Dr. Christopher Joseph Harrison M.D.
Infectious Disease Specialist (Pediatric) | Pediatric Infectious Diseases2401 Gillham Rd Kansas City MO, 64108
Dr. Christopher Harrison is a pediatric infectious disease specialist practicing in Kansas City, MO. Dr. Harrison specializes in recurring or persistent diseases caused by bacteria, parasites or fungus in infants, children and adolescents. Pediatric infectious disease specialists also provide consultation to other health care professionals dealing with complex cases.
Education and Training
University of Kentucky College of Medicine 1971
DermatologyAmerican Board of DermatologyABD
- Antimicrobial guidelines for the treatment of acute bacterial rhinosinusitis in immunocompetent children.
- Pneumococcal serotypes from acute otitis media in rural Kentucky.
- The laws of acute otitis media.
- Changes in treatment strategies for acute otitis media after full implementation of the pneumococcal seven valent conjugate vaccine.
- Community-wide vaccination with the heptavalent pneumococcal conjugate significantly alters the microbiology of acute otitis media.
- A lysine accumulation phenotype of ScIpk2Delta mutant yeast is rescued by Solanum tuberosum inositol phosphate multikinase.
- Tuberculous colitis mimicking Crohn disease.
- A Solanum tuberosum inositol phosphate kinase (StITPK1) displaying inositol phosphate-inositol phosphate and inositol phosphate-ADP phosphotransferase activities.
- Cephalosporins: a review.
- Susceptibilities of Haemophilus influenzae, Streptococcus pneumoniae, including serotype 19A, and Moraxella catarrhalis paediatric isolates from 2005 to 2007 to commonly used antibiotics.
- Past, present, and future: an overview of the microbiology of acute otitis media.
- Human parechovirus 3 causing sepsis-like illness in children from midwestern United States.
- Why we should eliminate personal belief exemptions to vaccine mandates.
- Hyperacute infectious keratitis with Plesiomonas shigelloides following traumatic lamellar corneal laceration.
- Human cytomegalovirus induces TLR4 signaling components in monocytes altering TIRAP, TRAM and downstream interferon-beta and TNF-alpha expression.
- Human parechovirus in respiratory specimens from children in Kansas City, Missouri.
- LPS and PAN-induced podocyte injury in an in vitro model of minimal change disease: changes in TLR profile.
- Web-based feedback after summative assessment: how do students engage?
- Barriers to the uptake and use of feedback in the context of summative assessment.
- How we give personalised audio feedback after summative OSCEs.
- Human Parechovirus 3: The Most Common Viral Cause of Meningoencephalitis in Young Infants.
- Epidemiologic Association Between FUT2 Secretor Status and Severe Rotavirus Gastroenteritis in Children in the United States.
- Safety and Immunogenicity of Human Serum Albumin-Free MMR Vaccine in US Children Aged 12-15 Months.
- Potential of in vivo real-time gastric gas profiling: a pilot evaluation of heat-stress and modulating dietary cinnamon effect in an animal model.
- Factors influencing students' receptivity to formative feedback emerging from different assessment cultures.
- Excitation dependent bidirectional electron transfer in
- Seroprevalence of poliovirus antibodies in the Kansas City metropolitan area, 2012-2013.
- Feedback: The Need for Meaningful Conversations.
- Changing the culture of assessment: the dominance of the summative assessment paradigm.
- Surface Water Dependent Properties of Sulfur-Rich Molybdenum Sulfides: Electrolyteless Gas Phase Water Splitting.
- Amoxicillin Is the Most Cost-Effective Therapy for Acute Otitis Media: The Culmination of 40 Years of Research.
- 1,4-Dihydropyrrolo[3,2-b]pyrroles as a Single Component Photoactive Layer: A New Paradigm for Broadband Detection.
- Playing "Whack-a-Mole" With Pneumococcal Serotype Eradication.
- Antimicrobials, Ear Infection, Vaccinations
- University Of Kentucky Hospital
- University of Kentucky Medical Center
- PEDIATRICS FELLOWSHIP, OKLAHOMA MEMORIAL HOSPITAL, OKLAHOMA CITY, OK 1967
- Pediatric Infectious Diseases, Oklahoma Children's Memorial Hospital, Oklahoma City, OK Pediatric
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Patient Experience with Dr. Harrison
- How is Cholera Diagnosed?
How is Cholera Diagnosed?Cholera is an acute bacteria disease caused by a bacterium called Vibrio cholerae. Infection with the cholera bacteria can lead to severe vomiting and diarrhea and finally electrolyte loss or dehydration. If not treated, cholera can, in many cases, result in death.In order...
- Lyme Disease in Children
Lyme disease can affect anyone, regardless of age or gender. However, those who spend a lot of time outdoors are at a higher risk for Lyme disease because they are exposed to ticks more than others. According to research, children are more commonly affected by Lyme disease because they spend more...
- Facts About Meningitis Vaccines
IntroductionThe only way to prevent serious and life-threatening diseases such as meningitis is through vaccination. Meningitis can also be caused by viral, bacterial, and fungal infections. The infection usually affects the meninges or membranes that enclose the brain and spinal cord. Although...
- What Should I Do If My Baby Has Mumps?
What is mumps?Mumps is a highly contagious viral infection. The virus invades the parotid glands of the individual causing pain and inflammation of these glands. It is characterized by a “hamster-like” swelling of the patient’s face. The initial symptoms may take up to two weeks to manifest....
- Is Cholera Contagious?
Is Cholera Contagious?Cholera is one of the most dangerous infections that has claimed the lives of many people especially people living in very poor environmental areas. These are areas where there is poor sanitation, poor ventilation, and dirty water. Most of the victims of cholera over many years...
- What Is Diarrhea: Get the Facts
Diarrhea is a very common water-borne disease. A person who has diarrhea passes loose or liquid stool at least three times a day or more frequently than what is normal for the person. The reason behind the consistency and frequency of these bowel movements in a case of diarrhea is the increased flow...
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