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The aerobiology section at the Integrated Research Facility at Fort Detrick (IRF‑Frederick) develops aerosol animal models of disease caused by high-consequence pathogens within animal biosafety level 4 (ABSL-4) containment laboratories.
Developing, characterizing, and refining animal models are key to advancing medical countermeasures for high-consequence pathogens.
The National Emerging Infectious Diseases Laboratories (NEIDL) is one of two National Biocontainment Laboratories constructed under a grant from the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases.
The Colorado State University Regional Biocontainment Laboratory is one of the NIAID-supported Regional Biocontainment Laboratories.
An overview of the NIAID-supported Duke Human Vaccine Institute (DHVI) Regional Biocontainment Lab (RBL) at The Duke University School of Medicine.
The George Mason University Center for Infectious Disease Research Biomedical Research Laboratory (BRL) is one of the NIAID-supported Biocontainment Laboratories. The RBL supports research programs in the Center for Infectious Disease Research focusing on host response using proteomics and nanote
The Rutgers University Regional Biocontainment Laboratory is one of the NIAID-supported Biocontainment Laboratories. The RBL is a highly secure facility designed to provide an ultra-safe work environment for scientists and support staff, as well as the public at large.
The Tufts New England Regional Biosafety Laboratory (RBL) is one of the NIAID-supported Regional Biocontainment Laboratories.
The Tulane University Regional Biosafety Laboratory (RBL) at The Tulane National Primate Research Center is one of the NIAID-supported Biocontainment Laboratories.
The regional biocontainment laboratory at University of Alabama at Birmingham (UAB), called Southeastern Biosafety Laboratory Alabama Birmingham (SEBLAB), is one of the NIAID-supported Biocontainment Laboratories.
The University of Chicago Howard T. Ricketts Laboratory (HTRL) is one of the NIAID-supported Biocontainment Laboratories. The HTRL is a state of the art BSL-3 facility constructed to support research on bacterial and viral pathogens.
The Regional Biocontainment Lab (RBL) at the Center for Predictive Medicine is one of the NIAID-supported Biocontainment Laboratories.
The University of Missouri Laboratory for Infectious Disease Research (LIDR) is one of the NIAID-supported Biocontainment Laboratories.
The University of Pittsburgh Regional Biocontainment Laboratory is one of the NIAID-supported Biocontainment Laboratories.
As one of two National Biocontainment Laboratories constructed under grants awarded by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases/National Institutes of Health (NIAID/NIH), the Galveston National Laboratory (GNL) enables progress in our understanding of the fundamental mechanisms u
NIAID CEIRS provides the BEI Resources Repository with high-priority reagents from the CEIRS community. Reagents include plasmids, antibodies, proteins, and virus isolates. Reagents not available through BEI can be requested on this page.
The Chicago Center for Functional Annotation (CCFA) is defining gene function on multiple scales, using a multi-disciplinary set of cellular, genetic, molecular, and biochemical approaches.
The core services group at the Integrated Research Facility at Fort Detrick (IRF Frederick) provides cell culture, hematology, hemostasis, clinical chemistry, microbiology, and molecular virology support for monitoring animals in infectious disease studies.
The electron microscopy laboratory at the Integrated Research Facility at Fort Detrick (IRF‑Frederick) has a variety of capabilities for the analysis of biological samples at an ultrastructural level.
FLUTE is a Functional Genomics Center funded by NIAID, with the goal of discovering the roles of genes from Mtb with previously unknown functions. In addition FLUTE aims to establish an efficient pathway for identifying gene function that could serve as a paradigm for other bacterial species.
The GCID use and develop or improve innovative applications of genomic technologies, such as RNA sequencing and metagenomics, and provide rapid and cost-efficient production of high-quality genome sequences of microorganisms, invertebrate vectors of infectious diseases, and hosts and host microbiomes. Multiple strains and isolates of specific microbial species, populations and communities have been and continue to be sequenced.
The Human Tissue and Organ Research Resource (HTORR) program provides normal and diseased human tissues to investigators at research centers. HTORR supports the procurement, preservation, and distribution of human tissue and organs for basic and clinical research. While the resource maintains a
In vivo imaging is gaining increasing interest for the characterization of infectious diseases, including the ones caused by high-consequence pathogens.