Dr. DeMauro has special expertise in rigorous assessment of early childhood outcomes of high-risk neonates. Her research focuses on improving outcomes of children with bronchopulmonary dysplasia and school-age assessment of functional outcomes in preterm-born children.
Dr. O'Byrne is a pediatric cardiologist with research interests in cardiac disease outcomes, perioperative outcomes, and children with pulmonary hypertension. He combines the use of large observational datasets to study outcomes, practice variation, cost, and the determinants of health-related quality of life in this population.
Dr. Levy is the director of Cardiology Research, and also serves as program director of the Cardiology National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLBI) Research Training Grant. His research interests are the pathophysiology of biomaterials used in medicine, basic mechanisms and novel therapies for heart valve disease, arterial angioplasty, local drug delivery, and nanomedicine. He also has experience over three decades in medical device development.
Dr. Chang is a clinical investigator focusing on cardiovascular assessment and outcomes of pediatric-onset systemic lupus erythematosus (pSLE). Her research assesses the utility of various screening modalities, including echocardiography, ambulatory blood pressure monitoring, and tonometry, for the early detection of cardiovascular disease. Her research goals are to develop screening protocols and targeted interventions to prevent pSLE-related cardiovascular morbidity and mortality.
Clinical research teams collaborating to identify genetic causes of human congenital heart disease and to relate genetic variants present in the congenital heart disease patient population to clinical outcomes.
Designing, implementing, and evaluating a comprehensive asthma care intervention to improve the health of school-aged children with asthma in West Philadelphia by providing families with the education and tools to manage asthma, establishing effective communication pathways between home, school, and primary care, and by promoting asthma friendly environments wherever West Philadelphia school-aged children live, learn, sleep, and play.