Responsiveness of human monocytes to the commensal bacterium Staphylococcus epidermidis develops late in gestation
Tobias Strunk, Amy Prosser, Ofer Levy, Victoria Philbin, Karen Simmer, Dorota Doherty, Adrian Charles, Peter Richmond, David Burgner, Andrew Currie
Pediatric Research | NATURE PUBLISHING GROUP | Published : 2012
Awarded by National Health and Medical Research Council, Australia
Awarded by Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft
Awarded by National Institutes of Health
Awarded by Global Health grant from The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation
This study was supported by Princess Margaret Hospital, Women's and Infants' Research Foundation (WA), Clive and Vera Ramaciotti Medical Research Foundation, University of Western Australia, Rebecca Cooper Medical Research Foundation, Channel 7 Telethon, European Society for Paediatric Infectious Diseases, and the National Health and Medical Research Council (project grant 513847), Australia. T.S. was supported by the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (STR1022/1-1) and by an international postgraduate research scholarship of the University of Western Australia. A.C. is supported by a BrightSpark Foundation WA Fellowship. D.B. is supported by a National Health and Medical Research Council Career Development Award. O.L.'s laboratory is supported by National Institutes of Health RO1 AI067353-01A1, an RO1 American Recovery and Re-investment Act administrative supplement (R01AI067353-05S1), and by Global Health grant OPPGH5284 from The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation. O.L. is a recipient of a Harvard-Australia Fellowship. This research was supported by the Victorian Government's Operational Infrastructure Support Program.