate, Vitamin, Proportional hazards model and Infant mortality.
Her work on Immunity, Innate immune system, Immune system and Cytokine as part of general Immunology research is often related to Heterologous, thus linking different fields of science. Her work in Measles vaccine addresses issues such as Public health, which are connected to fields such as Epidemiology. She has included themes like Birth weight and Confidence interval in her Randomized controlled trial study.
Her primary areas of study are Vaccination, Mortality rate, Pediatrics, Internal medicine and BCG vaccine. Her Vaccination study results in a more complete grasp of Immunology. The various areas that Christine Stabell Benn examines in her Mortality rate study include Child survival and Proportional hazards model.
Her study in Pediatrics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cohort study and Dtp vaccine. When carried out as part of a general Internal medicine research project, her work on Relative risk and Observational study is frequently linked to work in Guinea bissau, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. The Bacille Calmette Guerin research Christine Stabell Benn does as part of her general BCG vaccine study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Neonatal metabolism, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
Her primary areas of investigation include Vaccination, Immunology, Immunity, Measles and Myelopoiesis. The concepts of her Vaccination study are interwoven with issues in Psychological intervention and Proportional hazards model, Internal medicine, Randomized controlled trial, Epidemiology. Christine Stabell Benn usually deals with Randomized controlled trial and limits it to topics linked to BCG vaccine and Mortality rate.
Her work deals with themes such as Prospective cohort study, Child survival, Pediatrics and Public health, which intersect with Epidemiology. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Sex characteristics and Coronavirus disease 2019. She is involved in the study of Measles that focuses on Measles vaccine in particular.
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Defining trained immunity and its role in health and disease
Mihai G. Netea;Mihai G. Netea;Jorge Domínguez-Andrés;Luis B. Barreiro;Luis B. Barreiro;Triantafyllos Chavakis;Triantafyllos Chavakis.
Nature Reviews Immunology (2020)
BCG Vaccination Protects against Experimental Viral Infection in Humans through the Induction of Cytokines Associated with Trained Immunity
Rob J.W. Arts;Simone J.C.F.M. Moorlag;Boris Novakovic;Yang Li.
Randomized Trial of BCG Vaccination at Birth to Low-Birth-Weight Children: Beneficial Nonspecific Effects in the Neonatal Period?
Peter Aaby;Adam Roth;Adam Roth;Henrik Ravn;Bitiguida Mutna Napirna.
The Journal of Infectious Diseases (2011)
Long-lasting effects of BCG vaccination on both heterologous Th1/Th17 responses and innate trained immunity.
Johanneke Kleinnijenhuis;Jessica Quintin;Frank Preijers;Christine Stabell Benn.
Journal of Innate Immunity (2014)
A small jab – a big effect: nonspecific immunomodulation by vaccines
Christine S. Benn;Mihai G. Netea;Liisa K. Selin;Peter Aaby.
Trends in Immunology (2013)
Cohort study of sibling effect, infectious diseases, and risk of atopic dermatitis during first 18 months of life
Christine Stabell Benn;Mads Melbye;Jan Wohlfahrt;Bengt Björkstén.
Small randomized trial among low-birth-weight children receiving bacillus Calmette-Guérin vaccination at first health center contact.
Sofie Biering-Sørensen;Peter Aaby;Bitiguida Mutna Napirna;Adam Roth.
Pediatric Infectious Disease Journal (2012)
Non-specific effects of standard measles vaccine at 4.5 and 9 months of age on childhood mortality: randomised controlled trial
Peter Aaby;Cesário L Martins;May-Lill Garly;Carlito Balé.
Trained innate immunity as underlying mechanism for the long-term, nonspecific effects of vaccines
Bastiaan A. Blok;Rob J. W. Arts;Reinout van Crevel;Christine Stabell Benn.
Journal of Leukocyte Biology (2015)
Early BCG-Denmark and Neonatal Mortality Among Infants Weighing <2500 g: A Randomized Controlled Trial
Sofie Biering-Sørensen;Peter Aaby;Najaaraq Lund;Ivan Monteiro.
Clinical Infectious Diseases (2017)
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