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Pediatrics

Sherrie M. Hauft, MD

Current Position
Professor, Pediatrics
Division of Newborn Medicine
Associate Medical Director, Newborn Intensive Care Unit (NICU)
St. Louis Children's Hospital
Director, Newborn Outreach program


Specialty Areas
Newborn Medicine - Neonatology
Neonatal/Perinatal Medicine

Patients Seen At
St Louis Children's Hospital
One Children's Place, Neonatal Intensive Care Unit (NICU), 5th Floor
St. Louis, MO  63110
314-454-6148
Fax:   314-454-4633
View Driving Directions

Mailing Address
Washington University School of Medicine
660 S. Euclid Avenue, Campus Box 8116
St. Louis, MO  63110

Areas of Clinical Interest
Care of sick and premature infants

Board Certification
Neonatal-Perinatal Medicine -- Certified
Pediatrics -- Certified

Medical Education
B.S.: University of Texas, Austin, Texas, 1977
Medical Degree: University Of Texas, Houston, 1984
Residency: Pediatrics, St. Louis Children's Hospital, St. Louis MO, 1987
Fellowship: Newborn Medicine, Washington University School of Medicine, St. Louis, MO, 1990
Hospital Affiliations
Barnes-Jewish Hospital
Missouri Baptist Medical Center
St. Louis Children's Hospital

Selected or Recent Journal Articles
American Academy of Pediatrics Section on Orthopaedics; American Academy of Pediatrics Committee on Pediatric Emergency Medicine; American Academy of Pediatrics Section on Critical Care; American Academy of Pediatrics Section on Surgery; American Academy of Pediatrics Section on Transport Medicine; American Academy of Pediatrics Committee on Pediatric Emergency Medicine; Pediatric Orthopaedic Society of North America, Krug SE, Tuggle DW. Management of pediatric trauma. Pediatrics. 2008 Apr;121(4):849-54.

Crossman MW, Hauft SM, Gordon JI. The mouse ileal lipid-binding protein gene: a model for studying axial patterning during gut morphogenesis. J Cell Biol. 1994 Sep;126(6):1547-64.

Hauft SM, Kim SH, Schmidt GH, Pease S, Rees S, Harris S, Roth KA, Hansbrough JR, Cohn SM, Ahnen DJ, et al. Expression of SV-40 T antigen in the small intestinal epithelium of transgenic mice results in proliferative changes in the crypt and reentry of villus-associated enterocytes into the cell cycle but has no apparent effect on cellular differentiation programs and does not cause neoplastic transformation. J Cell Biol. 1992 May;117(4):825-39.

Sacchettini JC, Hauft SM, Van Camp SL, Cistola DP, Gordon JI. Developmental and structural studies of an intracellular lipid binding protein expressed in the ileal epithelium. J Biol Chem. 1990 Nov 5;265(31):19199-207.

Hauft SM, Sweetser DA, Rotwein PS, Lajara R, Hoppe PC, Birkenmeier EH, Gordon JI. A transgenic mouse model that is useful for analyzing cellular and geographic differentiation of the intestine during fetal development. J Biol Chem. 1989 May 15;264(14):8419-29.

Sweetser DA, Hauft SM, Hoppe PC, Birkenmeier EH, Gordon JI. Transgenic mice containing intestinal fatty acid-binding protein-human growth hormone fusion genes exhibit correct regional and cell-specific expression of the reporter gene in their small intestine. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1988 Dec;85(24):9611-5.

Hauft SM, Perlman JM, Siegel MJ, Muntz HR. Tracheal stenosis in the sick premature infant. Clinical and radiologic features. Am J Dis Child. 1988 Feb;142(2):206-9.

For more articles and abstracts, take this off-site link to the National Library of Medicine Pub Med page for Dr. Sherrie M. Hauft.



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Copyright 2014 Washington University School of Medicine