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Andrew W Taylor-Robinson

Andrew W Taylor-Robinson

Andrew W Taylor-Robinson, PhD

Department of Immunology & Hematology

Central Queensland University, Australia

 

Biography

Andrew Taylor-Robinson received a BSc in microbiology (immunology major) from University College London and a PhD in parasite immunology from the University of Glasgow for work on immunity to malaria. Postdoctoral research at the Universities of Edinburgh and Glasgow, the Medical Research Council Laboratories, Fajara, The Gambia, and the Max Planck Institute for Immunobiology, Freiburg, Germany, on human and rodent malaria's further developed interest in regulation of immunity to infection. He was awarded a Well-come Trust Career Development Research Fellowship at the University of Leeds and subsequently appointed to the permanent academic staff. He is a Fellow of the Higher Education Academy, Royal College of Pathologists of the UK and of Australasia, Royal Society of Biology, Royal Entomological Society, Institute of Biomedical Science, the Australasian College of Tropical Medicine and the Australian Society for Microbiology. He joined Central Queensland University in 2012 and spent a secondment as a Professorial Research Fellow with the Health Collaborative Research Network. He is Professor of Immunology & Hematology and currently Deputy Dean (Research) in the School of Medical & Applied Sciences. Dr Taylor-Robinson has authored over 150 peer-reviewed journal articles, invited commentaries and book chapters.

Research Interest

Dr Taylor-Robinson has over 25 years’ research experience of infectious disease immunology, with focus on malaria, dengue, Zika and other mosquito-borne diseases. His interests include understanding regulation of the immune response, effector mechanisms of protective immunity and their potentiation for vaccine design. His previous studies of cellular immunity in both experimental models and humans make him well suited to lead the work of the Infectious Diseases Research Cluster on the impact of pathogens on human health and wellbeing in rural Queensland. This involves a number of diverse projects of regional relevance, including: bacterial infections of the upper respiratory tract, contributing to otitis media; dengue fever immunoepidemiology; and transmission cycles of arboviruses.

Publications

About Drunkard and the Keys which were Not Found
Editorial:  J Vacc Clin Trials 2017, 1:1
doi: 10.4172/jvct.1000e101
Alexander B Poletaev and Majia H Nadesan
Abstract  |   Full-text  |   PDF  |  
New Ways to Design Vaccines: Nanodelivery, Cancer Vaccines and Systems Biology
Editorial:  J Vacc Clin Trials 2017, 1:1
doi: 10.4172/jvct.1000e102

Ales Prokop

Abstract  |   Full-text  |   PDF  |  
Current Challenges for the Anti-Devil Facial Tumor Disease (DFTD) Vaccine Development
Editorial:  J Vacc Clin Trials 2017, 1:1
doi: 10.4172/jvct.1000e103
Noah Isakov
Abstract  |   Full-text  |   PDF  |  
Enhancement of Infection by Pre-Existing Non-Neutralizing Antibodies to Cross-Reactive Flaviviruses: Ramifications for Vaccination against Dengue and Zika
Commentary:  J Vacc Clin Trials 2017, 1:1
doi: 10.4172/jvct.1000101
Andrew W Taylor-Robinson
Abstract  |   Full-text  |   PDF  |  
Vaccine Related Myocarditis
Review Article:  J Vacc Clin Trials 2017, 1:1
doi: 10.4172/jvct.1000102
Manasa B, Harshita T and Mounika Y
Abstract  |   Full-text  |   PDF  |  
 
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