Latest chronic wasting disease Stories
IGEN Networks Corp. (IGEN: OTCBB) LAS VEGAS, March 31 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ - Mr. Monty Ormsby reports: IGEN Networks Corp. is pleased to announce that it has signed a memorandum of understanding with Bio Business Development Corp. International, Inc.
National Institutes of Health (NIH) scientists investigating how prion diseases destroy the brain have observed a new form of the disease in mice that does not cause the sponge-like brain deterioration typically seen in prion diseases.
NIAGARA FALLS, ON, Feb.
A joint National Science Foundation (NSF) and National Institutes of Health program -- ecology of infectious diseases (EID) -- supports efforts to understand the underlying ecological and biological mechanisms behind human-induced environmental changes and the emergence and transmission of infectious diseases.
Researchers said on Wednesday that villagers in the highlands of Papua New Guinea who ritualistically ate human brains but did not die of a brain disease called kuru have a genetic mutation that protects them.
A young moose rescued after a dog attack has become the center of a dispute between game farm owners and Vermont health officials, authorities said. Pete the baby moose was brought to an elk farm in Irasburg, Vt., after dogs attacked him in June when he was a month old.
A University of Toronto-led team of scientists says it has determined the evolutionary origin of the prion gene. The researchers said the diseased prion proteins are responsible for the fatal neurodegenerative Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease in humans, bovine spongiform encephalopathy, also known as mad cow
A University of Toronto-led team has uncovered the evolutionary ancestry of the prion gene, which may reveal new understandings of how the prion protein causes diseases such as bovine spongiform encephalopathy (BSE), also known as "mad cow disease."
According to a study published on Wednesday, it appears that a variety of prion disease found in deer may be spread through the fecal matter of infected animals even when they exhibit no symptoms of the illness.
Data from an ongoing multi-year study suggest that people who consume deer and elk with chronic wasting disease (CWD) may be protected from infection by an inability of the CWD infectious agent to spread to people.
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