Original article from: Txchnologist, posted on November 6, 2013. by Jim Nash It’s...
Core facilities that contribute to the availability of emerging infectious diseases research for the institution, the region, and the nation
As a national resource, we must anticipate the research needs of investigators, over at least a 20-year period, and “add value” to existing and planned facilities. To meet these needs, we will use flexible core facilities devoted to a comprehensive array of research methodologies. Together, these cores contribute to the entire product development continuum, from basic science to clinical research.
For more information on the NEIDL, please download a copy of the NEIDL brochure or click here for an introduction to the research cores.
The NEIDL is one part of a national network of secure facilities that study infectious diseases.
Other laboratories, such as the newly opened Integrated Research Facility at Rocky Mountain Laboratories (RML) in Hamilton, Montana, also play a key role in the national effort to study, diagnose, treat, and ultimately prevent the spread of emerging and re-emerging infectious diseases.