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Role Group Leader/DirectorAllergy Translation
Professor Mimi Tang is an immunologist allergist with an established international profile in the field of allergic disorders - she is considered a leading expert in food oral immunotherapy. She is Head of Allergy Immunology Research Group and Director of the Allergy Translation Centre at Murdoch Children’s Research Institute, Professorial Fellow in the University of Melbourne Department of Paediatrics and Consultant Immunologist Allergist at Melbourne's Royal Children’s Hospital. Professor Tang has more than 25 years’ experience in the investigation of basic immunological mechanisms underlying allergic disease pathogenesis, and more than 15 years clinical trials experience. Professor Tang also collaborates on a number of longitudinal cohort studies including the Barwon Infant Study, HealthNuts and SchoolNuts and on the VITALITY clincal trial, and is a key leader within the NHMRC-funded CFAR CRE (Centre for Food and Allergy Research - a collaboration of experts in children’s food allergy and food-related immune disorders. CFAR uses the latest approaches in epidemiology, immunology, paediatrics, nutrition, gastroenterology and biostatistics to investigate factors that cause, prevent and improve food allergies and aims to eradicate food allergy through improved prevention and cure, supported by evidence generated by a collaborative network of research; additional aim is to improve management of food allergy through public health policy and clinical pathways.
Professor Mimi Tang is an immunologist allergist with an established international profile in the field of allergic disorders - she is considered a leading expert in food oral immunotherapy. She is Head of Allergy Immunology Research Group and...
Professor Mimi Tang is an immunologist allergist with an established international profile in the field of allergic disorders - she is considered a leading expert in food oral immunotherapy. She is Head of Allergy Immunology Research Group and Director of the Allergy Translation Centre at Murdoch Children’s Research Institute, Professorial Fellow in the University of Melbourne Department of Paediatrics and Consultant Immunologist Allergist at Melbourne's Royal Children’s Hospital. Professor Tang has more than 25 years’ experience in the investigation of basic immunological mechanisms underlying allergic disease pathogenesis, and more than 15 years clinical trials experience. Professor Tang also collaborates on a number of longitudinal cohort studies including the Barwon Infant Study, HealthNuts and SchoolNuts and on the VITALITY clincal trial, and is a key leader within the NHMRC-funded CFAR CRE (Centre for Food and Allergy Research - a collaboration of experts in children’s food allergy and food-related immune disorders. CFAR uses the latest approaches in epidemiology, immunology, paediatrics, nutrition, gastroenterology and biostatistics to investigate factors that cause, prevent and improve food allergies and aims to eradicate food allergy through improved prevention and cure, supported by evidence generated by a collaborative network of research; additional aim is to improve management of food allergy through public health policy and clinical pathways.

Top Publications

  • Sato, S, Miller, AS, Inaoki, M, Bock, CB, Jansen, PJ, Tang, MLK, Tedder, TF. CD22 Is Both a Positive and Negative Regulator of B Lymphocyte Antigen Receptor Signal Transduction: Altered Signaling in CD22-Deficient Mice. Immunity 5(6) : 551 -562 1996
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  • TANG, MLK, COLEMAN, J, KEMP, AS. Interleukin‐4 and interferon‐gamma production in atopic and non‐atopic children with ashma. Clinical & Experimental Allergy 25(6) : 515 -521 1995
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  • Tang, MLK, Kemp, AS. Ontogeny of IL4 production. Pediatric Allergy and Immunology 6(1) : 11 -19 1995
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  • Tang, MLK, Kemp, AS, Hill, DJ, Thorburn, J. Reduced interferon-γ secretion in neonates and subsequent atopy. The Lancet 344(8928) : 983 -985 1994
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  • Tang, MLK, Kemp, AS, Moaven, LD. PARVOVIRUS B19-ASSOCIATED RED BLOOD CELL APLASIA IN COMBINED IMMUNODEFICIENCY WITH NORMAL IMMUNOGLOBULINS. The Pediatric Infectious Disease Journal 13(6) : 539 -542 1994
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