You want to eat healthy. You need to save cash. Can you have it both ways?
If you’re a student or a faculty member who spends any time on the University of California, San Diego campus, you may know a lot more about what’s in your pee and poop—and that of your colleagues—than you might care to admit.
New studies have found that while they may be able to survive on beds, floors, and other surfaces near COVID patients, they are unlikely to be passed on to others. University researchers California The San Diego Medical College wiped the surface of the COVID patient’s room before, during, and after the occupation. Coronavirus was found in about…
While the coronavirus may be able to survive on beds, floors, and other surfaces near COVID patients, it’s unlikely to be passed to another person, a new study finds.
The coronavirus that causes COVID-19 also tends to co-locate with one particular type of bacteria
Antibiotic-resistant bacteria are giving our medicine an increasingly-harder time. Bacteriophages however, viruses that prey on bacteria, could help us regain the upper hand.
A new quick and painless sensor that measures blood sugar in human sweat may mean far fewer finger pricks for the millions of people who live with diabetes.
Included in the vast fallout stemming from the COVID-19 pandemic, scientists are paying closer attention to microbial infections and how life forms defend against attacks from pathogens. Research led by University of California San Diego scientists has shed new light on the complex dynamics involved in how organisms sense that an infection is taking place.
The human body is constantly exposed to a variety of environmental actors, from viruses to bacteria to fungi, but most of these microorganisms have little or no reaction from the skin responsible for monitoring and protecting external hazards.
Researchers at Scripps Institution of Oceanography are taking a closer look at how seaweeds might be used to help address environmental woes