2011 - Fellow of the American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene (ASTMH)
Member of the Association of American Physicians
His primary areas of investigation include Immunology, Plasmodium falciparum, Malaria, Virology and Wuchereria bancrofti. His Immunity, Holoendemic, Antibody, Cord blood and Cytokine study are his primary interests in Immunology. His Plasmodium falciparum study incorporates themes from Genetics, Antigen and Allele.
James W. Kazura has included themes like Vector and Disease in his Malaria study. As a part of the same scientific study, James W. Kazura usually deals with the Virology, concentrating on Parasitemia and frequently concerns with Circumsporozoite protein, Malarial parasites, Malaria falciparum and Kenya. His work deals with themes such as Diethylcarbamazine, Ivermectin, Helminthiasis and Vaccination, which intersect with Wuchereria bancrofti.
His main research concerns Immunology, Malaria, Plasmodium falciparum, Antigen and Virology. Antibody, Immune system, Immunity, Lymphatic filariasis and Wuchereria bancrofti are subfields of Immunology in which his conducts study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Veterinary medicine, Diethylcarbamazine, Internal medicine and Helminthiasis in addition to Wuchereria bancrofti.
James W. Kazura combines subjects such as Epidemiology and Allele with his study of Malaria. James W. Kazura has researched Plasmodium falciparum in several fields, including Genetics, ELISPOT and Polymerase chain reaction. His Antigen research focuses on subjects like Brugia malayi, which are linked to Molecular biology.
James W. Kazura mostly deals with Malaria, Immunology, Plasmodium falciparum, Plasmodium vivax and Immunity. His Malaria research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Acquired immune system, Infection control, Cohort and Environmental health. James W. Kazura works mostly in the field of Acquired immune system, limiting it down to topics relating to Virology and, in certain cases, Apical membrane antigen 1.
Immune system, Antigen, Antibody, Innate immune system and Parasitemia are among the areas of Immunology where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His study in Plasmodium falciparum is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Veterinary medicine, Transporter, Asymptomatic and Epidemiology. His Plasmodium vivax research incorporates themes from Incidence, Cohort study, Genetic diversity, Linkage disequilibrium and Microsatellite.
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Plasmodium falciparum erythrocyte invasion through glycophorin C and selection for Gerbich negativity in human populations.
Alexander Gerd. Maier;Manoj T. Duraisingh;John C. Reeder;Sheral S. Patel.
Nature Medicine (2003)
Helminth- and Bacillus Calmette-Guérin-Induced Immunity in Children Sensitized In Utero to Filariasis and Schistosomiasis
Indu Malhotra;Peter Mungai;Alex Wamachi;John Kioko.
Journal of Immunology (1999)
The role of animal models for research on severe malaria.
Alister G. Craig;Georges E. Grau;Chris Janse;James W. Kazura.
PLOS Pathogens (2012)
Emergence of FY*A(null) in a Plasmodium vivax-endemic region of Papua New Guinea.
Peter A. Zimmerman;Ian Woolley;Godfred L. Masinde;Stephanie M. Miller.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1999)
Evidence That Invasion-Inhibitory Antibodies Specific for the 19-kDa Fragment of Merozoite Surface Protein-1 (MSP-119) Can Play a Protective Role against Blood-Stage Plasmodium falciparum Infection in Individuals in a Malaria Endemic Area of Africa
Chandy C. John;Rebecca A. O'Donnell;Peter Odada Sumba;Ann M. Moormann.
Journal of Immunology (2004)
Evolution of a unique Plasmodium falciparum chloroquine-resistance phenotype in association with pfcrt polymorphism in Papua New Guinea and South America.
Rajeev K. Mehlotra;Hisashi Fujioka;Paul D. Roepe;Omar Janneh.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Exposure to Holoendemic Malaria Results in Elevated Epstein-Barr Virus Loads in Children
Ann M. Moormann;Kiprotich Chelimo;Odada P. Sumba;Mary L. Lutzke.
The Journal of Infectious Diseases (2005)
Differentiation between African populations is evidenced by the diversity of alleles and haplotypes of HLA class I loci
Kai Cao;A. M. Moormann;K. E. Lyke;C. Masaberg.
Tissue Antigens (2004)
Stage-specific antibody-dependent eosinophil-mediated destruction of Trichinella spiralis.
James W. Kazura;David I. Grove.
In utero exposure to helminth and mycobacterial antigens generates cytokine responses similar to that observed in adults.
Indu Malhotra;John Ouma;Alex Wamachi;John Kioko.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (1997)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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