Dr. Amy S Rosenberg M.D.
Infectious Disease Specialist | Infectious Disease1000 10th Ave 3rd Floor New York NY, 10019
Dr. Amy Rosenberg is an infectious disease specialist practicing in New York, NY. Dr. Rosenberg specializes in infections that are difficult to diagnose or unresponsive to treatments, such as HIV or airborne infections from a foreign country. Infectious disease specialists usually work with conditions that are not treatable by a primary physician but it is important to keep contact with the primary physician in order to receive information about the patients history and for deciding which diagnostic tests are appropriate.
Education and Training
Sackler School of Medicine, Tel Aviv University,Ramat Aviv, Israel MD 1987
Tel Aviv University / Sackler Faculty of Medicine 1987
New York University School of Medicine 1992
Sackler School of Medicine 1986
- Peripheral expression of self-MHC-II influences the reactivity and self-tolerance of mature CD4(+) T cells: evidence from a lymphopenic T cell model.
- Signaling through MHC in transgenic mice generates a population of memory phenotype cytolytic cells that lack TCR.
- CD4+ T-cell responses to self-peptide--MHC.
- A convenient method for positive selection of retroviral producing cells generating vectors devoid of selectable markers.
- Effects of protein aggregates: an immunologic perspective.
- Embryonic stem cells cultured in serum-free medium acquire bovine apolipoprotein B-100 from feeder cell layers and serum replacement medium.
- Langerhans cell dogma: another round of rejections.
- Elimination of antibodies to recombinant enzyme in Pompe's disease.
- Skin allograft rejection.
- An overview of cytokines and cytokine antagonists as therapeutic agents.
- Scientific considerations for generic synthetic salmon calcitonin nasal spray products.
- Apolipoprotein B binding domains: evidence that they are cell-penetrating peptides that efficiently deliver antigenic peptide for cross-presentation of cytotoxic T cells.
- The impact of antibodies on clinical outcomes in diseases treated with therapeutic protein: lessons learned from infantile Pompe disease.
- Atypical immunologic response in a patient with CRIM-negative Pompe disease.
- Successful immune tolerance induction to enzyme replacement therapy in CRIM-negative infantile Pompe disease.
- The role of immune tolerance induction in restoration of the efficacy of ERT in Pompe disease.
- Risk mitigation strategies for viral contamination of biotechnology products: consideration of best practices.
- Persistence of high sustained antibodies to enzyme replacement therapy despite extensive immunomodulatory therapy in an infant with Pompe disease: need for agents to target antibody-secreting plasma cells.
- Regulatory T cells in γ irradiation-induced immune suppression.
- Managing uncertainty: a perspective on risk pertaining to product quality attributes as they bear on immunogenicity of therapeutic proteins.
- Bortezomib in the rapid reduction of high sustained antibody titers in disorders treated with therapeutic protein: lessons learned from Pompe disease.
- A novel function of RNAs arising from the long terminal repeat of human endogenous retrovirus 9 in cell cycle arrest.
- Microbial Risk in Pharmaceutical Manufacturing and ICH Q9.
- Algorithm for the early diagnosis and treatment of patients with cross reactive immunologic material-negative classic infantile pompe disease: a step towards improving the efficacy of ERT.
- Letter to the Editors: Concerning "CRIM-negative Pompe disease patients with satisfactory clinical outcomes on enzyme replacement therapy" by Al Khallaf et al.
- CRIM-negative infantile Pompe disease: characterization of immune responses in patients treated with ERT monotherapy.
- Rescue of CD8+ T cell vaccine memory following sublethal γ irradiation.
- CORRIGENDUM: CRIM-negative infantile Pompe disease: characterization of immune responses in patients treated with ERT monotherapy.
- Immune-mediated pathology in Duchenne muscular dystrophy.
- The immune system in Duchenne muscular dystrophy: Friend or foe.
- Durable and sustained immune tolerance to ERT in Pompe disease with entrenched immune responses.
- Immunological Factors in Pompe Disease Management: Clinical Experience and Implications for Newborn Screening.
- Non-depleting anti-CD4 monoclonal antibody induces immune tolerance to ERT in a murine model of Pompe disease.
- Response to de Vries et al.
- Sustained immune tolerance induction in enzyme replacement therapy-treated CRIM-negative patients with infantile Pompe disease.
- Immunogenicity assessment during the development of protein therapeutics.
- Transcriptome analysis of human colorectal cancer biopsies reveals extensive expression correlations among genes related to cell proliferation, lipid metabolism, immune response and collagen catabolism.
Dr. Amy S Rosenberg M.D.'s Practice location
New York, NY 10019Get Direction
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Patient Experience with Dr. Rosenberg
- What Is MRSA Infection?
What is MRSA Infection ?MRSA (methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus) infection is a bacterial infection caused by Staphylococcus aureus that has become resistant to many of the antibiotics commonly used for the treatment of a staphylococcus infection (and is consequently called "the...
- Can I Pass Lyme Disease to My Partner?
The chance of getting infected by Lyme disease from a single bite depends on the type of the tick, how long it has been attached, and where it is acquired from. There are many types of ticks and not all of them can cause Lyme disease. The symptoms of Lyme disease are rash, fatigue, fever, facial...
- What Is Cytomegalovirus?
What is cytomegalovirus?Cytomegalovirus (CMV) is a member of the herpes virus family. Others viruses that belong to the same family are:...
- What Is the Difference Between AIDS and HIV?
The main difference between AIDS and HIV is that HIV is a virus whereas AIDS is a condition that is caused by HIV. People often confuse HIV and AIDS. Different diagnoses are used to identify both HIV and AIDS. However, they are said to go hand-in-hand and are very often used interchangeably to...
- Myths About Meningitis
You've probably heard stories of people who have died of meningitis, or you've heard that contracting it is as simple as kissing someone with the infection. However, being aware of what is fact and what is fiction is important. Below are some of the myths about meningitis and their truths. ...
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