Immunization Awareness Month: An Expert Addresses Common Vaccination Myths
Meet the Expert: Dr. Guy Palmer
Health Care Degree

WSU epidemiologist: Delta variant surges are likely
WSU Paul G. Allen School for Global Health epidemiologist Guy Palmer said the best defense against illness remains vaccination.
Yahoo News!

Agrilinks-Feed the Future
Addressing Food Safety in Aquaculture Systems in Developing Countries
Foodborne diseases (FBDs), caused by ingesting food contaminated with hazards, is a significant source of morbidity and mortality around the world.

Fellows Selected for New Scialog: Mitigating Zoonotic Threats
Paul G. Allen School for Global Health researchers Pilar Fernandez and Lauren Charles selected as fellows for the Scialog: Mitigating Zoonotic Threats, a multidisciplinary group of researchers to address the global threat to human health from animal-borne infectious diseases.

Experts who crunch daily Covid-19 figures revealed
Co-chairs of Center for Epidemiological Modeling and Analysis, Loice Ombajo an infectious disease specialist and Thumbi Mwangi an infectious disease epidemiologist address a press conference at University of Nairobi.
PD Online - Kenya

KTN News Doctor's Diary: Prof. Thumbi Mwangi
Prof. Thumbi Mwangi explores his journey from a veterinarian to a researcher.
KTN News - Kenya

Researchers launch Sh600m drive to wipe out cattle fever
Prof Thumbi Mwangi, the project director, said it would combine laboratory science and field studies and will also improve the nutritional status of households, particularly women and children.
The Star - Kenya

Ticks affect not just milk, money, but school attendance also
East Coast Fever is a livestock disease that causes substantial losses in beef and milk and is costly to treat.
The Standard

Scientists bet on lab to eradicate deadly livestock diseases
For years, Kenyan livestock farmers have incurred animal, livelihoods and lives losses thanks to infectious animal diseases such as the East Coast Fever (ECF), Rift Valley Fever (RVF) and foot and mouth.
Business Daily

Q&A: WSU infectious disease expert discusses COVID-19
Guy Palmer is regents professor of pathology and infectious diseases at Washington State University, and senior director of global health at WSU’s Paul G. Allen School for Global Animal Health.
Capital Press

Washington on track to herd immunity, but still a ways to go
Immunity to COVID-19 is increasing in Washington, but not fast enough to slow the transmission of the virus.

Researchers create coronavirus database
Database allows researchers to see similarities between coronaviruses. This could allow one vaccine to work for multiple viruses.
Daily Evergreen

Savannah Sanchez in a lab.
WSU Professor advocates for COVID-19 vaccines
Washington State University professor and pathologist Guy Palmer said this is no time to worry about "efficacy," and there is little cause for concern when it comes to adverse reactions.

MWANGI: Compelling reasons to trust fast-tracked Covid vaccines
Thumbi Mwangi, an infectious diseases epidemiologist, spoke on concerns around the coronavirus pandemic and vaccines, and specifically addressed drug efficacy due to the speedy lab-time turnaround.
The EastAfrican

Stephanie Seifert and Pilar Fernandez inside the Paul G. Allen School for Global Animal Health.
Global health researchers looking to improve the human condition
Deep in the Republic of the Congo’s vast rain forests, Stephanie Seifert helped equip hammerhead bats with GPS tracking devices so she and her team could watch their every move.

2021 Showcase academic excellence winners announced
Allen School's Doug Call receives Sahlin Eminent Faculty Award, Guy Palmer receives V. Lane Rawlins President’s Award for Distinguished Lifetime Service.
WSU Insider

University of Nairobi partners with Washington State University on study of zoonotic diseases
The University of Nairobi and the WSU partner in a PhD programme, bringing together 10 doctors from both veterinary and clinical medicine fields to strengthen research and study on zoonotic diseases.
NTV - Nairobi