Clare M. Lloyd focuses on Immunology, Inflammation, Chemokine, Asthma and Allergic inflammation. Eosinophil, Eosinophilia, Interleukin 13, Allergy and Interleukin 5 are among the areas of Immunology where the researcher is concentrating her efforts. Her Allergy research includes elements of Ovalbumin, Respiratory tract and Immunotherapy.
Her Inflammation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cytokine, Virology, Exacerbation, Common cold and ICAM-1. Her Chemokine research incorporates elements of In vitro, Chemotaxis and Extravasation. Her Asthma research includes themes of Allergen and House dust mite.
Immunology, Inflammation, Lung, Asthma and Immune system are her primary areas of study. Her study in Chemokine, Allergy, House dust mite, Cytokine and Allergic inflammation is done as part of Immunology. She works mostly in the field of Inflammation, limiting it down to topics relating to Eosinophil and, in certain cases, Interleukin 5.
The various areas that Clare M. Lloyd examines in her Lung study include Innate immune system, Pathogenesis, Pathology and Respiratory system. As a member of one scientific family, Clare M. Lloyd mostly works in the field of Asthma, focusing on Eosinophilia and, on occasion, Bronchoalveolar lavage. Her research in Immune system intersects with topics in Transforming growth factor and Homeostasis.
Her primary scientific interests are in Immunology, Lung, Immune system, Idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis and Inflammation. Her studies deal with areas such as Phenotype and Macrophage as well as Immunology. Her Lung research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Eosinophilia, Flow cytometry, Innate lymphoid cell and Cell biology.
Her Immune system study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Respiratory epithelium, Gene and Disease. Her Idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis study combines topics in areas such as Fibrosis, Pulmonary fibrosis, Microbiome and Pathogenesis. Her Inflammation study incorporates themes from Allergy, Granulocyte, Neutrophilia and Gene expression profiling.
Clare M. Lloyd mainly investigates Immunology, Lung, Immune system, Inflammation and Innate lymphoid cell. Cytokine, Asthma, Monocyte, Pathogenesis and Preschool wheeze are among the areas of Immunology where she concentrates her study. Her work carried out in the field of Lung brings together such families of science as Tissue homeostasis and Macrophage.
Clare M. Lloyd has included themes like Respiratory tract, Respiratory epithelium and House dust mite in her Immune system study. Her Inflammation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Priming, Gene, Granulocyte, Allergy and Immunoglobulin E. Clare M. Lloyd interconnects Interleukin 33 and Cell biology in the investigation of issues within Innate lymphoid cell.
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A critical role for eosinophils in allergic airways remodeling
Alison A. Humbles;Clare M. Lloyd;Sarah J. McMillan;Daniel S. Friend.
Neurotactin, a membrane-anchored chemokine upregulated in brain inflammation
Yang Pan;Clare Lloyd;Hong Zhou;Sylvia Dolich.
RANTES and monocyte chemoattractant protein-1 (MCP-1) play an important role in the inflammatory phase of crescentic nephritis, but only MCP-1 is involved in crescent formation and interstitial fibrosis.
Clare M. Lloyd;Andrew W. Minto;Martin E. Dorf;Amanda Proudfoot.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (1997)
After asthma: redefining airways diseases
Ian D Pavord;Richard Beasley;Alvar Agusti;Gary P Anderson.
The Lancet (2017)
The Coordinated Action of CC Chemokines in the Lung Orchestrates Allergic Inflammation and Airway Hyperresponsiveness
Jose-Angel Gonzalo;Clare M. Lloyd;Danyi Wen;Juan P. Albar.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (1998)
The CD28-Related Molecule ICOS Is Required for Effective T Cell–Dependent Immune Responses
Anthony J Coyle;Sophie Lehar;Clare Lloyd;Jane Tian.
Resolution of airway inflammation and hyperreactivity after in vivo transfer of CD4+CD25+ regulatory T cells is interleukin 10 dependent.
Jennifer Kearley;Jane E. Barker;Douglas S. Robinson;Clare M. Lloyd.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2005)
Functions of T cells in asthma: more than just T H 2 cells
Clare M. Lloyd;Edith M. Hessel.
Nature Reviews Immunology (2010)
Eosinophil recruitment to the lung in a murine model of allergic inflammation. The role of T cells, chemokines, and adhesion receptors.
Jose Angel Gonzalo;Clare M. Lloyd;Leonor Kremer;Elizabeth Finger.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (1996)
Lung microbiota promotes tolerance to allergens in neonates via PD-L1
Eva S Gollwitzer;Sejal Saglani;Aurélien Trompette;Koshika Yadava.
Nature Medicine (2014)
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