0B68 Uitto, Jouni J - Thomas Jefferson University - Thomas Jefferson University

Jouni J. Uitto, MD, PhD

Contact Dr. Uitto

233 South Tenth Street
Bluemle Life Sciences Building, Suite 450
Philadelphia, PA 19107

(215) 503-5785

Most Recent Peer-reviewed Publications

  1. Inherited epidermolysis bullosa: Updated recommendations on diagnosis and classification
  2. Mutations in the ABCC6 gene as a cause of generalized arterial calcification of infancy: Genotypic overlap with pseudoxanthoma elasticum
  3. Altered MCM Protein Levels and Autophagic Flux in Aged and Systemic Sclerosis Dermal Fibroblasts
  4. Heritable disorders of connective tissue: Introduction to mini-review cluster
  5. Ectopic mineralization disorders of the extracellular matrix of connective tissue: Molecular genetics and pathomechanisms of aberrant calcification
  6. Mouse alopecia areata and heart disease: Know your mouse!
  7. Genodermatoses: Differential diagnosis of cutaneous elastin disorders: Cutis Laxa vs. pseudoxanthoma elasticum
  8. Genodermatoses
  9. Premature termination codon read-through in the ABCC6 Gene: Potential treatment for pseudoxanthoma elasticum
  10. Zebrafish as a model system to study heritable skin diseases
  11. Paediatric pseudoxanthoma elasticum with cardiovascular involvement
  12. Clinical phenotypes and ABCC6 gene mutations in brazilian families with pseudoxanthoma elasticum
  13. Cole disease results from mutations in ENPP1
  14. Atorvastatin counteracts aberrant soft tissue mineralization in a mouse model of pseudoxanthoma elasticum (Abcc6 -/- )
  15. The benefits of international postdoctoral research fellowships: A personal perspective
  16. Progress in epidermolysis Bullosa research: Summary of DEBRA international research conference 2012
  17. Mutant Enpp1asj mice as a model for generalized arterial calcification of infancy
  18. Heritable diseases affecting the elastic fibers: Cutis laxa, pseudoxanthoma elasticum, and related disorders
  19. Epidermolysis Bullosa
  20. Topical application of recombinant type VII collagen incorporates into the dermal-epidermal junction and promotes wound closure