Cryptosporidium is an important gastrointestinal disease which can affect and cause significant illness in both humans and animals. APHA’s Meg Rawlins gives a glimpse into APHA’s work in this area and how we operationalise a One Health approach during outbreaks.
The 28 September 2018 is World Rabies Day, a global day of action and awareness for rabies prevention. To mark the occasion Lorraine McElhinney (acting Head of the APHA Wildlife Zoonoses & Vector-Borne Diseases Research Group) explains why rabies is …
This instalment of our celebrating votes for women series takes us on a journey through the 1970s and 80s from the advent of the small scientific desktop computers, revolutionising the way we analysed data, to the first cases of “mad …
Sian Mitchell from APHA’s Veterinary Investigation Centre in Carmarthen, and APHA’s parasitology champion, talks about the development of the Centre of Expertise for Extensively Managed Livestock, which is a new APHA-led initiative for livestock.
Saira Cawthraw talks about DNA profiling at APHA and its use in combating rural crime.
Our August instalment of the celebrating votes for women series introduces some of the agency's women scientists in the 1950s and 1960s and how their work in the fields of bacteriology and virology, in particular, contributed to a new understanding of many diseases of economic, zoonotic and political importance.
Chris Nichols and Paul Duff blog about a seemingly anachronous topic given the recent scorching weather conditions: mass wildlife deaths associated with harsh winter weather.
Hugh Simmons, APHA's Animal Sciences Veterinary Lead, talks about the VetBioNet EU funded project.
The 9 to 15 July is the annual Bees’ Needs Week which is a great opportunity to find out more about how important pollinators are and how you can support them. Mark Thomas tells us how he has helped establish an apiary at APHA Weybridge.
Our next instalment in our celebrating votes for women series explores the career of Connie Ford, one of the UK’s first female vets in the early 1930s.
Paul Beales, Head of Plant Health Technical Extension Team, talks about the long and winding road to winning a prestigious gold medal at the RHS Chelsea Flower Show.