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The Flexible Bronchoscopy Program, part of the Division of Pulmonary Medicine, is home to specialists with a wide variety of backgrounds and areas of focus. As a team, this diversity makes us better prepared to care for your child’s unique needs. Learn more about our faculty and staff.
Robert E. Wood, PhD, MD Director, Pulmonary Bronchoscopy Department 513-636-6771 email@example.com
Director, Pulmonary Bronchoscopy Department
Professor, UC Department of Pediatrics
Dr. Robert Wood, PhD, MD, is a pediatric pulmonary specialist, with particular interest in bronchoscopy. He has played a major role in the development of instrumentation and techniques for flexible bronchoscopy in pediatric patients. He is recognized as a teacher of endoscopic techniques, and has published many papers and book chapters on the subject. Additionally, he has extensive experience with clinical problems in pediatric pulmonary medicine, especially children with complex airway problems and cystic fibrosis.
Before coming to Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center, Dr. Wood was on the faculty of Case Western Reserve University in Cleveland, Ohio (1976 to 1983), and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (1983 to 1999).
PhD: Medical Physiology, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, TN, 1968.
MD: Vanderbilt University, Nashville, TN, 1970.
Residency: Pediatrics, Duke University Medical Center, Durham, NC, 1970 to 1972.
Fellowship: Pediatric Metabolism, National Institute of Arthritis, Metabolism, and Digestive Diseases, Bethesda, MD, 1972 to 1974; Pediatric Pulmonology, Case Western Reserve University, Cleveland, OH; Rainbow Babies and Children's Hospital, Cleveland, OH, 1974 to 1976.
Certification: Pediatrics, 1976; Pediatric Pulmonology, 1986, 1997.
Suzuki T, Sakagami T, Young LR, Carey BC, Wood RE, Luisetti M, Wert SE, Rubin BK, Kevill K, Chalk C, Whitsett JA, Stevens C, Nogee LM, Campo I, Trapnell BC. Hereditary pulmonary alveolar proteinosis: pathogenesis, presentation, diagnosis, and therapy. Am J Respir Crit Care Med. 2010 Nov 15;182(10):1292-304.
Sakagami T, Beck D, Uchida K, Suzuki T, Carey BC, Nakata K, Keller G, Wood RE, Wert SE, Ikegami M, Whitsett JA, Luisetti M, Davies S, Krischer JP, Brody A, Ryckman F, Trapnell BC. Patient-derived granulocyte/macrophage colony-stimulating factor autoantibodies reproduce pulmonary alveolar proteinosis in nonhuman primates. Am J Respir Crit Care Med. 2010 Jul 1;182(1):49-61.
Abman S, Jobe A, Chernick V, Blaisdell C, Castro M, Ramirez MI, Gern JE, Cutting G, Redding G, Hagood JS, Whitsett J, Abman S, Raj JU, Barst R, Kato GJ, Gozal D, Haddad GG, Prabhakar NR, Gauda E, Martinez FD, Tepper R, Wood RE, Accurso F, Teague WG, Venegas J, Cole FS, Wright RJ, Gail D, Hamvas A, Kercsmar C, Kiley J, Weinmann G; NHLBI working group report. Strategic plan for pediatric respiratory diseases research: an NHLBI working group report. Pediatr Pulmonol. 2009 Jan;44(1):2-13.
Muenzer J, Beck M, Eng CM, Escolar ML, Giugliani R, Guffon NH, Harmatz P, Kamin W, Kampmann C, Kosepglu ST, Link B, Martin RA, Molter DW, MuAoz Rojas MV, Ogilvie JW, Parini R, Ramaswami U, Scarpa M, Schwartz IV, Wood RE, Wraith E. Multidisciplinary Management of Hunter Syndrome. Pediatrics. 2009; 124:e1228-39.
Suzuki T, Sakagami T, Rubin BK, Nogee LM, Wood RE, Zimmerman SL, Smolarek T, Dishop MK, Wert SE, Whitsett JA, Grabowski G, Carey BC, Stevens C, van der Loo JC, Trapnell BC. Familial pulmonary alveolar proteinosis caused by mutations in CSF2RA. J Exp Med. 2008 Nov 24;205(12):2703-10.
Wood RE. Evaluation of the upper airway in children. Curr Opin Pediatr. 2008 Jun;20(3):266-71. Review.
Boesch RP, Daines C, Willging JP, Kaul A, Cohen AP, Wood RE, Amin RS. Advances in the diagnosis and management of chronic pulmonary aspiration in children. Eur Respir J. 2006 Oct;28(4):847-61. Review.
Zur KB, Wood RE, Elluru RG. Pediatric postcricoid vascular malformation: a diagnostic and treatment challenge. Int J Pediatr Otorhinolaryngol. 2005 Dec;69(12):1697-701.
Lim LH, Cotton RT, Azizkhan RG, Wood RE, Cohen AP, Rutter MJ. Complications of metallic stents in the pediatric airway. Otolaryngol Head Neck Surg. 2004 Oct;131(4):355-61.
Wood RE. The emerging role of flexible bronchoscopy in pediatrics. Clin Chest Med. 2001 Jun;22(2):311-7, viii. Review.
Dan Benscoter, DO 513-636-6771
Assistant Professor, UC Department of Pediatrics
Cherie Torres-Silva, MD, MPH 513-636-6771 firstname.lastname@example.org
Bruce C. Trapnell, MS, MD Assistant Director, Adult Cystic Fibrosis Center 513-636-6361 email@example.com
Assistant Director, Adult Cystic Fibrosis Center
Pulmonologist - Research, Adult Clinical, Division of Pulmonary Medicine
Pulmonary alveolar proteinosis; cystic fibrosis; alpha-1 antitrypsin deficiency; other rare lung disorders
Bruce Trapnell, MS, MD, received his medical degree from the University of Maryland in 1985, and completed a medical residency at The Ohio State University Hospitals and a fellowship in pulmonary medicine at the Clinical Center of the National Institutes of Health, where he then served as senior attending physician. Subsequently, he established the Division of Pulmonary and Virology Studies at Genetic Therapy, Inc., a subsidiary of Novartis, Pharma, serving as vice president before joining Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, where he is now full professor for the UC College of Medicine.
Dr. Trapnell has conducted lung disease research since his training and has been continuously funded by the NIH since 2001, shortly after his arrival in Cincinnati. He has published over 90 original articles and has trained more than 16 post-doctoral fellows. Dr. Trapnell’s research interests are focused to the pathogenesis and therapy of rare lung diseases and mechanisms by which GM-CSF regulates innate immunity and lung host defense.
Dr. Trapnell is director of Cincinnati’s Cystic Fibrosis Therapeutics Development Network Center, assistant director of the Adult Cystic Fibrosis Care Center, director of the Rare Lung Diseases Clinical Research Consortium, scientific director of the Pulmonary Alveolar Proteinosis Foundation. Dr. Trapnell is the past scientific director of the Alpha-1 Foundation, for which he organized and directed the grant program for eight years.
MS: Genetics, The George Washington University, Washington, DC, 1981.
MD: University of Maryland School of Medicine, Baltimore, MD, 1984.
Residency: Internal Medicine, The Ohio State University Hospitals, Columbus, OH, 1987.
Fellowship: Pulmonary Medicine, Warren Grant Magnuson Clinical Center, National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MD, 1989.
Certification: Diplomate in Internal Medicine, American Board of Internal Medicine, 1987; Diplomate, National Board of Medical Examiners, 1987; Diplomate in Pulmonary Medicine, American Board of Internal Medicine, 2000.
Wu H, Suzuki T, Carey B, Trapnell BC, McCormack FX. Keratinocyte growth factor (KGF) augments pulmonary innate immunity through epithelium-driven, GM-CSF dependent paracrine activation of alveolar macrophages. J Biol Chem. 2011 Feb 22.
D'Mello S, Trauernicht A, Ryan A, Bonkowski E, Willson T, Trapnell BC, Frank SJ, Kugasathan S, Denson LA. Innate dysfunction promotes linear growth failure in pediatric Crohn's disease and growth hormone resistance in murine ileitis. Inflamm Bowel Dis. 2011 Feb 18.
Young LR, Vandyke R, Gulleman PM, Inoue Y, Brown KK, Schmidt LS, Linehan WM, Hajjar F, Kinder BW, Trapnell BC, Bissler JJ, Franz DN, McCormack FX. Serum vascular endothelial growth factor-D prospectively distinguishes lymphangioleiomyomatosis from other diseases. Chest. 2010 Sep;138(3):674-81.
Han X, Gilbert S, Groschwitz K, Hogan S, Jurickova I, Trapnell B, Samson C, Gully J. Loss of GM-CSF signalling in non-haematopoietic cells increases NSAID ileal injury. Gut. 2010 Aug;59(8):1066-78.
Carey B, Trapnell BC. The molecular basis of pulmonary alveolar proteinosis. Clin Immunol. 2010 May;135(2):223-35.
Trapnell BC, Maguiness K, Graff GR, Boyd D, Beckmann K, Caras S. Efficacy and safety of Creon 24,000 in subjects with exocrine pancreatic insufficiency due to cystic fibrosis. J Cyst Fibros. 2009 Dec;8(6):370-7.
Trapnell BC, Carey BC, Uchida K, Suzuki T. Pulmonary alveolar proteinosis, a primary immunodeficiency of impaired GM-CSF stimulation of macrophages. Curr Opin Immunol. 2009 Oct;21(5):514-21.
Uchida K, Nakata K, Suzuki T, Luisetti M, Watanabe M, Koch DE, Stevens CA, Beck DC, Denson LA, Carey BC, Keicho N, Krischer JP, Yamada Y, Trapnell BC. Granulocyte/macrophage-colony-stimulating factor autoantibodies and myeloid cell immune functions in healthy subjects. Blood. 2009 Mar 12;113(11):2547-56.
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