Now a review of malaria elimination conducted by researchers at the Johns Hopkins Malaria Research Institute and other institutions suggests that stopping malaria transmission completely has longlasting benefits for many countries and that once eliminated, the disease is unlikely to reemerge over time.
What does JHMRI stand for?
JHMRI stands for Johns Hopkins Malaria Research Institute
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
- Jackson Hole Mountain Guides
- J. Hillis Miller Health Center (University of Florida, Gainesville, FL)
- Jesus Heals Ministries International
- Jimmy Hodges Ministries International (est. 1986; Oklahoma City, OK)
- Johns Hopkins Medical Institution
- Johns Hopkins Medicine Institutional Review Board
- Johns Hopkins Medical Laboratories (Johns Hopkins University; pathology)
- Junior Honors Medical Program
- Jackson Hole Mountain Resort
- June Hancock Mesothelioma Research Fund
- Jackson Heights Middle School (Oviedo, FL)
- Joe Harrison Motor Sports (San Antonia, TX)
- John Hanson Middle School (Waldorf, MD)
- Johns Hopkins Medical Services Corporation
- James Hall Museum of Transport (South Africa)
- Johns Hopkins Math Tournament
- Journal for the History of Modern Theology (Germany)
- JHM Strain of Mouse Hepatitis Virus
- Japan Hotel Network (Web site)
- Jarrett House North (blog)
Samples in periodicals archive:
We can immunize the mosquitoes through the humans," says Rhoel Dinglasan, a molecular biologist at the Johns Hopkins Malaria Research Institute in Baltimore, Maryland.
The study was supported by grants from the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Disease, the World Health Organization Training in Tropical Diseases program, the Ellison Medical Foundation, and the Johns Hopkins Malaria Research Institute.
In a new study, researchers at the Johns Hopkins Malaria Research Institute found that a strategy of actively identifying undiagnosed malaria and then treating those with the disease resulted in significantly lower prevalence of malaria cases compared to a control group.
Researchers at the Johns Hopkins Malaria Research Institute revealed that the genetic modification had limited impact on the mosquito's fitness under laboratory conditions.
Washington, Aug 21 (ANI): A naturally occurring virus in mosquitoes could act as a "late-life-acting" insecticide by killing older adult mosquitoes that are responsible for the bulk of malaria transmission, found researchers from Johns Hopkins University and the Johns Hopkins Malaria Research Institute, Baltimore, Maryland.
George Dimopoulos, senior author of the study and associate professor at the Johns Hopkins Malaria Research Institute.