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Dr. Camire's research focuses on understanding the components of the blood coagulation system, how they interface with activated cells, and how disturbances in their function lead to bleeding and thrombosis. He is also interested in developing novel therapeutic approaches (protein, gene-based, small molecule) to mitigate these events, which are major causes of morbidity and mortality worldwide.
Dr. Campbell is interested in approaches to improve diagnosis of children with rare genetic diseases. He also focuses on better understanding of the full spectrum of symptoms associated with genetic diseases as well as discovering new diseases.
Dr. Cardinale's research is focused on understanding the mechanisms of gene expression and gene regulation in autoimmune diseases, including inflammatory bowel disease, type 1 diabetes, and systemic sclerosis. He uses data from large-scale genomic studies to identify disease-causing genetic variants and functionally explore the target genes of those variants.
Dr. Chang is a clinical investigator focusing on cardiovascular assessment and outcomes of pediatric-onset systemic lupus erythematosus (pSLE). Her research assesses the utility of various screening modalities, including echocardiography, ambulatory blood pressure monitoring, and tonometry, for the early detection of cardiovascular disease. Her research goals are to develop screening protocols and targeted interventions to prevent pSLE-related cardiovascular morbidity and mortality.
Dr. Chen's research focuses on traumatic brain injury (TBI), multimodal neuromonitoring, and neurovascular disorders. She is interested in non-invasive forms of neuromonitoring thus leading to research efforts identifying reliable non-invasive methods for detecting intracranial hypertension in multiple disease processes including TBI and craniosynostosis.
Dr. Choi's research focuses on the role of RNA-binding proteins in the regulation of alternative splicing and how mutations in these factors contribute to cancer. He uses a combination of genetically-engineered models and high-throughput approaches to better understand how alternative splicing influences cellular function and to identify potential opportunities for therapeutic intervention.
Dr. Chorny's research program focuses on nanomedicines as well as drug, cell, and gene delivery systems for treating proliferative disease. His current research specifically focuses on the use of nanoparticle-mediated delivery to solid tumors and site-specific delivery for cardiovascular disease.
Dr. Cielo conducted clinical and translational research related to the mechanisms and effects of obstructive sleep apnea in children, with a specific focus on infant populations, children with craniofacial conditions, and the use of MRI and other imaging modalities to understand structural contributors to obstructive sleep apnea in children.
Dr. Coffin’s research interests focus on the epidemiology and prevention of healthcare-associated infections in the pediatric population. She also investigates the epidemiology of pediatric respiratory viral infections, with a particular emphasis on influenza.
Dr. Cole is a pediatric neuro-oncologist who has dedicated her career to translational and clinical research, combining her expertise in molecular pathology, cancer genomics, and developmental therapeutics to identify novel treatments for children with cancer.
Dr. Conine works to understand the functions of small RNAs in reproduction, epigenetic inheritance, and development. His research focuses on how small RNAs in sperm transmit epigenetic information to offspring, as well as their involvement in male fertility.
Dr. Connolly coordinates CHOP's participation in the electronic Medical Records and Genomics (eMERGE) Consortium, a major NHGRI-funded initiative to integrate health records and genomics. He also has led a range of neuropsychiatric studies and trained as neuropsychologist at Trinity College Dublin.
Dr. Corwin’s research focuses on pediatric concussion. He has a particular interest in improving the diagnosis and initial management of pediatric concussion, specifically using specialized examination techniques to identify shortly following the injury those children at highest risk for a prolonged recovery, as well as ways to maximize the diagnostic accuracy from the Emergency Department.
Dr. Coulter conducts physiological studies examining mechanisms of epilepsy. His research centers on injury-induced epilepsies as well as genetically-induced epilepsy, autism, and developmental intellectual disabilities.
Dr. Craig is an assistant professor and clinical informatician in the Department of Biomedical and Health Informatics at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia. Her focus is leveraging health information technologies to address healthcare disparities, both locally and globally.
Dr. Cristancho is a child neurologist specializing in Fetal and Neonatal Neurology. Her research focuses on understanding the mechanisms that regulate the extent of disabilities some kids have after prenatal and neonatal brain injury. Her goal is to help develop novel therapeutic interventions.
Dr. Laura Cubit conducts comprehensive developmental and diagnostic evaluations for children from infancy through adolescence, including autism evaluations. She also provides Parent-Child Interaction Therapy for children and their families. Dr. Cubit supervises clinical trainees and research staff.
Dr. Curley's research focuses on nurse-implemented interventions in pediatric critical care. Over several decades, her studies have illuminated relationship-based care when partnering with parents of critically ill children, supported parent presence during invasive procedures and resuscitation, and have informed the practice of caring for critically-ill pediatric patients with acute respiratory failure.