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MingMing Ning, MD

Co-Director, Cardio-Neurology Division

Director, Clinical Proteomics Research Center

  • Phone: 617-726-8459
Departments
Department of Neurology

Specialties

  • Vascular Center
  • Neurology
Clinical Interests
Biomakers in thrombolysis therapy
Neuro - ICU
Stroke
Locations
Boston: Massachusetts General Hospital
Charlestown: Spaulding Rehabilitation Hospital
Medical Education
MD, Boston University School of Medicine
Residency, Brigham and Women's Hospital
Fellowship, Brigham and Women's Hospital
Board Certifications
Neurology, American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology
Vascular Neurology, American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology
Gender
Female
Patient Gateway
Yes, learn more
Patient Age Group
Adult
Accepting New Patients
Yes

Research

Research Description

Sponsored by the National Institutes of Health (NINDS), the Clinical Proteomics Research Center (CPRC) explores the clinical applications of proteomic technology. The goals of the Clinical Proteomics Research Center are to explore neurovascular pathophysiology using a translational approach, to develop prognostic tools to guide clinical decision-making, and to discover new targets of therapeutic intervention at the bedside. Read more about CPRC research in the application of proteomic technology to clinical problem solving in neurovascular disease on our Research Project page.

Research Laboratory Website & Profile

MingMing Ning, MD, MMSc, Clinical Proteomics Research Center

Research Investigator Profile, Department of Neurology, Massachusetts General Hospital

Publications

View my most recent publications at PubMed

  1. Michael D, Martin KC, Seger R, Ning MM, Baston R, Kandel ER. Repeated pulses of serotonin required for long-term facilitation activate mitogen-activated protein kinase in sensory neurons of Aplysia. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA. 1998;95(4):1864-9.
  2. Plotkin SR, Ning MM. Traumatic cervical spine disruption. N Engl J Med. 2001;345(15):1134-5.
  3. Greenberg SM, Eng JA, Ning MM, Smith EE, Rosand J. Hemorrhage burden predicts recurrent intracerebral hemorrhage after lobar hemorrhage. Stroke. 2004;35(6):1415-20.
  4. Ning MM, Furie KL. Preventing a second stroke in the young. Top Stroke Rehabil. 2004;11(2):40-50.
  5. Wang X, Tsuji K, Lee SR, Ning MM, Furie KL, Buchan AM, Lo EH. Mechanisms of hemorrhagic transformation after tissue plasminogen activator reperfusion therapy for ischemic stroke. Stroke. 2004;35:2726-30.

All Selected Publications (PDF)

Innovating, Translating and Integrating Care in Clinical Electrophysiology

Experts from the Massachusetts General Hospital Institute for Heart, Vascular and Stroke Care present insights and opinions on methods for treating refractory heart failure, genetically determined arrhythmias and atrial fibrillation in an integrated, multispecialty program.

Neurology & Stroke Services
15 Parkman Street
Boston, MA 02114-3117

Phone: 617-726-8459
Fax: 617-726-5043

Spaulding Rehabilitation Hospital
300 First Avenue
Charlestown, MA 02129-3109

Phone: 617-573-2624

Neurology & Stroke Services
15 Parkman Street
Boston, MA 02114-3117

Phone: 617-726-8459
Fax: 617-726-5043

Spaulding Rehabilitation Hospital
300 First Avenue
Charlestown, MA 02129-3109

Phone: 617-573-2624

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