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Best Malaria podcasts we could find (updated July 2020)
Best Malaria podcasts we could find
Updated July 2020
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Take as Directed is the podcast series of the CSIS Global Health Policy Center. It highlights important news, events, issues, and perspectives in global health policy, particularly in infectious disease, health security, and maternal, newborn, and child health. The podcast brings you commentary and perspectives from some of the leading voices in global health and CSIS Global Health Policy Center in-house experts
 
Leading science journalists provide a daily minute commentary on some of the most interesting developments in the world of science. For a full-length, weekly podcast you can subscribe to Science Talk: The Podcast of Scientific American . To view all of our archived podcasts please go to www.scientificamerican.com/podcast
 
Due to the coronavirus pandemic, the Science Weekly podcast will now explore some of the crucial scientific questions about Covid-19. Led by its usual hosts Ian Sample, Hannah Devlin and Nicola Davis, as well as the Guardian's health editor Sarah Boseley, we’ll be taking questions – some sent by you – to experts on the frontline of the global outbreak. Send us your questions here: theguardian.com/covid19questions
 
The Lancet (www.thelancet.com) is a weekly medical journal, renowned for the publication of high-quality peer-reviewed research and reviews from around the world. In the Podcasts our editors discuss journal highlights, including interviews with authors of key articles to provide context and insight to advancements in medicine and health worldwide.
 
Winner - Mind Media Awards Radio Programme of the Year 2018 & 2019 Shortlisted - Mind Media Awards Journalist of the Year 2017 & 2019 Each week Mick Coyle explores a different aspect of mental health and well-being with special guests sharing their lived experiences, where to seek help and how to navigate your way through difficult times in your life. If you need to seek support, find services close to you by visiting http://www.hubofhope.co.uk Podcast presented by Mick Coyle. Special thanks ...
 
Featuring researchers from the Malaria Atlas Project at the University of Oxford, this series of podcasts looks at some of the statistical methods that can be used to model malaria and other infectious diseases globally, as well as statistical modelling more generally. The Malaria Atlas Project (MAP) brings together researchers based around the world with expertise in a wide range of disciplines from public health to mathematics, geography and epidemiology. Their task is to generate new and ...
 
From way-new medical breakthroughs to smart daily health habits, doctors and researchers share their discoveries about medicine and well-being onstage at the TED conference, TEDx events and partner events around the world. You can also download these and many other videos free on TED.com, with an interactive English transcript and subtitles in up to 80 languages. TED is a nonprofit devoted to Ideas Worth Spreading.
 
Up and Atom brings you the latest breakthroughs and discoveries in the ever-changing world of science. Sometimes weird, sometimes confronting, always informative, come learn about the world around. Hosted by Alice Williamson (@all_isee), University of Sydney lecturer and researcher for Open Source Malaria, each week on Up For It with Ruby Miles.
 
Dive deeper into the week's biggest stories from the Middle East and around the world with The National's foreign desk. Nuances are often missed in day-to-day headlines. We go Beyond the Headlines by bringing together the voices of experts and those living the news to provide a clearer picture of the region's shifting political and social landscape.
 
Idomen (1843) is the creative-nonfiction memoir of the beautiful and brilliant American poetess Maria Gowen Brooks, who was compared in the 19th century to Byron and Swinburne. In it she tells the story of an ill-fated love affair she had twenty years earlier while traveling with her young son in Canada following the death of her much older husband. The traumatic breakup led to suicide attempts on her part, which romantic masochist Brooks byronically relates in full, albeit changing everybod ...
 
A podcast hosted by Caitlin & Cari, your friendly neighborhood ecologists trying to find their place in the world of science communication and outreach. We want to bring weird science to the general public, help researchers share their science, and simply explore the world around us. We're excited to bring you along on our journey every other Tuesday! Listen. Wonder. Discover! You can also find our episodes on iTunes and see more cool information from us on our blog, Twitter, and Facebook in ...
 
The AIDSfreeAFRICA podcast is about the history of the non-profit, some of the incredible stories Dr. Rolande Hodel has experienced, and new exciting updates. We will even discuss the challenges of chemistry in a country that has fluctuating electricity, not so great water, and almost no local manufacturing plants. Listen how Dr. Hodel does the extraordinary and gets so much done! It is truly a lesson in persistence, determination, and love. You can learn so much from her ability to involve ...
 
Armed with Science: Research and Applications for the Modern Military is a weekly webcast that discusses the importance of science and technology to military operations and the Department of Defense. We interview scientists, administrators, and operators to inform our listeners about cutting-edge scientific research and development sponsored by various defense offices. Tweet questions to @ArmedwScience and get SCIENCED!
 
Pro Bono Perspectives is a podcast about the power of a purpose-driven career. Join Common Impact CEO, Danielle Holly, as she interviews leaders from all walks of life to learn about their personal and professional backgrounds and explore what drives them to create positive change through their careers and daily lives. Common Impact is a national nonprofit focused on creating successful skills-based volunteer programs that build the capacity of the nonprofit sector. Hear from our network of ...
 
DotMilDocs is officially moving to Health.mil/DotMilDocs. Please follow us and future episodes there. You’re listening to Dot Mil Docs, a product of the Office of the Assistant Secretary of Defense for Health Affairs, Military Health System. This show is designed to discuss the topics that concern you most when it comes to military health. We welcome your input, your questions, and your thoughts. We’re glad you joined us. The appearance of advertising on this Web site, does not constitute en ...
 
Can We Just Ask aims to inspire positive change by starting conversations that matter. Our current show is a ten minute positive news bulletin every Tuesday and Friday in which we'll share amazing stories, inspiring initiatives and anything in between that anyone is doing around the world, with the hope of shining some light in the dark. Hosted by author Annie Clarke and journalist Will Clempner, this podcast is ultimately our way of sharing positivity, through discussions and interviews. Co ...
 
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show series
 
In this episode, Aaron Carroll talks with Dr. Chandy John about his experiences as an infectious disease researcher and pediatrician. Dr. John's research focuses on global health, and he's involved in programs in both Kenya and Uganda. The Healthcare Triage podcast is sponsored by Indiana University School of Medicine whose mission is to advance he…
 
In her research, Dr. Caroline Ng addresses how to effectively treat malaria as scientists face possible drug resistance. She explains for listeners The cycle and stages of malaria-causing parasites and what causes common malaria symptoms, Why the asexual blood stage of the parasite is especially important in understanding how to disrupt its infecti…
 
The Latest Malaria News, in 60 Seconds. CDK5 regulates atypical cell division in gametogony and is essential for DNA replication, and researchers assess whether two experimental vaccines can be combined to create a multistage vaccine against malaria. More: www.fightmalaria.uk/MalariaMinute
 
This week we chat with Sarah Dodd, inspirational speaker and personal development coach. Sarah has traveled to 121 countries solo and documents her travels at Nomadic Dreamer (http://nomadicdreamer.com/) to encourage others to explore the world. Sarah tells us some crazy stories including the time she almost died from Malaria while traveling solo t…
 
Recently retired Olympian Anyika Onuora is Mick's guest on this week's show. After a glittering athletics career, Anny is now producing a podcast looking at the mindset challenges facing her sporting colleagues. Subscribe and listen on www.thehiddengreatness.com. Anyika has her own incredible story to tell, fighting back from Malaria to claim an Ol…
 
Infectious diseases have profound influences on the evolution of their host populations. In the case of humans, the host species has also shaped pathogen dynamics and virulence viaa multitude of factors from changes in social organization, group size, and exploitation of varied habitats and their animals and plant resources to agriculture, technolo…
 
Clair Brown is Professor of Economics at UC Berkeley. Clair has published research on many aspects of inequality and sustainability. Her book Buddhist Economics: An enlightened approach to the dismal science (Bloomsbury Press) provides an economic framework that integrates global sustainability, shared prosperity and care for the human spirit. This…
 
As we’re beginning to understand more about SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19, we’re hopefully starting to get some clues on how to deal with the next viral pandemics, and even look at ways of stopping them from happening. To do this, we have to go back to where the virus jumped from its animal host into humans. Like this current coronavir…
 
The Nile is Egypt and Egypt, for many, is the Nile. For over 8,000 years, this historic River has nurtured civilization. But now, Cairo says that’s under threat. Hundreds of kilometres upstream, Ethiopia has built a mega dam. It stands over 155 metres tall and nearly 1800 meters long. Host James Haines-Young talks to Hamza Hendawi, The National’s C…
 
Professor Kallol Gupta's research into natural peptides and receptors, specifically neurotoxins, lead him on a path towards the deep sea cone snail, which release neurotoxins particularly helpful in studying how our cellular membranes work. He explains Why the hydrophobic exterior of membranes are particularly hard to study and how a new technique …
 
Thirty years ago, the Hubble space telescope was shuttled into orbit, and has since provided us with astonishing images and insights into the universe. Earlier this year, Hannah Devlin spoke to one of the astronauts who helped launch Hubble, Kathy Sullivan. The first American woman to walk in space, Sullivan describes her journey to becoming an ast…
 
Andrea Ferrero studies monetary economics and international macroeconomics. In this podcast he discusses what has and may happen to the economy under government-imposed shutdowns. He shares with listeners his thoughts on How the collapse of 2007 set us up with low interest rates at the outset of the pandemic and why that's important, The difference…
 
Mark Lurie is an associate professor of epidemiology at Brown University who joins the show to discuss his work from the early 90s until the present day. Tune in to discover: What was primarily to blame for the early spread of TB in Africa, as well as the spread and development of HIV hotspots How and why early intervention is so important in the c…
 
Things have changed a lot over the past few months – including, for many of us, our daily routine. But how has this impacted our energy usage? In this week’s episode of the Big Questions podcast, we chat to Dr Philipp Grünewald from Oxford’s Environmental Change Institute about his ‘JoyMeter’ survey, which has given a fascinating insight into how o…
 
Co-lead of the meteorology team on the National Geographic and Rolex Perpetual Planet Extreme Expedition and professor in the Department of Geography at Appalachian State University, Baker Perry, joins the show to discuss his fascinating and truly unique work. Tune in to discover: How the recently-installed weather stations on Mt. Everest are filli…
 
Author, screenwriter, and storyteller Edward Savio joins the show to discuss his works and the perspectives that inspired them. In this episode, you’ll discover: What led Savio to write Idiots in the Machine, an anti-screenplay novel (and what rules were broken in the creation of it) How Savio (or his characters) view a range of topics, like techno…
 
This month on the eLife Podcast we look at how sugar takes away the pleasure of consuming and makes you eat more, we find out what loneliness does to the brain, uncover new insights into how HIV infects females, and explore sex bias in biomedical research... Get the references and the transcripts for this programme from the Naked Scientists website…
 
Over the last few months, we’ve all had to come to terms with R, the ‘effective reproduction number’, as a measure of how well we are dealing with the coronavirus outbreak. But, as Nicola Davis finds out from Dr Adam Kucharski, R is a complicated statistical concept that relies on many factors and, under some conditions, can be misleading. Help sup…
 
In this episode, Steve and Andrew speak with Senator Patty Murray (D-WA) on the most pressing health issues before America. What is driving the astonishing resurgence of Covid-19 in the south and west, and what is now required? Why are we as a nation still hung up politically over masks and failing to reach the true level of testing we need? What s…
 
On today's episode we chat about all the crazy things going on in the world of travel right now! Christine talks about why Cambodia is asking travelers for a $3,000 deposit before they visit. Then she chats about the Utah canal that is blowing up on Instagram, but why you may want to give it a miss. Then Jules discusses a baby born on a flight mida…
 
Actor and presenter Dan Westwood joins Mick for this week's edition. Dan is an actor, who you might recognise from playing Ralph in Coronation Street. He's also been in Doctors, and has appeared on tour with CBeebies. Dan talks about his experience of panic attacks and anxiety on this week's show, plus how the death of a close friend inspired him t…
 
Professor Vythilingam started working with parasitic diseases in the early 1980s and now studies the recent upsurge in Plasmodium knowlesi in humans, which is a malaria originating in monkey hosts. In this podcast, she discusses How scientists traced the different Plasmodium species to discover that humans were being infected with this simian malar…
 
A record summer temperature in Siberia is an indication of major changes in the Arctic climate. Changing weather patterns there have a knock on effect for other parts of the planet says Climatologist Steve VavrusChile appeared to get Covid-19 under control, but in reality the virus was spreading uncontrollably through poor areas, As we hear from ou…
 
This episode of NEWS TALK with BRANDON & BOB featured insight from Outbreak News Today’s Robert Herriman, discussing COVID-19, good vs. bad coronavirus testing, understanding terms like “viral load,” thoughts on data, tracking and locking down. Related: SARS-CoV-2 transmission in cats: A study Dr. Mike Osterholm on COVID-19 testing, death rates and…
 
Andrew Thompson is a Professor of Parasitology at Murdoch University who joins the show to discuss the ins and outs of his research on parasites. In this episode, you will learn: How parasites can change and/or be introduced as a result of human involvement How the recreational pursuit of fox hunting and domestication of horses led to an artificial…
 
In this episode, the hosts are joined by Julie Gerberding, a senior executive at Merck, a longstanding friend, and generous contributor to CSIS’s work. Congress was highly active the week of June 22 examining across several committees the hard lessons of the past months of the coronavirus pandemic in America and what needs to happen right now -- as…
 
Cheri Ackerman and Cameron Myhrvold explain their innovative new system to test for multiple viruses in one test. They explain The overarching goal of low cost alongside high scale allowing multiple diagnostics at once, How a microwell array chip and criprs cas-13 work together in this test, and How the timing of this test works and their future go…
 
A record summer temperature in Siberia is an indication of major changes in the Arctic climate. Changing weather patterns there have a knock on effect for other parts of the planet says Climatologist Steve VavrusChile appeared to get Covid-19 under control, but in reality the virus was spreading uncontrollably through poor areas, As we hear from ou…
 
Adam Rutherford is back to celebrate the 20th anniversary of one of the most ambitious and revolutionary scientific endeavours of all time - the Human Genome Project. Its scope and scale was breath-taking, set up to read every one of the 3 billion nucleotides, or letters of genetic information, contained within the DNA in every cell of the human bo…
 
Most listeners are familiar with circadian rhythms, but Professor Zhu is working on less-studied 12-hour cycles and how they affect our well-being. He talks about his research, explaining How 12-hour rhythms match the tidal shifts and patterns, Why this 12-hour rhythm probably evolved before the circadian rhythms, and How a better understanding of …
 
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