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Ebola Outbreak 2014 2015 by Dr. Fauci

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Bacteria May Remain Dormant After UV Disinfection

Many drinking water treatment facilities worldwide disinfect water with ultraviolet light because it’s quick and efficient, kills protozoa such as Giardia, and doesn’t introduce potentially harmful disinfection by-products. But a new study shows that UV treatment alone can push bacteria into a d... Read More

How U.S. Hospitals Keep Deadly Germs Like Ebola Virus Contained

On Friday afternoon, the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention posted a guide explaining how hospitals should manage Ebola patients. Hospital workers entering a patient's room should wear:

- Gloves
- Gown (fluid resistant or impermeable)
- Eye protection (goggles or face shield... Read More

To fight nasty digestive bugs, scientists set out to build a better gut -- using stem cells

Researchers at the University of Michigan are studying the ecology of microbes in the GI tract in hopes of developing novel diagnostic tests and effective treatments for intestinal disease. How are they studying this? By creating tiny gut ecosystems! Using undifferentiated stem cells, the inv... Read More

Fact or Faction?: Vaccines Are Dangerous

Overwhelming medical evidence proves that negative side effects are rare and minor

Click "source" to read more. Read More

Enterovirus Likely to Spread Through Schools, Experts Say

A rare virus is marching through the Midwest just in time for back-to-school, the time of year when viruses start to spread rapidly between students before infecting the rest of the population.

The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is looking into hundreds of suspected cases of ... Read More

HIV strain matters for treating new cases

The specific strain of HIV that a person first contracts can have a lasting impact on how the virus disrupts his or her immune system, say researchers.

“This may have important implications for cure strategies aimed at eliminating the viral reservoir, as individuals infected with low replicat... Read More

Human trial of experimental Ebola vaccine begins this week

A highly anticipated test of an experimental Ebola vaccine will begin this week at the National Institutes of Health, amid mounting anxiety about the spread of the deadly virus in West Africa.

After an expedited review by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, researchers were given the green... Read More

What we are not afraid to say about Ebola virus

In a recent New York Times OpEd entitled What We’re Afraid to Say About Ebola, Michaeal Osterholm wonders whether Ebola virus could go airborne:

You can now get Ebola only through direct contact with bodily fluids. If certain mutations occurred, it would mean that just breathing would put one... Read More

Bacteria in Wine May be Good for Your Health

There are bacteria in wine that may be beneficial for people's health, new research finds.

In the study, researchers in Spain isolated 11 strains of bacteria from wine, including strains of Lactobacillus, which are also found in yogurt, as well as Oenococcus and Pediococcus bacteria, which ar... Read More

An Ebola virus protein can cause massive inflammation and leaky blood vessels

Ebola GP protein covers the virus' surface and is shed from infected cells during infection. Shed GP can trigger massive dysregulation of the immune response and affect the permeability of blood vessels.

Click 'source" to read more. Read More

The Mind-Bending Power of Bacteria

Our bodies are home to a vast ecosystem of microbes — the microbiome — that has a powerful effect on the brain. Three brain researchers discuss the emerging connection between the brain and the gut, and whether microbes may help treat brain disorders.

Click "source" to read more. Read More

How we used to talk about Measles

These days, the happiest place on Earth isn't so cheerful. In December, a large number of people started coming down with measles after visiting Disneyland in California. So far, about 80 measles cases have been reported in the state, an unusually large number for a virus that has long been unde... Read More

Ten questions about Ebola virus (in Spanish)

The Ebola outbreak is out of control in Africa, but it is not a global threat, why? Read More

Transmission of Ebola virus

As the West African epidemic of Ebola virus grows, so does misinformation about the virus, particularly how it is transmitted from person to person. Ebola virus is transmitted from human to human by close contact with infected patients and virus-containing body fluids. It does not spread among h... Read More

Researchers Link Vaccine Effectiveness to Gut Bacteria

U.S. researchers have found a link between intestinal bacteria and the effectiveness of the flu vaccine. And the finding could have important implications for how vaccines are given.

Our intestines are full of bacteria; they help us digest our food. But scientists are starting to learn how im... Read More

Programming DNA to reverse antibiotic resistance in bacteria

At its annual assembly in Geneva last week, the World Health Organization approved a radical and far-reaching plan to slow the rapid, extensive spread of antibiotic resistance around the world. The plan hopes to curb the rise caused by an unchecked use of antibiotics and lack of new antibiotics ... Read More

Scientists identify 'decoy' molecule that could help sharply reduce risk of flu death

Baltimore, June 26 -- The flu virus can be lethal. But what is often just as dangerous is the body's own reaction to the invader. This immune response consists of an inflammatory attack, meant to kill the virus. But if it gets too aggressive, this counterattack can end up harming the body's own ... Read More

Virus-cutting enzyme helps bacteria remember a threat

Bacteria may not have brains, but they do have memories, at least when it comes to viruses that attack them. Many bacteria have a molecular immune system which allows these microbes to capture and retain pieces of viral DNA that they have encountered in the past, in order to recognize and destro... Read More

TWiV 342: Public epitope #1

 Hosts: Vincent RacanielloDickson DespommierAlan Dove Read More

Can the Bacteria in Your Gut Explain Your Mood?

The rich array of microbiota in our intestines can tell us more than you might think.

When Mark Lyte (Texas Tech U) began his work on the link between microbes and the brain three decades ago, it was dismissed as a curiosity. By contrast, last September, the National Institute of Mental Healt... Read More
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