Search Results for 'Microbiology'
73 results found.
The HSE is urging the public to help prevent the spread of flu and norovirus (the contagious virus that causes vomiting and diarrhoea) by avoiding hospitals and GP surgeries so as not to infect others who may be already unwell.
SCIENTISTS LINK THE ABSENCE OF CERTAIN GUT BACTERIA IN PATIENTS WITH DEPRESSION (AN IMPORTANT FINDING)
Researchers from VIB – Ku Leuven Centre of Microbiology, Belgium by analysing the health data of a large group they have identified the bacteria which may play a role in depression.
Improving your Gut Health and restoring your Microbiome can positively affect our general health & vitality.
DR BHATTI BELIEVES THAT GUT HEALTH & MICROBIOME RESTORATION CAN HELP TREAT FIBROMYALGIA, CHRONIC FATIGUE, IRRITABLE BOWEL, LEAKY GUT SYNDROME, ANXIETY/DEPRESSION AND MUCH MORE
A FLURRY of locally-produced plays have graced Galway’s stages over the past few weeks, the most of impressive of them being Brú Theatre’s Selvage at the Mick Lally Theatre, written and performed by James Riordan and deftly directed by Lara Campbell.
May is Lyme Disease awareness month so I thought I’d write a little bit about it, my own experience of it and how to prevent it.
The HRB Primary Care Clinical Trials Network Ireland, based at NUI Galway, are working with researchers in Oxford University’s Nuffield Department of Primary Care Health Sciences, on the ALIC4E trial, which investigates whether the flu drug oseltamivir (Tamiflu) is cost effective and beneficial to patients consulting their GP’s with flu symptoms.
While January is an exciting time of planning and new beginnings, it is also challenging for many reasons. The team at Honeybee Galway are determined to make sure colds and flu are not among those reasons.
Recent research shows that 80 per cent of all infections are spread by hands.
A fundraising initiative to enable a Galway woman suffering with Lyme disease to access stem cell therapy is gathering pace.
Toyota Ireland is proud to announce it has donated a state-of-the-art microscope to Temple Street Children’s Hospital. The microscope, worth €18,000, will be used to provide diagnoses and investigate illnesses such as meningitis, urinary tract infections, respiratory infections and other bacterial infections among children. The new microscope, which will be used in the Microbiology Department, will be instrumental in processing patient samples from A&E around the clock and allows for important consultation between laboratory and medical staff. It will also help facilitate vital staff training, making a significant positive impact on the services provided by microbiology.