Thinking outside the box, it’s the first day of the Malaria World Congress. Delegates from nearly 70 countries headed to Melbourne, Australia for a malaria conference like no other. In the following days, the latest research and news will be shared to Congress, get involved with the event on twitter #MalariaCongress
Today, we’re joined by Cheyenne Cook from the Vector LearningXChange platform. The platform has been designed for vector control stakeholders from around the world to learn from each other about the most effective ways to prevent malaria. Think of it as the Facebook of malaria control programmes.
Rwanda defends its decision to enter into a £30 million sponsorship deal with Arsenal, bloodless malaria detecting device makes it into the final of the Africa Prize for Engineering Innovation, the effect deforestation has on malaria and the launch of a month-long Anti-Malaria drive in Odisha.
U.S. Veteran suffers long term damage from taking anti-malarial tablets, the secrets of how malaria became a human-killer and the University of Southern California announce the development of a prototype device capable of early-stage malaria detection.
Changes in a person’s body odour may help to identify them as infected with malaria, hygiene is the primary vaccine against child disease, The Rwandan Minister for Health says and mosquito spit primes your body for disease, so scientists want to make an anti-saliva vaccine.