This networked vaccine research platform, allows us to take advantage of paradigm shifts in science, whole genome sequence information, high throughput screening methods and informatics to accelerate research to develop vaccines, diagnostics and therapeutics.
The aim of these short and practical video productions is to improve knowledge of Rift Valley fever and its control measures. To further encourage local communities to participate in surveillance and programs working to better prevent or control the disease, the videos have also been prepared in Swahili.
Written by: Samuel Oyola The advent of genomics and associated technologies have revolutionized life science research. Almost all aspect of life characteristics of an organism is associated with its genetic content, the DNA. By studying the order and arrangement of bases that make the DNA of an organism through sequencing, one gets to understand how …
The European Union General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) comes into effect on 25 May 2018. To comply with this new regulation and ensure our privacy standards reflect the highest possible levels of protection for your data, we would like to share our new privacy statement with you, and offer you an opportunity to unsubscribe from our services.
Originally posted on ILRI news:
Health for Animals and the World Veterinary Association launched the first annual World Animal Vaccination Day on 20 April 2016. The International Livestock Research Institute (ILRI) takes pleasure in celebrating this day this year by offering a ‘virtual workshop’ on the new and exciting tools ushering in a new era…
Three doses of p67C antigen generated stronger immune responses than two doses. Antibody titres and CD4+ T-cell proliferation correlated with protection against East Coast fever. The number of doses could not be reduced from three to two without compromising the protection.
The February 2018 issue of the Animal Health Matters newsletter from HealthforAnimals features portraits of four ILRI animal health scientists who are working to develop more effective livestock vaccines.
To support research on the biology of T. parva and the identification of additional candidate vaccine antigens, this article reports on the sporozoite proteome as defined by LC–MS/MS analysis.