Latest Cryptococcus neoformans Stories
Fungal Protein Found to Cross Blood-brain Barrier (PRWEB) June 12, 2014 In a remarkable series of experiments on a fungus that causes cryptococcal meningitis,
HIV-infected people who carry a gene for a specific protein face a 20-fold greater risk of contracting cryptococcal disease.
New research conducted by biologists at Texas A&M University suggests that ZOLOFT®, one of the most widely prescribed antidepressants in the world, also packs a potential preventative bonus — potent mechanisms capable of inhibiting deadly fungal infections.
New research has shed light on the origins of a fungal infection which is one of the major causes of death from AIDS-related illnesses.
New research, funded by the Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council (BBSRC) has shown that nematode worms have to trade-off resistance to different diseases, gaining resistance to one microbe at the expense of becoming more vulnerable to another.
Pathogenic fungi have been found to protect themselves against unwanted genetic mutations during sexual reproduction.
New research shows that nearly 1 in 5 cases of infection with the potentially deadly fungus Cryptococcus neoformans are caused by not one but multiple strains of the pathogen.
Researchers from Albert Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshiva University have identified cells in blood that predict which HIV-positive individuals are most likely to develop deadly fungal meningitis.
- The parings of haberdine; also, any kind of fragments.