Dr. Horomanski specializes in the diagnosis and treatment of rheumatologic diseases. She received her undergraduate degree from Case Western Reserve University, medical degree from Wright State University, and completed her Internal Medicine residency and Rheumatology fellowship at Stanford University. She is the Director of the Stanford Vasculitis Clinic where she manages the complex care of patients with all types of vasculitis and works closely with partners in related specialties. She has a specific interest in clinical trials and a Graduate Certificate in Epidemiology and Clinical Research. Dr. Horomanski also received training in musculoskeletal ultrasound from the USSONAR program and is an integral part of Stanford's Diagnostic and Interventional Musculoskeletal Ultrasound Clinic. Additional areas of research include the application of ultrasound in the study and management of rheumatologic diseases.
- Diagnostic and Interventional Rheumatologic Ultrasonography
Clinical Assistant Professor, Medicine - Immunology & Rheumatology
Graduate Certificate, Stanford University, Epidemiology and Clinical Research (2020)
Fellowship: Stanford University Immunology and Rheumatology Fellowship (2020) CA
Residency: Stanford University Internal Medicine Residency (2015) CA
Medical Education: Wright State University (2015)
Board Certification, American Board of Internal Medicine, Internal Medicine (2018)
Medical Education, Wright State University, School of Medicine (2015)
Bachelor of Arts, Case Western Reserve University, Biology; Spanish Language (2011)
Barriers to Influenza Vaccination in Patients at a Tertiary Care Rheumatology Clinic
View details for Web of Science ID 000587568503135
- Painful Panniculitis and Polyarthritis in Pancreatic Adenocarcinoma: A Case Report. Journal of clinical rheumatology : practical reports on rheumatic & musculoskeletal diseases 2020
Deciding which way to go: how do insects alter movements to negotiate barriers?
Frontiers in neuroscience
2012; 6: 97
Animals must routinely deal with barriers as they move through their natural environment. These challenges require directed changes in leg movements and posture performed in the context of ever changing internal and external conditions. In particular, cockroaches use a combination of tactile and visual information to evaluate objects in their path in order to effectively guide their movements in complex terrain. When encountering a large block, the insect uses its antennae to evaluate the object's height then rears upward accordingly before climbing. A shelf presents a choice between climbing and tunneling that depends on how the antennae strike the shelf; tapping from above yields climbing, while tapping from below causes tunneling. However, ambient light conditions detected by the ocelli can bias that decision. Similarly, in a T-maze turning is determined by antennal contact but influenced by visual cues. These multi-sensory behaviors led us to look at the central complex as a center for sensori-motor integration within the insect brain. Visual and antennal tactile cues are processed within the central complex and, in tethered preparations, several central complex units changed firing rates in tandem with or prior to altered step frequency or turning, while stimulation through the implanted electrodes evoked these same behavioral changes. To further test for a central complex role in these decisions, we examined behavioral effects of brain lesions. Electrolytic lesions in restricted regions of the central complex generated site specific behavioral deficits. Similar changes were also found in reversible effects of procaine injections in the brain. Finally, we are examining these kinds of decisions made in a large arena that more closely matches the conditions under which cockroaches forage. Overall, our studies suggest that CC circuits may indeed influence the descending commands associated with navigational decisions, thereby making them more context dependent.
View details for DOI 10.3389/fnins.2012.00097
View details for PubMedID 22783160
View details for PubMedCentralID PMC3390555