David Bruce Bartlett, PhD

Assistant Professor in Medicine
Member of the Duke Cancer Institute
Member of Duke Molecular Physiology Institute
Campus mail 300 North Duke Street, Carmichael Building, Room 50-111, Durham, NC 27701
Phone (919) 684-0622
Email address david.bartlett@duke.edu

David Bartlett is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Medicine, Division of Medical Oncology. He earned his PhD in Immunology from the University of Birmingham, England where he specialized in the effects of exercise and lifestyles on immune function and systemic inflammation in the elderly. He was awarded a coveted Marie Curie Outgoing Fellowship from the European Union which brought him to Duke under the guidance of William Kraus, MD where he assessed the immunological and physiological responses of exercise training in patients with prediabetes and rheumatoid arthritis. His laboratory studies the effects of exercise and energy balance on immune function and physiology of patient groups including cancer, arthritis and diabetes. His research program is focused on human studies employing a wide range of techniques including human physiological testing, exercise training to in vitro and ex vivo cellular assays. 

Education and Training

  • Ph.D., University of Birmingham, 2014

Publications

Simpson, RJ, Spielmann, G, Bigley, AB, Rector, JL, Bartlett, DB, and Morrison, MR. "Latent CMV And EBV Infections And The Mobilization Of Viral-specific And Senescent T-cells With Exercise." JOURNAL OF GENERAL INTERNAL MEDICINE 27 (July 2012): 487-487.

Scholars@Duke

Simpson, RJ, Spielmann, G, Bigley, AB, Rector, JL, Bartlett, DB, and Morrison, MR. "Latent CMV And EBV Infections And The Mobilization Of Viral-specific And Senescent T-cells With Exercise." Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise 43, no. Suppl 1 (May 2011): 487-487.

Full Text

Simpson, RJ, Cosgrove, C, Chee, MM, McFarlin, BK, Bartlett, DB, Spielmann, G, O'Connor, DP, Pircher, H, and Shiels, PG. "Senescent phenotypes and telomere lengths of peripheral blood T-cells mobilized by acute exercise in humans." Exercise Immunology Review 16 (January 2010): 40-55.

PMID
20839490
Scholars@Duke

Pages