SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

References

  • 1
    Mishra S, Ajello L, Ahearn DG, Burge HA, Kurup BP, Pierson DL et al. Environmental mycology and its importance to public health. J Med Vet Mycol 1992;30: 287305.
  • 2
    Cooley J, Wong WC, Jumper CA, Straus DC. Correlation between the prevalence of certain fungi and sick building syndrome. Occup Environ Med 1998;55: 579584.
  • 3
    McGrath J, Wong WC, Cooley JD, Straus DC. Continually measured fungal profiles in sick building syndrome. Curr Microbiol 1999;38: 3336.
  • 4
    Ren P, Jankun TM, Belanger K, Bracken MB, Leaderer BP. The relation between fungal propagules in indoor air and home characteristics. Allergy 2001;56: 419424.
  • 5
    Koch A, Heilemann KJ, Bischof W. Indoor viable mold spores – a comparison between two cities, Erfurt (eastern Germany) and Hamburg (western Germany). Allergy 2000;55: 176180.
  • 6
    Ezeamuzie CI, Al-Ali S, Khan M, Hijazi Z, Dowaisan A, Thomson MS et al. IgE-mediated sensitization to mould allergens among patients with allergic respiratory diseases in a desert environment. Int Arch Allergy Immunol 2000;121: 300307.
  • 7
    Nolles G, Hoekstra MO, Schouten JP, Gerritsen J, Kauffman HF. Prevalence of immunoglobulin E for fungi in atopic children. Clin Exp Allergy 2001;31: 15641570.
  • 8
    Cooley JD, Wong WC, Jumper CA, Straus DC. Cellular and humoral responses in an animal model inhaling Penicillium chrysogenum conidia. In: JohanningE, ed. Bioaerosols, fungi and mycotoxins: health effects, assessment, prevention and control. Albany, NY, USA: Boyd Printing Company Inc., 1999: 403410.
  • 9
    Cooley JD, Wong WC, Jumper CA, Hutson JC, Williams HJ, Schwab CJ et al. An animal model for allergic penicilliosis induced by the intranasal instillation of viable Penicillium chrysogenum conidia. Thorax 2000;55: 489496.
  • 10
    Schwab CJ, Brasel T, Jumper CA, Graham SC, Straus DC. Characterization of exposure to low levels of viable Penicillium chrysogenum conidia and allergic sensitization induced by a protease allergen extract from viable P. chrysogenum conidia in mice. Int Arch Allergy Immunol 2003;130: 200208.
  • 11
    Stewart G, Holt PG. Immunogenicity and tolerogenicity of a major house dust mite allergen, Der p 1 from Dermatophagoides pteronyssinus in mice and rats. Int Arch Allergy Appl Immunol 1987;83: 4451.
  • 12
    Comoy EE, Pestel J, Duez C, Stewart GA, Vendeville C, Fournier C et al. The house dust mite allergen, Dermatophagoides pteronyssinus, promotes type 2 responses by modulating the balance between IL-4 and IFN-gamma. J Immunol 1998;160: 24562462.
  • 13
    Shen HD, Tam MF, Chou H, Han SH. The importance of serine proteinases as aeroallergens associated with asthma. Int Arch Allergy Appl Immunol 1999;119: 259264.
  • 14
    Chow LP, Su NY, Yu CJ, Chiang BL, Shen HD. Identification and expression of Pen c 2, a novel allergen from Penicillium citrinum. Biochem J 1999;341: 5159.
  • 15
    Lin WL, Chou H, Tam MF, Huang MH, Han SH, Shen HD. Production and characterization of monoclonal antibodies to serine proteinase allergens in Penicillium and Aspergillus species. Clin Exp Allergy 2000;30: 16531662.
  • 16
    Shen H, Lin WL, Tan MF, Wang SR, Tsai JJ, Han SH. Alkaline serine protease: a major allergenic component of Aspergillus oryzae and its cross-reaction with Penicillium citrinum. Int Arch Allergy Immunol 1998;116: 2935.
  • 17
    Chou H, Lin WL, Tam MF, Wang SR, Han SH, Shen HD. Alkaline serine proteinase is a major allergen of Aspergillus flavus, a prevalent airborne Aspergillus species in the Taipei area. Int Arch Allergy Immunol 1999;119: 282290.
  • 18
    Kurup VP, Xia JQ, Crameri R, Rickaby DA, Choi HY, Fluckiger S et al. Purified recombinant A. fumigatus allergens induce different responses in mice. Clin Immunol 2001;98: 327336.
  • 19
    Kurup VP, Xia JQ, Shen HD, Rickaby DA, Henderson JD Jr, Fink JN et al. Alkaline serine proteinase from Aspergillus fumigatus has synergistic effects on Asp-f-2-induced immune response in mice. Int Arch Allergy Immunol 2002;129: 129137.
  • 20
    Grunig G, Kurup VP. Animal models of allergic bronchopulmonary aspergillosis. Front Biosci 2003;8: E157171.
  • 21
    Laemmli UK. Cleavage of structural proteins during the assembly of the head of bacteriophage T4. Nature 1970;227: 680685.
  • 22
    Ahearn D, Crow SA, Simmons RB, Price DL, Mishra SK, Pierson DL. Fungal colonization of air filters and insulation in a multi-story office building: production of volatile organics. Curr Microbiol 1997;35: 305308.
  • 23
    Licorish K, Novey HS, Kozak P, Fairshter RD, Wilson AF. Role of Alternaria and Penicillium spores in the pathogenesis of asthma. J Allergy Clin Immunol 1985;76: 819825.
  • 24
    Chew GL, Rogers C, Burge HA, Muilenberg ML, Gold DR. Dustborne and airborne fungal propagules represent a different spectrum of fungi with differing relations to home characteristics. Allergy 2003;58: 1320.
  • 25
    Bush RK, Portnoy JM. The role and abatement of fungal allergens in allergic diseases. J Allergy Clin Immunol 2001;107: S430S440.
  • 26
    Chou H, Lai HY, Tam MF, Chou MY, Wang SR, Han SH et al. cDNA cloning, biological and immunological characterization of the alkaline serine protease major allergen from Penicillium chrysogenum. Int Arch Allergy Immunol 2002;127: 1526.
  • 27
    Holt PG, Stumbles PA, McWilliam AS. Functional studies on dendritic cells in the respiratory tract and related mucosal tissues. J Leukoc Biol 1999;66: 272275.
  • 28
    Bozza S, Gaziano R, Spreca A, Bacci A, Montagnoli C, di Francesco P et al. Dendritic cells transport conidia and hyphae of Aspergillus fumigatus from the airways to the draining lymph nodes and intitiate disparate Th responses to the fungus. J Immunol 2002;168: 13621371.