Penn Lung Center

Faculty & Staff

faculty photo

Nilam S. Mangalmurti, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania
Attending Physician, Hospital of University of Pennsylvania
Adjunct Investigator, Institute for Environmental Medicine, University of Pennsylvania Perelman School of Medicine
Department: Medicine

Contact information
1016 A Abramson Research Center
Philadelphia, PA 19104
Office: 2155734590
Fax: 2155734469
Lab: 2155735973
Education:
BA (Biology and South Asian Studies)
University of Pennsylvania, 1998.
MD (Medicine)
Temple University School of Medicine, 2002.
Post-Graduate Training
Intern - Internal Medicine, NYU Langone Medical Center, New York, NY, 2002-2003.
Fellowship/Residency - Internal Medicine, NYU Langone Medical Center, New York, NY, 2003-2005.
Fellowship - Pulmonary/Critical Care Medicine, University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, 2005-2008.
Postdoctoral Fellowship - Pulmonary/Critical Care Medicine, University of Pennsylvania, 2008-2010.
Certifications
Diplomate, American Board of Internal Medicine, 2005.
Diplomate, Pulmonary Medicine, 2008.
Diplomate, Critical Care Medicine, 2009.
Permanent link
 
> Perelman School of Medicine   > Faculty   > Details

Description of Clinical Expertise

Dr. Mangalmurti serves as an attending physician for the Medical Intensive Care Unit and the Procedure and Resuscitation Service at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania. Dr. Mangalmurti’s clinical interests include acute lung injury and the management of the critically ill patient.

Description of Research Expertise

Dr. Mangalmurti’s research interests include lung inflammation, erythrocyte-endothelial interactions and the role of red cell transfusions in altering the lung inflammatory response to injury. She is interested in how the formation of novel red cell antigens during erythrocyte storage can alter cell-cell interactions and augment lung injury in vivo. The primary focus of the lab has been examining the role of the Receptor for Advanced Glycation End-Products (RAGE),a multi-ligand receptor that is highly expressed in the lung and may perpetuate lung inflammation following transfusion. Dr. Mangalmurti’s research seeks to advance our understanding of how the red cell “storage lesion” may adversely affect susceptible transfusion recipients.

Selected Publications

Mangalmurti NS, Friedman JL, Wang LC, Stolz DB, Muthukumaran G, Siegel DL, Schmidt AM, Lee JS, Albelda SM: The Receptor for Advanced Glycation End Products Mediates Lung Endothelial Activation by RBCs. Am J Physiol Lung Cell Mol Physiol 304(4): 250-63, February 2013.

Mangalmurti Nilam S, Chatterjee Shampa, Cheng Guanjun, Andersen Emily, Mohammed Aishat, Siegel Donald L, Schmidt Ann Marie, Albelda Steven M, Lee Janet S: Advanced glycation end products on stored red blood cells increase endothelial reactive oxygen species generation through interaction with receptor for advanced glycation end products. Transfusion 50(11): 2353-61, Nov 2010.

Christie JD, Shah CV, Kawut SM, Mangalmurti N, Lederer DJ, Sonett JR, Ahya VN, Palmer SM, Wille K, Lama V, Shah PD, Shah A, Weinacker A, Deutschman CS, Kohl BA, Demissie E, Bellamy S, Ware LB.: Plasma Levels of Receptor for Advanced Glycation End-Products (sRAGE), Blood Transfusion, and Risk Of Primary Graft Dysfunction. American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine. 180(10): 1010-1015, 2009.

Mangalmurti Nilam S, Xiong Zeyu, Hulver Mei, Ranganathan Mrunalini, Liu Xiang Hong, Oriss Timothy, Fitzpatrick Meghan, Rubin Marc, Triulzi Darrell, Choi Augustine, Lee Janet S: Loss of red cell chemokine scavenging promotes transfusion-related lung inflammation. Blood 113(5): 1158-66, Jan 2009.

Shah RJ, Bellamy SL, Lee JC, Cantu E, Diamond JM, Mangalmurti N, Kawut, SM, Ware LB, Christie JD: Early plasma soluble Receptor for Advanced Glycation End Product levels are associated with bronchiolitis obliterans syndrome. American Journal of Transplantation 13(3): 754-9, March 2013.

Yani Zhao, Nilam Mangalmurti, Zeyu Xiong, Bharat Prakash, Fengli Guo, Donna B. Stolz, and Janet S. Lee: DARC-mediated CXCL1 endocytosis is caveolin-1 independent and occurs through a macropinocytosis-like process in endothelial cells. Plos One 6(12), December 2011.

Cheng Guanjun, Wang Liang-Chuan S, Fridlender Zvi G, Cheng Guang-Shing, Chen Bei, Mangalmurti Nilam S, Saloura Vassiliki, Yu Zaifang, Kapoor Veena, Mozdzanowska Krystyna, Moon Edmund, Sun Jing, Kreindler James L, Cohen Noam A, Caton Andrew J, Erikson Jan, Albelda Steven M: Pharmacologic activation of the innate immune system to prevent respiratory viral infections. American Journal of Respiratory Cell and Molecular Biology 45(3): 480-8, Sep 2011.

Krieger Ana C, Patel Nilam, Green Daniel, Modersitzki Frank, Belitskaya-Levy Ilana, Lorenzo Angela, Cutaia Michael: Respiratory disturbance during sleep in COPD patients without daytime hypoxemia. International Journal of Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease 2(4): 609-15, 2007.

back to top
Last updated: 10/07/2014
The Trustees of the University of Pennsylvania