Kelly A King
Dr. King received her B.A., Au.D., and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Maryland College Park. During her doctoral work, she was a trainee in the Center for Comparative and Evolutionary Biology of Hearing where she completed studies exploring the role of cholesterol storage disorder in the auditory system of mice and humans with neurodegenerative disease. She has published articles characterizing the auditory phenotypes of both rare and common disorders and diseases, and has co-authored an upcoming book chapter on hereditary hearing loss. She continues work in these areas in her current position as an Audiologist in the intramural division of the National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders, part of the National Institutes of Health.
- Hereditary hearing loss
- Genotype/Phenotype correlations in auditory function
- Lysosomal storage pathways in the auditory system
Crumling, M. A., King, K. A., & Duncan, R. K. (2017). Cyclodextrins and Iatrogenic Hearing Loss: New Drugs with Significant Risk. Frontiers in cellular neuroscience, 11.Crumling, M. A., King, K. A., & Duncan, R. K. (2017). Cyclodextrins and Iatrogenic Hearing Loss: New Drugs with Significant Risk. Frontiers in cellular neuroscience, 11.
Carmen C Brewer, Christopher K Zalewski, Kelly A King, Oliver Zobay,Alison Riley, Melanie A Ferguson, Jonathan E Bird, Margaret M McCabe,Linda J Hood, Dennis Drayna, Andrew J Griffith, Robert J Morell, Thomas B Friedman and David R Moore. (2016). Heritability of non-speech auditory processing skills. European Journal of Human Genetics 24, 1137-1144.
King, K.A.*, Gordon-Salant, S., Pawlowski, K.S., Taylor, A.M., Griffith, A.J., Houser, A., Kurima, K., Wassif, C., Wright, C.G., Porter, F.D., Repa, J.J., & Brewer, C.C. (2014). Hearing loss is an early consequence of Npc1 gene deletion in the mousemodel of Niemann-Pick disease, type C. Journal of the Association of Research in Otolaryngology, 15, 529-41
|Professional||American Academy of Audiology|
|National||Combined Federal Campaign, HHS/NIH/NIDCD|
Department of Hearing and Speech Sciences