Dr. Christopher J. Clarke MD
Cardiologist (Pediatric) | Pediatric Cardiology100 Hitchcock Way Manchester NH, 03104
Dr. Christopher Clarke is a pediatric cardiologist practicing in Manchester, NH. Dr. Clarke specializes in caring for fetuses, infants, children and adolescents with cardiovascular or cardiac abnormalities. Practiced in both inpatient and outpatient settings, the scope of conditions cared for by pediatric cardiologists is large and includes congenital heart defects, heart muscle disorders, rhythm disturbances and hypertension.
Education and Training
Tufts University School of Medicine 2004
PediatricsAmerican Board of PediatricsABP
DermatologyAmerican Board of DermatologyABD
- Ice structuring proteins - a new name for antifreeze proteins.
- Expression of IFI 16 in epithelial cells and lymphoid tissues.
- Cytotoxic lymphocytes; instigators of dramatic target cell death.
- A robust model of adjuvant-induced chronic unilateral arthritis in two mouse strains.
- A central role for Bid in granzyme B-induced apoptosis.
- Biochemical and growth regulatory activities of the HIN-200 family member and putative tumor suppressor protein, AIM2.
- The HIN-200 family: more than interferon-inducible genes?
- An animal model of chronic inflammatory pain: pharmacological and temporal differentiation from acute models.
- A novel c-Jun-dependent signal transduction pathway necessary for the transcriptional activation of interferon gamma response genes.
- Norepinephrine and endothelin activate diacylglycerol kinases in caveolae/rafts of rat mesenteric arteries: agonist-specific role of PI3-kinase.
- Cloning and characterisation of Ifi206: a new murine HIN-200 family member.
- Comprehensive characterization of serum clinical chemistry parameters and the identification of urinary superoxide dismutase in a carbon tetrachloride-induced model of hepatic fibrosis in the female Hanover Wistar rat.
- Metabolic profiling as a tool for understanding mechanisms of toxicity.
- The role of p202 in regulating hematopoietic cell proliferation and differentiation.
- Phospholipase C-delta1 modulates sustained contraction of rat mesenteric small arteries in response to noradrenaline, but not endothelin-1.
- Heart Disease
- Birth Defects
- Congenital Heart Disease
- Children's National Medical Center 2004
- University of Virginia Medical Center, Fellow:Pediatric Cardiology 2007
- University of Virginia Health System, Charlottesville, VA, Pediatric Cardiology 2007
Dr. Christopher J. Clarke MD's Practice location
Manchester, NH 03104Get Direction
Charlottesville, VA 22908Get Direction
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Patient Experience with Dr. Clarke
- Muscular Dystrophy: Telling a Child the Truth About His/Her Condition
Muscular dystrophy is a category of muscle diseases that cause progressive weakness and loss of muscle mass. Muscular dystrophy (MD) is either inherited or can be due to a genetic mutation. Kids with MD usually follow a normal pattern of growth development in the first few years of their lives,...
- What is Kawasaki Disease?
Kawasaki disease is a rare childhood disease that causes inflammation of the arteries in the body. The characteristic symptoms of the disease, which is high fever and peeling skin, remains for almost a week. In most cases, it gets back to normal without any major issues. Children will be monitored...
- Newborn Diagnosis: Tetralogy of Fallot
Tetralogy of FallotTetralogy of Fallot is a congenital heart defect, which affects the heart’s structure, causing blood with low levels of oxygen to circulate throughout the body. Babies born with tetralogy of Fallot tend to have a blue discoloration of the skin due to low oxygen levels in their...
- Different Types of Heart Doctors Explained
IntroductionDoctors who specialize in the diagnosis and treatment of conditions or diseases of the cardiovascular system (the heart and blood vessels) are called heart doctors or cardiologists. These specialists are trained to identify, treat, and help prevent heart issues. There are also different...
- What Is Neonatal Lupus?
Neonatal lupus is a not so common autoimmune disease. It is not true lupus as all the symptoms will completely disappear after 6 months of age. Neonatal lupus is also known by several other terms. The condition is also called as:...
- What Is Progeria?
Progeria or Hutchinson-Gilford progeria syndrome (HGPS), is a rare genetic condition characterized by a rapidly aging appearance in children. Newborns and infants born with this condition typically look healthy and normal, but may physically display characteristic facial features, such as prominent...