Malara Vector Control: Research, Economics and Policy

  • Despite being treatable, malaria has by far the greatest impact on human health from vectors. For example in Africa, a child dies every 45 seconds of malaria. Both prevention through vector control and treatment are needed to protect populations, Indeed Vector control in many third world areas can have tremendous impacts, however Malaria Vector control is currently difficult and costly.
  • This new event will address the application of targeted site-specific activities, environmental concerns, research into environmentally sustainable methods for vector, collaboration and policy.
  • Who? Giulia Boselli, Global Health Specialist, UK
  • When? Tuesday 01 July 2014, 09:0017:00
  • Where? Cineworld: The O2, Peninsula Square, London, SE10 0DX.

If you have a question about this talk, please contact enquiries.

www.regonline.co.uk/MalVector2014

This talk is part of the euroscicon series.

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