African trypanosomiasis


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Related to African trypanosomiasis: African sleeping sickness, American trypanosomiasis, cholera, Human African trypanosomiasis

African trypanosomiasis

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A not-for-profit research and development organization, DNDi works to deliver new treatments for neglected diseases, in particular leishmaniasis, human African trypanosomiasis, Chagas disease, specific filarial infections, paediatric HIV, mycetoma, and hepatitis C.
The University of Glasgow Biological Services department have developed in vivo imaging models in mice for Human African Trypanosomiasis (HAT) and Chagas disease, which we will make available immediately to the community.
This report provides comprehensive information on the therapeutic development for African Trypanosomiasis, complete with comparative analysis at various stages, therapeutics assessment by drug target, mechanism of action (MoA), route of administration (RoA) and molecule type, along with latest updates, and featured news and press releases.
Human African trypanosomiasis is on the World Health Organization's (WHO) list of neglected tropical diseases and since 2013 has become a target for eradication.
The NPDs addressed in this project - Chagas' disease, human African trypanosomiasis, leishmaniasis and schistosomiasis - collectively result in 6.
Arsenicals (melarsoprol) pentamidine and suramin in the treatment of human African trypanosomiasis.
Washington, December 6 ( ANI ): Using the world's most powerful X-ray laser, an international team of scientists has revealed the three dimensional structure of a key enzyme that enables the single-celled parasite that causes African trypanosomiasis (or sleeping sickness) in humans.
To the Editor: The past 2 decades have heralded notable success in efforts to control sleeping sickness (human African trypanosomiasis [HAT]) in Africa.
Human African trypanosomiasis (HAT) cases are caused by the parasites Trypanosoma brucei gambiense and Trypanosoma brucei rhodesiense, which are indigenous to west and central Africa.
He is a world authority on infectious diseases of the nervous system, and his point is to inform non-scientists about the history and profound importance of human African trypanosomiasis, sleeping sickness, and its vector, the tsetse fly, which holds 60 million people hostage across the continent.
Human African Trypanosomiasis (HAT) is a major threat to approximately 60 million people living in 36 countries in sub-Saharan Africa.
African trypanosomiasis (sleeping sickness) is not frequently seen as an imported condition.

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