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Florens Lohrmann Profile Page
Florens Lohrmann

Contact

PhD Lab:

Philipp Henneke

Department: Center for Chronic Immunodeficiency – CCI
Center of Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine
Address: Breisacher Straße 117
79106 Freiburg
Phone: +49 761 270-71040
E-mail: This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it
Lab homepage: www.uniklinik-freiburg.de/cci/forschung/philipp-henneke/team.html
Research Area: Immunology and Virology

Curriculum Vitae

Country: Germany
Education/Training: Medical studies at the University of Freiburg (graduated 2013)
Start of PhD Thesis: December 2015
Subject of Thesis: BCG susceptibility conferred by IRF8 deficiency
Research Interests: mycobacteria, macrophages, hematopoiesis, primary immunodeficiencies
Research Techniques: FACS, live cell imaging and basic molecular biology methods

Publications

Publications:

Lohrmann F, Berg A, Wicker E, Imm A, Krause G, Zürn K, Berner R, Hufnagel M, Lander F. Prevalence of Capsular Serotype, Pilus Island Distribution, and Antibiotic Resistance in Pediatric and Adult Invasive Group B Streptococcus Isolates: Data From a Nationwide Prospective Surveillance Study in Germany. Pediatr Infect Dis J. (2021) 40(1):76-82. Abstract

Feuerstein R, Forde AJ, Lohrmann F, Kolter J, Ramirez NJ, Zimmermann J, Gomez de Agüero M, Henneke P. Resident macrophages acquire innate immune memory in staphylococcal skin infection. Elife. (2020) 9:e55602. Abstract

Lohrmann F, Forde AJ, Merck P, Henneke P. Control of myeloid cell density in barrier tissues. FEBS J. (2020) doi: 10.1111/febs.15436. Abstract

Gharun K, Senges J, Seidl M, Lösslein A, Kolter J, Lohrmann F, Fliegauf M, Elgizouli M, Vavra M, Schachtrup K, Illert AL, Gilleron M, Kirschning CJ, Triantafyllopoulou A, Henneke P. Mycobacteria exploit nitric oxide-induced transformation of macrophages into permissive giant cells. EMBO Rep. (2017) 18(12):2144-2159. Abstract

Lohrmann F, Dijkman R, Stertz S, Thiel V, Haller O, Staeheli P, Kochs G. Emergence of a C-terminal seven-amino-acid elongation of NS1 in around 1950 conferred a minor growth advantage to former seasonal influenza A viruses. J Virol. (2013) 87(20):11300-3. Abstract

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