Jefferson Health

Physician Profile

Neal Flomenberg, MD

Jefferson University Physician

Academic Title: Professor
Chair, Department of Medical Oncology
Director, Blood and Marrow Transplant Program

Specialties
Hematology - Medical Oncology (Not Accepting New Patients)
Medical Oncology - Bone Marrow Transplant (Not Accepting New Patients)
Medical Oncology - Hematologic Malignancies (Not Accepting New Patients)
Medical Oncology - Leukemia/Lymphoma (Not Accepting New Patients)
Medical Oncology (Not Accepting New Patients)

Office Locations

Philadelphia
925 Chestnut Street
Suite 420A
Philadelphia PA 19107
Phone: (215) 955-8874
Fax: (215) 955-2340

Medical Services

Years in Practice

35

Board Certifications

  • Medical Oncology
  • Hematology
  • Internal Medicine

Hospital Affiliation / Admitting Privileges

  • Thomas Jefferson University Hospital
  • Methodist Hospital Division of Thomas Jefferson University Hospital

Awards and Honors

Philadelphia Magazine's Top Docs 2016,2015,2014,2013,2012,2011,2010

Notes

Dr. Flomenberg also specializes in stem cell transplantation.

Education

  • Jefferson Medical College, Medical School

Internship

  • Albert Einstein College of Medicine, NY

Residency

  • Albert Einstein College of Medicine, NY

Fellowship

  • Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center, NY

Recent Publications

A Two-Step Haploidentical Versus a Two-Step Matched Related Allogeneic Myeloablative Peripheral Blood Stem Cell Transplantation

Reverse warburg effect in a patient with aggressive B-cell lymphoma: Is lactic acidosis a paraneoplastic syndrome?

Multiple mismatches at the low expression HLA loci DP, DQ, and DRB3/4/5 associate with adverse outcomes in hematopoietic stem cell transplantation.

Cancer cells metabolically "fertilize" the tumor microenvironment with hydrogen peroxide, driving the Warburg effect: Implications for PET imaging of human tumors

Understanding the metabolic basis of drug resistance: Therapeutic induction of the Warburg effect kills cancer cells

Cytokine production and inflammation drive autophagy in the tumor microenvironment: Role of stromal caveolin-1 as a key regulator

Evidence for a stromal-epithelial "lactate shuttle" in human tumors: MCT4 is a marker of oxidative stress in cancer-associated fibroblasts

HLA-C Antigen Mismatch Is Associated with Worse Outcome in Unrelated Donor Peripheral Blood Stem Cell Transplantation

Ketones and lactate increase cancer cell "stemness", driving recurrence, metastasis and poor clinical outcome in breast cancer: Achieving personalized medicine via metabolo-genomics

The autophagic tumor stroma model of cancer or "battery-operated tumor growth": A simple solution to the autophagy paradox

Ketones and lactate "fuel" tumor growth and metastasis: Evidence that epithelial cancer cells use oxidative mitochondrial metabolism

The autophagic tumor stroma model of cancer: Role of oxidative stress and ketone production in fueling tumor cell metabolism

Autophagy in cancer associated fibroblasts promotes tumor cell survival: Role of hypoxia, HIF1 induction and NFκB activation in the tumor stromal microenvironment

Oxidative stress in cancer associated fibroblasts drives tumor-stroma co-evolution: A new paradigm for understanding tumor metabolism, the field effect and genomic instability in cancer cells

Glycolytic cancer associated fibroblasts promote breast cancer tumor growth, without a measurable increase in angiogenesis: Evidence for stromal-epithelial metabolic coupling

Tumor cells induce the cancer associated fibroblast phenotype via caveolin-1 degradation: Implications for breast cancer and DCIS therapy with autophagy inhibitors

Loss of stromal caveolin-1 leads to oxidative stress, mimics hypoxia and drives inflammation in the tumor microenvironment, conferring the "reverse Warburg effect": A transcriptional informatics analysis with validation

The reverse Warburg effect: Glycolysis inhibitors prevent the tumor promoting effects of caveolin-1 deficient cancer associated fibroblasts

Plerixafor (Mozobil®) Alone to Mobilize Hematopoietic Stem Cells from Multiple Myeloma Patients for Autologous Transplantation

Transcriptional evidence for the "Reverse Warburg Effect" in human breast cancer tumor stroma and metastasis: Similarities with oxidative stress, inflammation, Alzheimer's disease, and "Neuron-Glia Metabolic Coupling"