Jenny L. Hardison, Ph.D.

Affiliations: 
2004 University of California, Irvine, Irvine, CA 
Area:
Immunology, Microbiology Biology, Molecular Biology
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"Jenny Hardison"

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Jerry E. Manning grad student 2004 UC Irvine
 (The role of chemokines and chemokine receptors in host defense and chronic inflammation following Trypanosoma cruzi infection.)
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Publications

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Ramos SJ, Hardison JL, Stiles LN, et al. (2007) Anti-viral effector T cell responses and trafficking are not dependent upon DRAK2 signaling following viral infection of the central nervous system. Autoimmunity. 40: 54-65
Stiles LN, Hardison JL, Schaumburg CS, et al. (2006) T cell antiviral effector function is not dependent on CXCL10 following murine coronavirus infection. Journal of Immunology (Baltimore, Md. : 1950). 177: 8372-80
Hardison JL, Kuziel WA, Manning JE, et al. (2006) Chemokine CC receptor 2 is important for acute control of cardiac parasitism but does not contribute to cardiac inflammation after infection with Trypanosoma cruzi. The Journal of Infectious Diseases. 193: 1584-8
Hardison JL, Wrightsman RA, Carpenter PM, et al. (2006) The CC chemokine receptor 5 is important in control of parasite replication and acute cardiac inflammation following infection with Trypanosoma cruzi. Infection and Immunity. 74: 135-43
Hardison JL, Wrightsman RA, Carpenter PM, et al. (2006) The chemokines CXCL9 and CXCL10 promote a protective immune response but do not contribute to cardiac inflammation following infection with Trypanosoma cruzi. Infection and Immunity. 74: 125-34
Hardison JL, Nistor G, Gonzalez R, et al. (2006) Transplantation of glial-committed progenitor cells into a viral model of multiple sclerosis induces remyelination in the absence of an attenuated inflammatory response. Experimental Neurology. 197: 420-9
Glass WG, Hickey MJ, Hardison JL, et al. (2004) Antibody targeting of the CC chemokine ligand 5 results in diminished leukocyte infiltration into the central nervous system and reduced neurologic disease in a viral model of multiple sclerosis. Journal of Immunology (Baltimore, Md. : 1950). 172: 4018-25
Trifilo MJ, Montalto-Morrison C, Stiles LN, et al. (2004) CXC chemokine ligand 10 controls viral infection in the central nervous system: evidence for a role in innate immune response through recruitment and activation of natural killer cells. Journal of Virology. 78: 585-94
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