How We're Keeping You Safe | What Patients & Families Need to Know
Pauline and Lawson Reed Chair, Division of Infectious Diseases
Associate Professor, UC Department of Pediatrics
Dr. Way is an infectious disease physician-scientist. He cares for infants and children with infection related illness, and provides consultation in the diagnosis and prevention diseases caused by communicable agents. Dr. Way supervises an active basic research laboratory that uses basic immunological approaches to investigate ways to boost host defense and protection against infection. Ongoing projects investigate the immune basis responsible for enhanced susceptibility to infection during pregnancy, the immune pathogenesis of pregnancy complications that occur with maternal infection, and the basic signals required for stimulating immune cell activation.
Dr. Way trained in the combined MD/PhD program at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine, pediatric residency at the University of California San Francisco, and infectious disease fellowship at the University of Washington. During fellowship training, Dr. Way began investigating the basic immunology and immune pathogenesis of infectious diseases relevant to human, and in particular, infant and child health.
Dr. Way’s research has been supported by the National Institutes of Health since 2006. Dr. Way’s research has been described in many publications in numerous prestigious scientific journals including Nature, Cell Host & Microbe, PLoS Pathogens, and The Journal of Immunology. The past and ongoing work has also been recognized by numerous prestigious awards including the Infectious Diseases Society of America Wyeth Young Investigator Award, a Basil O’ Conner Award from the March of Dimes Foundation, and the Investigator in Pathogenesis of Infectious Diseases award from the Burroughs Wellcome Fund.
Infectious Diseases, Infectious Diseases, Prevention of Preterm Birth, Inflammation and Tolerance
Sing Sing Way, MD, PhD6/23/2020
Sing Sing Way, MD, PhD5/7/2020
Sing Sing Way, MD, PhD6/30/2019
Sing Sing Way, MD, PhD6/26/2019
MD PhD: Albert Einstein College of Medicine, Bronx, NY, 1999.
Residency: University of California San Francisco, San Francisco, CA, 2001.
Fellowship: University of Washington, Seattle, WA, 2004.
CD8+ T Cell Functional Exhaustion Overrides Pregnancy-Induced Fetal Antigen Alloimmunization.
Kinder, JM; Turner, LH; Stelzer, IA; Miller-Handley, H; Burg, A; Shao, T; Pham, G; Way, SS.
Mouse models of neutropenia reveal progenitor-stage-specific defects.
Muench, DE; Olsson, A; Ferchen, K; Pham, G; Serafin, RA; Chutipongtanate, S; Dwivedi, P; Song, B; Hay, S; Chetal, K; et al.
Regulation of bile duct epithelial injury by hepatic CD71+ erythroid cells.
Yang, L; Shivakumar, P; Kinder, J; Way, SS; Donnelly, B; Mourya, R; Luo, Z; Bezerra, JA.
Vaccination strategies to enhance immunity in neonates.
Kollmann, TR; Marchant, A; Way, SS.
IL-17-producing γδ T cells protect against Clostridium difficile infection.
Chen, YS; Chen, IB; Pham, G; Shao, TY; Bangar, H; Way, SS; Haslam, DB.
Journal of Clinical Investigation.
Fungus Among Us: The Frenemies Within.
Aggor, FE Y; Way, SS; Gaffen, SL.
Trends in Immunology.
TCR Affinity Biases Th Cell Differentiation by Regulating CD25, Eef1e1, and Gbp2.
Kotov, DI; Mitchell, JS; Pengo, T; Ruedl, C; Way, SS; Langlois, RA; Fife, BT; Jenkins, MK.
Journal of immunology (Baltimore, Md. : 1950).
Commensal Candida albicans Positively Calibrates Systemic Th17 Immunological Responses.
Shao, T; Ang, WX G; Jiang, TT; Huang, FS; Andersen, H; Kinder, JM; Pham, G; Burg, AR; Ruff, B; Gonzalez, T; et al.
Cell Host and Microbe.
Immunological Basis for Recurrent Fetal Loss and Pregnancy Complications.
Deshmukh, H; Way, SS.
Annual Review of Pathology: Mechanisms of Disease.
Differential IL-2 expression defines developmental fates of follicular versus nonfollicular helper T cells.
DiToro, D; Winstead, CJ; Pham, D; Witte, S; Andargachew, R; Singer, JR; Wilson, CG; Zindl, CL; Luther, RJ; Silberger, DJ; et al.
3333 Burnet Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio 45229-3026 | 1-513-636-4200 | 1-800-344-2462
© 1999-2020 Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center. All rights reserved.