First-of-its kind study documents heavy metals, other evidence of poor health
Study could contribute to new therapies A new study reveals details about the evolutionary contest between HIV and the human immune system that could one day improve treatment.
A new study has revealed a cluster of factors that may help predict which patients are likely to develop Clostridioid
2015 Research Highlights from the Office of Research and Graduate Studies
As part of the Summer Research Program, veterinary student Balbine Jourdan is working in Ethiopia to study the role of wildlife in circulating multi-drug resistant salmonella across space and species, which is currently unknown.
The wild horse and burro (a small donkey) population has surged to an unprecedented 67,000. Drs. Marco Coutinho da Silva & John Lannutti are collaborating in an effort to curb this overpopulation, thanks to a grant from the U.S. Department of the Interior.
There are 36.9 million people worldwide living with HIV, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Now, more than ever, a cure for HIV is in sight, thanks to researchers like Dr. Sanggu Kim, who joined the college's faculty in January.
Drs. Estelle Cormet-Boyaka and Amal Amer have received a $2.55 million grant from the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases for their research on Cystic Fibrosis.
Dr. Li Wu and his research team are dedicated to developing more effective strategies to combat HIV infection, which is one of the world's most fatal infectious diseases. Their research is partly supported by a grant from the National Institutes of Health.