Posts Tagged: COVID-19 Symposium
If you missed the recent UC Davis COVID-19 Symposium on saliva and sewage tests, plus vaccines, not...
Screen shot of the UC Davis COVID-19 symposium. It's online on YouTube at https://youtu.be/Paq0ka3NIP0
Nam Tran of the UC Davis Department of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine, School of Medicine, discusses COVID-19 tests.
UC Davis undergraduate student Eva Pak asks a question at the UC Davis COVID-19 symposium.
UC Davis undergraduate student Sudev Namboodiri asks a question at the UC Davis COVID-19 Symposium.
Vaccine specialist Dr. Stuart Cohen of UC Davis Health responding to questions.
(Note: UC Davis Distinguished Professor Walter Leal focuses his research on the...
UC Davis distinguished professor Walter Leal is his way to obtain a COVID-19 saliva test at a UC Davis kiosk. The saliva tests are given, by appointment, to members of the UC Davis and Davis communities. (Photo by Walter Leal)
An image taken at a UC Davis kiosk where members of the UC Davis and Davis communities are given COVID-19 saliva tests. (Photo by Walter Leal)
If you missed the UC Davis-based Third COVID-19 Symposium, headlined by Dr. Robert Gallo, not to...
Dr. Robert Gallo discussed vaccines at the UC Davis-based COVID-19 Symposium on June 3. (Screen shot)
Honey bee geneticist Robert E. Page Jr. offered his comments on whether bee sting therapy could be a treatment for COVID-19 patients. (Screen shot)
"Honey bee venom treatment may become a new tool in the search for new ways to prevent infection...
Former professional bee wrangler Norm Gary getting ready for a documentary in 2010. (Photo by Kathy Keatley Garvey)
This is the sign in front of the Harry H. Laidlaw Jr. Honey Bee Research Facility on Bee Biology Road, UC Davis. It once doubled as a bee hive; Laidlaw treated his arthritis with some of the bee venom. (Photo by Kathy Keatley Garvey)
Could bee sting therapy possibly have a role in COVID-19 treatment? Maybe. Maybe not. Should...
Can bee venom therapy have a role in treating COVID-19 patients? That remains to be seen or studied. This image shows a bee sting in action. (Photo by Kathy Keatley Garvey)
A frame of honey bees. (Photo by Kathy Keatley Garvey)