Robert F. Lemanske focuses on Asthma, Immunology, Internal medicine, Rhinovirus and Respiratory sounds. His Asthma research is mostly focused on the topic Bronchodilator. He works mostly in the field of Immunology, limiting it down to topics relating to Disease and, in certain cases, Epidemiology, as a part of the same area of interest.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Gastroenterology and Aeroallergen in addition to Internal medicine. Robert F. Lemanske interconnects Odds ratio, Intensive care, Respiratory tract and Common cold in the investigation of issues within Rhinovirus. His study looks at the relationship between Respiratory sounds and fields such as Pediatrics, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His primary areas of study are Asthma, Immunology, Pediatrics, Internal medicine and Allergy. His specific area of interest is Asthma, where Robert F. Lemanske studies Respiratory sounds. His Immunology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Respiratory disease and Respiratory system.
His Pediatrics research includes themes of Etiology and Birth cohort. Within one scientific family, Robert F. Lemanske focuses on topics pertaining to Placebo under Internal medicine, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Corticosteroid. The concepts of his Allergy study are interwoven with issues in Sensitization, Immune system, Immunopathology and Atopic dermatitis.
Robert F. Lemanske mainly focuses on Asthma, Immunology, Pediatrics, Rhinovirus and Allergy. Robert F. Lemanske specializes in Asthma, namely Wheeze. He has researched Immunology in several fields, including Microbiome, Prospective cohort study and Genetic association.
His Pediatrics research integrates issues from Fluticasone propionate, Respiratory sounds, Treatment failure, Childhood asthma and Global health. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Innate immune system, Peripheral blood and Genotype. His work investigates the relationship between Allergy and topics such as Alternative medicine that intersect with problems in Anaphylaxis, Drug allergy and Food allergy.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Asthma, Immunology, Rhinovirus, Allergy and Pediatrics. His Asthma research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Odds ratio, Microbiome, Allergic sensitization, Prospective cohort study and Cohort. His studies in Immunology integrate themes in fields like Epigenetics and Respiratory system.
The Rhinovirus study combines topics in areas such as Cadherin, Gene expression and Genotype. Robert F. Lemanske has included themes like Wheeze, Precision medicine, Alternative medicine, Disease and Epigenome in his Allergy study. His studies deal with areas such as Respiratory sounds, Severity of illness, Disease burden and Etiology as well as Pediatrics.
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Wheezing Rhinovirus Illnesses in Early Life Predict Asthma Development in High-Risk Children
Daniel J. Jackson;Ronald E. Gangnon;Michael D. Evans;Kathy A. Roberg.
American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine (2008)
Long-term inhaled corticosteroids in preschool children at high risk for asthma.
Theresa W. Guilbert;Wayne J. Morgan;Robert S. Zeiger;Robert S. Zeiger;David T. Mauger.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2006)
Asthma endotypes: A new approach to classification of disease entities within the asthma syndrome
Jan Lötvall;Cezmi A. Akdis;Leonard B. Bacharier;Leif Bjermer.
web science (2011)
A summary of the new GINA strategy: a roadmap to asthma control.
Helen K. Reddel;Eric D. Bateman;Allan Becker;Louis-Philippe Boulet.
European Respiratory Journal (2015)
Meta-analysis of genome-wide association studies of asthma in ethnically diverse North American populations
Dara G. Torgerson;Dara G. Torgerson;Elizabeth J. Ampleford;Grace Y. Chiu;W. James Gauderman.
Nature Genetics (2011)
Rhinovirus illnesses during infancy predict subsequent childhood wheezing
Robert F. Lemanske;Daniel J. Jackson;Ronald E. Gangnon;Michael D. Evans.
The Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology (2005)
Role of viral respiratory infections in asthma and asthma exacerbations
William W Busse;Robert F Lemanske;James E Gern.
The Lancet (2010)
The Effect of Polymorphisms of the β2-Adrenergic Receptor on the Response to Regular Use of Albuterol in Asthma
Elliot Israel;Jeffrey M. Drazen;Stephen B. Liggett;Homer A. Boushey.
American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine (2000)
International consensus on (ICON) pediatric asthma
N. G. Papadopoulos;H. Arakawa;A. Custovic;J. Gern.
Use of regularly scheduled albuterol treatment in asthma: genotype-stratified, randomised, placebo-controlled cross-over trial
Elliot Israel;Vernon M. Chinchilli;Jean G. Ford;Homer A. Boushey.
The Lancet (2004)
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