Dr. Joseph D Spahn MD
Allergist and Immunologist (Pediatric) | Pediatric Allergy/Immunology1400 Jackson St Denver CO, 80206
Dr. Joseph Spahn practices Pediatric Allergy Medicine in Denver, CO. A pediatric allergist/immunologist finds and treats allergies and immune system problems that child patients suffer from. Dr. Spahn treats the reactions caused by pet dander, pollen, dust, mold spores, insect stings, food, and medications; those reactions include asthma, hay fever, hives, eczema, or a very severe and unusual reaction called anaphylaxis.
Education and Training
Univ of Co Sch of Med, Denver Co 1986
Allergy and ImmunologyAmerican Board of Allergy and ImmunologyABAI
PediatricsAmerican Board of PediatricsABP
DermatologyAmerican Board of DermatologyABD- 2004
- Immunologic basis and management of steroid-resistant asthma.
- Inhibition of methylprednisolone elimination in the presence of clarithromycin therapy.
- Risk factors associated with glucocorticoid-induced adverse effects in children with severe asthma.
- Long-acting beta2-agonist monotherapy vs continued therapy with inhaled corticosteroids in patients with persistent asthma: a randomized controlled trial.
- Inhaled corticosteroid reduction and elimination in patients with persistent asthma receiving salmeterol: a randomized controlled trial.
- Childhood asthma: new insights into management.
- Relations between exhaled nitric oxide and measures of disease activity among children with mild-to-moderate asthma.
- Histopathology of severe childhood asthma: a case series.
- Treating the wheezing infant.
- The need for pediatric studies of allergy and asthma medications.
- A comparison of the clinical characteristics of children and adults with severe asthma.
- Do NHLBI lung function criteria apply to children? A cross-sectional evaluation of childhood asthma at National Jewish Medical and Research Center, 1999-2002.
- Racial differences in T-lymphocyte response to glucocorticoids.
- Quantitative computed tomography detects peripheral airway disease in asthmatic children.
- Inhaled steroids: are they all created equal?
- Steroid-unresponsive asthma.
- The economic impact of children dispensed asthma medications without an asthma diagnosis.
- The inner-city asthma epidemic reaches far and wide.
- What are the determinates of asthma control?
- Long-term comparison of 3 controller regimens for mild-moderate persistent childhood asthma: the Pediatric Asthma Controller Trial.
- Steroid therapy for asthma in children.
- Asthma biomarkers in sputum.
- Clinical assessment of asthma progression in children and adults.
- Predictors of remitting, periodic, and persistent childhood asthma.
- Step-up therapy for children with uncontrolled asthma receiving inhaled corticosteroids.
- Asthma biomarkers in sputum.
- Inflammometry in pediatric asthma: a review of fractional exhaled nitric oxide in clinical practice.
- The changing face of severe childhood asthma: a comparison of two cohorts of children evaluated at National Jewish Health over the past 20 years.
- The chitinase-like protein YKL-40 is not a useful biomarker for severe persistent asthma in children.
- The Effect of Viral Infection on Exhaled Nitric Oxide in Children with Acute Asthma Exacerbations.
- When Cough Wheeze and Shortness of Breath Don't Equal Asthma.
- Asthma Management for Children: Risk Identification and Prevention.
- Current application of exhaled nitric oxide in clinical practice.
- Special considerations in the use of glucocorticoids in children.
- Reduced glucocorticoid binding affinity in asthma is related to ongoing allergic inflammation.
- Salmeterol: its place in asthma management.
- Coexistence of glucocorticoid receptor and pharmacokinetic abnormalities: factors that contribute to a poor response to treatment with glucocorticoids in children with asthma.
- Involvement of protein kinase C in macrophage activation by poly(I.C).
- Steroid-resistant asthma: evaluation and management.
- The role of glucocorticoids in the management of asthma.
- Allergen exposure decreases glucocorticoid receptor binding affinity and steroid responsiveness in atopic asthmatics.
- The etiology and control of bronchial hyperresponsiveness in children.
- New insights into the pathogenesis and management of steroid-resistant asthma.
- Difficult-to-control asthma: clinical characteristics of steroid-insensitive asthma.
- Is fluticasone propionate superior to the other available inhaled steroids?
- Fluticasone propionate results in improved glucocorticoid receptor binding affinity and reduced oral glucocorticoid requirements in severe asthma.
- Outstanding Teaching Award: National Jewish Health Pediatric Allergy/I 2004University of California, Davis Medical Center 1988-1989: Outstanding
- Immune System, Asthma, Eczema (atopic Dermatitis) And More
- FellowAmerican Academy of Allergy and Immunology
- Fellow American Academy of Pediatrics
- Fellow American Academy of Allergy and Immunology
- Natl Jewish Ctr Immu & Resp Me, Allergy And Immunology; Univ Ca Davis Med Ctr, Pediatrics
- National Jewish Center Immu and Resp Me
- University of California, Davis Affiliated Hospitals 1986
- National Jewish Medical and Research Center, Pediatric Allergy/Immunology 1992
- National Jewish Health, Pediatric Allergy/Immunology 1989
Dr. Joseph D Spahn MD's Practice location
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AURORA, CO 80045Get Direction
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Patient Experience with Dr. Spahn
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