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Publications

For the most up-to-date list, see Google Scholar

28. Rachael E. Rush, Karen C. Dannemiller, Samuel J. Cochran, Sarah R. Haines, Luis Acosta, Adnan Divjan, Andrew G. Rundle, Rachel L. Miller, Matthew S. Perzanowski, Tara L. Croston, Brett J. Green. Vishniacozyma victoriae (syn. Cryptococcus victoriae) in the Homes of Asthmatic and Non-asthmatic Children in New York City. Journal of Exposure Science and Environmental Epidemiology. Accepted.

 

27. Nicole Renninger, Nick Nastasi, Ashleigh Bope, Samuel J. Cochran, Sarah R. Haines, Neeraja Balasubrahmaniam, Katelyn Stuart, Aaron Bivins, Kyle Bibby, Natalie M. Hull, Karen C. Dannemiller. Indoor dust as a matrix for surveillance of COVID-19. mSystems, Accepted. DOI: 10.1128/mSystems.01350-20. https://msystems.asm.org/content/6/2/e01350-20 Also published as a preprint: https://www.medrxiv.org/content/10.1101/2021.01.06.21249342v1

 

26. Sarah Haines, Jeffrey Siegel, Karen C. Dannemiller. (2020). Modeling microbial growth in carpet dust exposed to diurnal variations in relative humidity using the “Time-of-Wetness” framework. Indoor Air, 30, 5, 978-992. http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/ina.12686​

 

25. Carla Viegas, Liliana Aranha Caetano, Jennie Cox, Merja K. Korkalainen, Sarah R. Haines, Karen C. Dannemiller, Susana Viegas, Tiina Reponen. (2020). The Effects of Waste Sorting in Environmental Microbiome, THP-1 cell Viability and Inflammatory Responses. Environmental Research, 185 (109450), doi:10.1016/j.envres.2020.109450

 

24. Nicholas Nastasi, Sarah Haines, Lingyi Xu, Hadler da Silva, Adnan Divjan, Mark A. Barnes, Chad Rappleye, Matthew S. Perzanowski, Brett J. Green, Karen C. Dannemiller. (2020). Morphology and quantification of fungal growth in residential dust and carpets. Building and Environment. 174, 106774. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.buildenv.2020.106774

 

23. Sarah R. Haines, Rachel I. Adams, Brandon E. Boor, Thomas Bruton, John Downey, Andrea R. Ferro, Elliott Gall, Brett J. Green, Bridget Hegarty, Elliott Horner, David Jacobs, Paul Lemieux, Pawel K. Misztal, Glenn Morrison, Matthew Perzanowski, Tiina Reponen, Rachael Rush, Troy Virgo, Celine Alkhayri, Ashleigh Bope, Samuel Cochran, Jennie Cox, Allie Donohue, Andrew May, Nicholas Nastasi, Marcia Nishioka, Nicole Renninger, Yilin Tian, Christina Uebel-Niemeier, David Wilkinson, Tianren Wu, Jordan Zambrana, Karen C. Dannemiller. (2019). Ten Questions Concerning the Implications of Carpet on Indoor Chemistry and Microbiology. Building and Environment. DOI: 10.1016/j.buildenv.2019.106589

 

22. Sarah Haines, Ashleigh Bope, John Horack, Marit E. Meyer, Karen C. Dannemiller. (2019). Quantitative evaluation of bioaerosols in different particle size fractions on the International Space Station (ISS). Applied Microbiology and Biotechnology. 103 (18), 7767-7782. DOI: 10.1007/s00253-019-10053-4

 

21. Karen C. Dannemiller. (2019). Engineering design for environmental health: a new course preparing students to address interdisciplinary challenges. Environmental Engineering Science. 36 (2), 257-261. DOI: 10.1089/ees.2018.0284

 

20. Ashleigh Bope, Sarah Haines, Bridget Hegarty, Charles Weschler, Jordan Peccia, and Karen C. Dannemiller. (2019). Degradation of phthalate esters in floor dust at elevated relative humidity. Environmental Science: Processes & Impacts. 21, 1268-1279. DOI: 10.1039/C9EM00050J Nominated for inclusion in ESPI Best Papers collection; Highlighted on inside front cover

 

19. Siyang Zhang, Nicholas Shapiro, Gretchen Gehrke, Jessica Castner, Zhenlei Liu, Beverly Guo, Jianshun Zhang, Sarah Haines, David Kormos, Paige Frey, Rongjun Qin, Karen C. Dannemiller, Smartphone App for Residential Testing of Formaldehyde (SmART-Form). Building and Environment. 2018. DOI: 10.1016/j.buildenv.2018.11.029

 

18. Ashleigh Bope, Mark Weir, Amy Pruden, Michael Morowitz, Jade Mitchell, and Karen C. Dannemiller. 2018. “Translating Research to Policy at the NCSE 2017 Symposium ‘Microbiology of the Built Environment: Implications for Health and Design.’” Microbiome. 6 (160). DOI: 10.1186/s40168-018-0552-y

 

17. Karen C. Dannemiller. 2018. “Engineering Design for Environmental Health: A New Course Preparing Students to Address Interdisciplinary Challenges.” Environmental Engineering Science. Accepted.

 

16. Cox, J. Isiugo, K., Ryan, P., Grinshpun, Yermakov, M., Desmond, C., Jandarov, R., Vesper, S., Ross, J., Chillrud, S., Dannemiller, K., Reponen, T. 2018. “Effectiveness of a portable air cleaner in removing traffic-related aerosol particles.” Indoor Air. Accepted.

 

15. Bridget Hegarty, Karen C. Dannemiller, and Jordan Peccia. 2018. “Gene expression of indoor fungal communities under damp building conditions: implications for human health.” Indoor Air. Accepted. doi: 10.1111/ina.12459

 

14. Jessica P. Castner, Gretchen Gehrke, Nicholas Shapiro, Karen C. Dannemiller. 2017. “Community Interest and Feasibility of Using a Novel Smartphone-Based Formaldehyde Exposure Detection Technology.” Public Health Nursing. doi: 10.1111/phn.12384

 

13. Rachel I. Adams, Seema Bhangar, Karen C. Dannemiller, Jonathan A. Eisen, Noah Fierer, Jack A. Gilbert, Jessica L. Green, Linsey C. Marr, Shelly L. Miller, Jeffrey A. Siegel, Brent Stephens, Michael S. Waring, Kyle Bibby. 2016. “Ten questions concerning the microbiomes of buildings.” Building and Environment. 109, 224-234.

 

12. Dannemiller, K. C., Weschler, C. J., and Peccia, J. 2016. “Fungal and bacterial growth in floor dust at elevated relative humidity levels” Indoor Air. DOI:  10.1111/ina.12313

 

11. Dannemiller, K. C., Gent, J., Leaderer, B., and Peccia, J. 2016. “Indoor microbial communities: influence on asthma severity in atopic and non-atopic children” Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology.doi:10.1016/j.jaci.2015.11.027 Article selected for inclusion in Editors’ Choice.

 

10. Dannemiller, K. C., Gent, J., Leaderer, B., and Peccia, J. “Influence of housing characteristics on bacterial and fungal communities in homes of asthmatic children” Indoor Air. DOI: 10.1111/ina.12205

 

9. Yamamoto, N., Hospodsky, D., Dannemiller, K.C., Nazaroff, W.W., and Peccia, J. “Indoor Emissions as a Primary Source of Airborne Allergenic Fungal Particles in Classrooms.” Environmental Science & Technology. 49 (8), 5098-5106.

 

8. Dannemiller, K. C., Lang-Yona, N., Yamamoto, N., Rudich, Y., and Peccia, J. 2014. Combining Real-Time PCR and Next-Generation DNA Sequencing to Provide Quantitative Comparisons of Fungal Aerosol Populations. Atmospheric Environment, 84, 113-121.

 

7. Dannemiller, Karen C., Mark J. Mendell, Janet M. Macher, Kazukiyo Kumagai, Asa Bradman, Nina Holland, Kim Harley, Brenda Eskenazi, Jordan Peccia. 2014. “Next-generation DNA sequencing reveals that low fungal diversity in house dust is associated with childhood asthma development.” Indoor Air, 24 (3), 236-247.

 

6. Yamamoto, N., Dannemiller, K. C., Bibby, K., and Peccia, J. 2014. “Identification accuracy and diversity reproducibility associated with ITS-based fungal taxonomic library preparation.” Environmental Microbiology, 16, 2764-2776

 

5. Dannemiller, K.C., Reeves, D., Bibby, K., Yamamoto, N., and Peccia, J. 2013. “Fungal High-throughput Taxonomic Identification Tool for use with Next-Generation Sequencing.” Journal of Basic Microbiology. 54 (4), 315-321.

 

4. Dannemiller, K. C., Murphy, J. S., Dixon, S.L., Pennell, K., S., Suuberg, E.M., Jacobs, D.E., and Sandel, M. 2013 “Formaldehyde concentrations in household air of asthma patients determined using colorimetric detector tubes.” Indoor Air, 23 (4), 285-294.

 

3. Lang-Yona, N., Levin, Y., Dannemiller, K. C., Yarden, O., Peccia, J., and Rudich, Y. 2013. “Changes in Atmospheric CO2 Influence the Allergenicity of Aspergillus fumigatus.” Global Change Biology, 19 (8), 2381-2388.

 

2. Lang-Yona, N., Dannemiller, K., et al. 2012. "Annual distribution of allergenic fungal spores in atmospheric particulate matter in the Eastern Mediterranean; a comparative study between ergosterol and quantitative PCR analysis." Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics, 12, 2681-2690.

 

1. Low, S.Y., Dannemiller, K., Yao, M., Yamamoto, N., and Peccia, J. 2011. “The allergenicity of Aspergillus fumigatus conidia is influenced by growth temperature.” Fungal Biology, 115, 625-632.