IDM Events

IDM Departmental Calendar

Event Category
Fri 9/20/2019 8:30AM - 12:00PM
35th Anniversary of the Pitt Men's Study IDM Event
35th Anniversary of the Pitt Men's Study
Fri 9/20/2019 8:30AM - 12:00PM
Public Health Auditorium (G23)


Public Health Auditorium (G23)
IDM
Event
Tue 10/8/2019 9:00AM - 4:30PM
PrEP Summit: Engagement, Adherence, Retention MidAtlantic AIDS Education and Training Center Conference
PrEP Summit: Engagement, Adherence, Retention
Tue 10/8/2019 9:00AM - 4:30PM
Outside Conference and Meeting Spaces


Outside Conference and Meeting Spaces
MidAtlantic AIDS Education and Training Center
Conference
Tue 10/22/2019 5:00PM - 8:30PM
Erie Evening Update: Sexual Health and Stigma MidAtlantic AIDS Education and Training Center Conference
Erie Evening Update: Sexual Health and Stigma
Tue 10/22/2019 5:00PM - 8:30PM
Outside Conference and Meeting Spaces

This evening dinner update, in collaboration with the Erie Department of Health and Erie HIV Task Force, will be held at the Bayfront Convention Center.  The presenters will discuss Sexual Health History Taking and Sexual Health and Stigma, followed by a panel of local providers.


Outside Conference and Meeting Spaces
MidAtlantic AIDS Education and Training Center
Conference

Recent Events

IDM PhD & MS Journal Club

Jennifer Bowling, PhD Student / Reed Lab

Wednesday 2/1 12:00PM - 1:00PM
A719 Public Health
B.A. Satterfield, R.W. Cross, K.A. Fenton, et al.  Nipah Virus C and W Proteins Contribute to Respiratory Disease in Ferrets.  J. Virol.  90:6326, 2017.
Nipah virus (NiV) is a highly lethal paramyxovirus that recently emerged as a causative agent of febrile encephalitis and severe respiratory disease in humans. The ferret model has emerged as the preferred small-animal model with which to study NiV disease, but much is still unknown about the viral determinants of NiV pathogenesis, including the contribution of the C protein in ferrets. Additionally, studies have yet to examine the synergistic effects of the various P gene products on pathogenesis in animal models. Using recombinant NiVs (rNiVs), we examine the sole contribution of the NiV C protein and the combined contributions of the C and W proteins in the ferret model of NiV pathogenesis. We show that an rNiV void of C expression resulted in 100% mortality, though with limited respiratory disease, like our previously reported rNiV void of W expression; this finding is in stark contrast to the attenuated phenotype observed in previous hamster studies utilizing rNiVs void of C expression. We also observed that an rNiV void of both C and W expression resulted in limited respiratory disease; however, there was severe neurological disease leading to 60% mortality, and the surviving ferrets demonstrated sequelae similar to those for human survivors of NiV encephalitis.


Last Updated On Wednesday, February 01, 2017 by Malenka, Judith Ann
Created On Tuesday, January 03, 2017

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