A new study by Scripps Institution of Oceanography at the University of California San Diego and the Norwegian University of Life Sciences has found that a species of brain-infecting parasite can disrupt the metabolism of its host—the California killifish—both before and after infection.
A new study upends the widely held belief that a medication used to treat lymphatic filariasis doesn’t directly target the parasites that cause the disease. The research shows the medication, diethylcarbamazine, temporarily paralyzes the parasites.
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE Media contact: Cynthia Medina, [email protected], 848-445-1940 Rutgers Expert Available to Discuss Parasite’s Historic Oscar Win, Lack of Diversity in Hollywood New Brunswick, N.J. (Feb. 10, 2020) – Rutgers scholar Jae Won Chung, an expert in Korean cinema,…
Professor Christine Choy is available for interviews about the Academy Awards’ historic night and can provide expert commentary and context about the history of Korean cinema, Parasite’s outstanding success, how the first non-English speaking film winning Best Picture could shape the Oscars…
Schistosomiasis is one of the most devastating tropical diseases in the world, second only to malaria in its prevalence. The only treatment currently used is extremely limited in its effectiveness and in who it can help. The Newmark Lab wants to develop something that protects people from being infected in the first place.
Harmful parasite of monarch butterflies uses multiple transmission strategies to keep infection levels high
Scientists show that the location of stem cells is essential in determining tapeworms’ ability to regenerate.