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- Academic Offices and Administration
- Bayview Infectious Diseases
- Center for Clinical Global Health Education (CCGHE)
- Center for Global Health
- Center for Infection and Inflammation Imaging Research
- Center for Tuberculosis Research
- HIV/AIDS Service
- Hospital Epidemiology & Infection Control
- STD Center
- Transplant and Oncology Infectious Diseases Program
- Viral Hepatitis Center
Division of Infectious Diseases
Academic Offices and Administration
1830 East Monument Street, 4th floor
Baltimore, MD 21205
The Center for Infectious Diseases at Johns Hopkins Bayview provides a full range of diagnostic, consultation, evaluation, treatment and prevention services for a wide variety of infectious disease-related problems. Aside from the treatment of general infectious diseases, our specialties include the diagnosis and management of skin and soft tissue infections, infections of prosthetic joints, wound infections, tropical diseases, and reproductive tract infections. All physicians are full-time faculty in the division of infectious disease at The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
Founded at the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine in 2005 by Dr. Bob Bollinger, the Center for Clinical Global Health Education (CCGHE):
- Trains, supports, and empowers healthcare providers and health researchers in resource-limited communities
- Demonstrates improved health outcomes in the communities served by our team and trainees.
CCGHE has fostered partnerships in 20 countries and within the Johns Hopkins community to build programs that train healthcare workers at all levels—nurses, midwives, physicians, laboratory technicians, pharmacists, health professional students, and a variety of front-line health workers—and that address a variety of global health issues ranging from tuberculosis and HIV to surgical techniques and gender-based violence.
Thomas C. Quinn, MD, MSc, Director
Chris Beyrer, MD, MPH, Associate Director, Public Health
Robert C. Bollinger, Jr., MD, MPH, Associate Director, Medicine
Nancy Glass, PhD, MPH, RN, Associate Director, Nursing
Hampton House 180
624 N. Broadway
Baltimore, MD 21205
Non-invasive imaging has powerfuly augmented the investigation of various disease processes in fields such as Oncology, Infectious Diseases and Inflammation. Spectacular advances in molecular imaging provide unparalleled opportunities for combined anatomic and functional imaging.
In conjunction with the BRB Molecular Imaging Center, the Center for Infection and Inflammation Imaging Research core provides state-of-the art small animal imaging equipment, including PET, SPECT and CT, to support the wide range of scientific projects within the diverse research community of the Johns Hopkins University and beyond. Both the centers utilize similar protocols, fee structure, and are overseen by the same External Advisory Committee. Trained technologists assist investigators in the use of these facilities.
The goal of the Johns Hopkins Center for Tuberculosis Research (CTR), founded in 1998, is to contribute to global tuberculosis control through a range of research initiatives in epidemiology, clinical trials, drug development, diagnostics, vaccine development, pathogenesis, and basic biology. The Center strives to be an internationally recognized center of excellence for research, training and clinical practice.
The mission of The Center for Tuberculosis Research Laboratory is to apply medical technology towards basic advances in our understanding of the pathogenesis of TB, host immunity to TB, mechanisms of spread, and animal models which better emulate the pathology of human disease. With these basic tools we intend to build a translational bridge to more effective drugs, vaccines, and diagnostics for tuberculosis.
HIV Moore Clinic (downtown Johns Hopkins): Outpatient: Carnegie 3, Johns Hopkins Hospital
(410) 955-1725 (phone)
(410) 955-7733 (fax)
Greenspring Station HIV Moore Clinic (10751 Falls Road, #412, Lutherville, MD)
Tel: 410- 583-2801 Fax: 410-583-2654
The mission of the Department of Hospital Epidemiology and Infection Control is to promote patient safety by reducing the risk of acquiring and transmitting infections; and to become a leader in health care epidemiology and infection control field.
The mission of the comprehensive Transplant and Oncology ID (TOID) Program, directed by Dr. Kieren Marr, is to expand institutional expertise in clinical and academic activities focused on infectious complications in transplant (solid organ and stem cell) and oncology patients at Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions. In addition to clinical expertise (see below), key efforts are currently directed to developing standardized algorithms for prevention and treatment of infections in these patient populations and to establish an expanded infrastructure to facilitate clinical and translational studies in TOID.
We combine interests in the epidemiology, host genetics, host immune response, viral pathogenesis, and viral evolution to discover new ways to understand, treat, and prevent viral hepatitis infections and their complications.
The Viral Hepatitis Center has a longstanding history of excellence and leadership in direct patient care and clinical research in the management of viral hepatitis infection. We evaluate and manage patients with confirmed or suspected acute or chronic infections due to hepatitis B virus (HBV), hepatitis C (HCV), hepatitis D/delta virus (HDV), including those with HIV/AIDS.