The Tufts study.
The Tufts study, in collaboration with researchers at the Thomas Jefferson University in Philadelphia, published this month in the journal Infection and Immunity , and was supported by National Institutes of Allergy and Infectious Diseases and the New England Regional Center financed for Excellence for biodefense and Emerging Infectious Diseases. – We have proven this approach to protect against Botulinum intoxication in mice and we hope that this will lead to a rapid development and deployment of many new anti-toxin therapies – for botulism and beyond, said Charles B. Shoemaker, Professor of Biomedicine at the Tufts University Cummings School of Veterinary Medicine and the study the author. – The new findings on a 2002 breakthrough at the University of California in San Francisco product shelf-life combined three monoclonal antibodies against botulinum toxin bound to expand to different parts of the toxin molecule.
Botulinum toxin , which causes botulism, is acutely toxic substance toxic substance and is one of the most dangerous bioterrorism threats considered. Studies have shown that one gram of the toxin , which is produced by a bacterium that lives in the soil, could kill a million people. Although currently available antitoxins can be mass produced and delivered in the event of an outbreak, they are expensive to develop, deliver and home – and have a short shelf life.321 to 327 results of this study provide a message of encouragement on the implications of college drinking as a many of the latest report – although students Delving made several clinically significant effects their heavy / drinking suffer, they do not seem to be at a higher risk than their non – visiting attended college to the more prevalent syndrome of the identify problems that is characteristic of alcohol dependence, the authors write. (Acta Psychiatr 2005; 62:. 321-327 obtainable postal – embargoed.. The researchers found that in the past year, 18 % of U.S. College student were alcohol-related problems, compared with 15 % of non – college attendance counterparts . That college student well is exceeded their peers in any yearly, monthly, weekly liquor, and a weekly binge, despite daily drinking was a frequent in to the not in school.
Wendy S. Slutske, from University of Missouri at Columbia, % of the American alcohol use disorders of young adults attending college and colleagues not college. The researchers used data set by the 2001 National Household Survey on Drug Abuse , that. To persons aged 19 to 21 years From 6,352 participants, 51 % were female, 66 % were white, 14 % of were African Americans, and 14 % of were Hispanic. Participants were asked about the lot and frequency of their yearly, monthly, weekly and daily alcohol consumption, including binge drinking also.