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This profile was last updated on 10/13/11  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. John T. Fallon

Wrong Dr. John T. Fallon?
 
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

  • Anatomic Pathology Information Systems Member On the Surgical Pathology Strategic Planning Committee
    Amirsys , Inc.

Education

  • , MD PhD
  • M.D.
  • PH.D.
  • MD
9 Total References
Web References
John ("Jay") Fallon, M.D., PH.D. to lead Diagnostic Pathology CV team
www.amirsys.com, 24 Aug 2008 [cached]
John ("Jay") Fallon, M.D., PH.D. to lead Diagnostic Pathology CV team
...
John ("Jay") Fallon, M.D., PH.D. to lead Diagnostic Pathology CV team
John ("Jay") T. Fallon, M.D., PH.D. has joined the growing Amirsys team of leading pathology experts as the Lead Author for the Amirsys Cardiovascular Pathology Team.Dr. Fallon also will serve as the Amirsys Anatomic Pathology Information Systems member on the Surgical Pathology Strategic Planning Committee.Dr. Fallon is a Professor of Pathology at the Mount Sinai School of Medicine.
Amirsys - News & Events - All Author Accolades
www.amirsys.com, 6 April 2011 [cached]
John ("Jay") Fallon, MD PhD to lead Diagnostic Pathology CV team
John ("Jay") Fallon, MD PhD to lead Diagnostic Pathology CV team
John ("Jay") T. Fallon, M.D., PH.D. has joined the growing Amirsys team of leading pathology experts as the Lead Author for the Amirsys Cardiovascular Pathology Team. Dr. Fallon also will serve as the Amirsys Anatomic Pathology Information Systems member on the Surgical Pathology Strategic Planning Committee. Dr. Fallon is a Professor of Pathology at the Mount Sinai School of Medicine.
Scavenging white blood cells may be marker for heart artery re-narrowing & may play role in clot formation
www.amhrt.org, 17 Dec 1996 [cached]
Pedro R. Moreno, M.D., now at Brigham and Women's Hospital and Harvard Medical School in Boston, first author of both studies, and John T. Fallon, M.D., Ph.D., professor of pathology and medicine at The Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York City, say determining the amount of macrophage infiltration in plaque provides a clinically useful test that is "the first histologic or anatomic prognostic indicator of restenosis."
...
Fallon and his colleagues obtained plaque tissue samples from 38 men and 12 women who underwent an artery-clearing procedure called coronary atherectomy at Boston's Massachusetts General Hospital.Atherectomy is a procedure in which plaque is shaved away and suctioned up."It's like roto-rootering the arteries," Fallon explains.
Analysis of the tissues showed that the 30 people who later experienced restenosis had macrophage-rich areas that were more than twice as large as similar areas in the 20 people who did not develop restenosis.
"The more macrophages we found in the plaque tissue taken out during atherectomy, the more likely that particular patient was to restenose," Fallon says.
In the second report the researchers suggest that macrophages also may play a role in the rupture of the "fibrous cap" that covers plaque in much the same way that asphalt pavement covers a road.
...
Using tissue samples from the same 50 patients in the first study, Moreno, Fallon and their colleagues looked also for a chemical the scavenger cells release called tissue factor.
Amirsys - News & Events - June 19, 2006
www.amirsys.com, 19 June 2006 [cached]
John ("Jay") Fallon, MD PhD to lead Diagnostic Pathology CV team Amirsys - News & Events - June 19, 2006 Amirsys
...
John ("Jay") Fallon, M.D., PH.D. to lead Diagnostic Pathology CV team
John ("Jay") T. Fallon, M.D., PH.D. has joined the growing Amirsys team of leading pathology experts as the Lead Author for the Amirsys Cardiovascular Pathology Team. Dr. Fallon also will serve as the Amirsys Anatomic Pathology Information Systems member on the Surgical Pathology Strategic Planning Committee. Dr. Fallon is a Professor of Pathology at the Mount Sinai School of Medicine.
Infection Control Today - Study Explores the Cause of Bedsores and Other Chronic Wounds
www.infectioncontroltoday.com, 1 Mar 2004 [cached]
The other authors of the new study are Olivera Stojadinovic, Constantinos Vouthounis, Brian Lee, Ankit Merchant, and Robert D.Galliano from NYU; Harold Brem from Columbia University; John Fallon from Mount Sinai School of Medicine; and Michael Stallcup from the University of Southern California.
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