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School of Medicine
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Eric Abraham Gehrie, M.D., S.M.
Assistant Professor of Pathology
Languages: English, Spanish
Expertise: Blood Banking and Transfusion Medicine, Pathology
The Johns Hopkins Hospital
600 N. Wolfe Street Department of Pathology Baltimore, MD 21287
Eric A. Gehrie, M.D. is a board certified clinical pathologist with subspecialty board certification in transfusion medicine. He is an assistant professor of pathology with a joint appointment in surgery at The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
Dr. Gehrie is medical director of the blood bank, associate director of the pathology residency program and associate director of the patient blood management program at The Johns Hopkins Hospital. He has medical oversight of the bone and tissue bank and the transfusion coordinator program.
Dr. Gehrie's research interests center on the development of unique ways to tailor blood transfusion plans to each patient's specific needs. Within this area, he is particularly interested in immunohematology, minor red blood cell genotyping, optimization of transfusion dosing and pathogen reduction.
- Assistant Professor of Pathology
- Joint Appointment in Surgery
- MD, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai (2010)
- Vanderbilt University Medical Center / Pathology (2011)
- Vanderbilt University Medical Center / Pathology (2013)
- Yale-New Haven Hospital / Laboratory Medicine (2014)
- Yale-New Haven Hospital / Transfusion Medicine (2015)
- American Board of Pathology / Blood Banking/Transfusion Medicine (2015)
- American Board of Pathology / Pathology (2014)
Research & Publications
Selected PublicationsView all on Pubmed
Gehrie EA, Roubinian NH, Chowdhury et al. A multicentre study investigating vital sign changes occuring in complicated and uncomplicated transfusions. Vox Sang 2018;113(2):160-9.
Gehrie EA, Keiser A, Haglock-Adler CJ et al. Detecting pharmaceuticals in the Red Blood Cell Inventory of a Hospital Blood Bank. J Pediatr. 2017;189:227-231.
Gehrie E, Hendrickson JE, Tormey CA. Variation in vital signs resulting from blood component administration in adults. Transfusion 2015; 55: 1866-71.
Gehrie E, Hendrickson JE, Tormey CA. Determining the influence of blood component infusion rate on recipient vital signs. Vox Sanguinis 2015; 109: 353-8.
Gehrie E, Ness PM, Bloch EM et al. Medical and economic implications of strategies to prevent alloimmunization in sickle cell disease. Transfusion 2017;57(9):2267-2276