Loni Guidry, Ph.D. - Publications

Affiliations: 
2012 Microbiology University of Alabama, Birmingham, Birmingham, AL, United States 
Area:
Microbiology Biology

5 high-probability publications. We are testing a new system for linking publications to authors. You can help! If you notice any inaccuracies, please sign in and mark papers as correct or incorrect matches. If you identify any major omissions or other inaccuracies in the publication list, please let us know.

Year Citation  Score
2016 Saini V, Cumming BM, Guidry L, Lamprecht DA, Adamson JH, Reddy VP, Chinta KC, Mazorodze JH, Glasgow JN, Richard-Greenblatt M, Gomez-Velasco A, Bach H, Av-Gay Y, Eoh H, Rhee K, et al. Ergothioneine Maintains Redox and Bioenergetic Homeostasis Essential for Drug Susceptibility and Virulence of Mycobacterium tuberculosis. Cell Reports. 14: 572-85. PMID 26774486 DOI: 10.1016/j.celrep.2015.12.056  0.44
2011 Kumar A, Farhana A, Guidry L, Saini V, Hondalus M, Steyn AJ. Redox homeostasis in mycobacteria: the key to tuberculosis control? Expert Reviews in Molecular Medicine. 13: e39. PMID 22172201 DOI: 10.1017/S1462399411002079  0.44
2010 Farhana A, Guidry L, Srivastava A, Singh A, Hondalus MK, Steyn AJ. Reductive stress in microbes: implications for understanding Mycobacterium tuberculosis disease and persistence. Advances in Microbial Physiology. 57: 43-117. PMID 21078441 DOI: 10.1016/B978-0-12-381045-8.00002-3  0.44
2009 Singh A, Crossman DK, Mai D, Guidry L, Voskuil MI, Renfrow MB, Steyn AJ. Mycobacterium tuberculosis WhiB3 maintains redox homeostasis by regulating virulence lipid anabolism to modulate macrophage response. Plos Pathogens. 5: e1000545. PMID 19680450 DOI: 10.1371/journal.ppat.1000545  0.44
2007 Singh A, Guidry L, Narasimhulu KV, Mai D, Trombley J, Redding KE, Giles GI, Lancaster JR, Steyn AJ. Mycobacterium tuberculosis WhiB3 responds to O2 and nitric oxide via its [4Fe-4S] cluster and is essential for nutrient starvation survival. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 104: 11562-7. PMID 17609386 DOI: 10.1073/pnas.0700490104  0.44
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