Mosquito borne viruses that infect humans–the number are plenty with Zika, dengue, chikungunya, West Nile and Keystone virus?
University of Florida researchers discuss the first human case of Keystone virus in a recent issue of Clinical Infectious Diseases.
Joining me to talk more about this arbovirus and the first human case in a North Central Florida boy is John Lednicky, Ph.D., Dr Lednicky is a research professor in the UF College of Public Health and Health Professions’ department of environmental and global health and a member of the Emerging Pathogens Institute. Lednicky is the first author of the report.
- Animal Viruses and Humans: A discussion with author, Dr Warren Andiman
- Plasmodium falciparum, cerebral malaria and blackwater fever
- Antibiotics: How to optimize the use and dosing of Vancomycin
- The Global Virome Project: Providing timely data to battle future pandemics
- The 1918 Influenza Pandemic: A short history and lessons learned
- Yellow fever in the US: A short history
- Raw sushi’s microbial risks: The worms and germs
- Bioterrorism, antibiotic resistance and pandemic flu: Discussing ‘Deadliest Enemy’
- Rabies: What should you do if you’re exposed?
- Anti-vaccine arguments rebutted
- Naegleria fowleri: Study on death estimates, treatment success and the northward expansion of infections
- Outbreaks and the role of health promotion
- Animal research: The benefits, the regulations and the reality
Intro music: “Rapture” by Ross Bugden