Tagged: Video

BioBe research highlighted in LabRoots webinar

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BioBE postdoc Roxana Hickey presented a live webinar highlighting past and ongoing BioBE research in the LabRoots Microbiology and Immunology Virtual Event held on September 7-8, 2016. Her talk, titled “Exploring the Great Indoors: The Built Environment and Human Health”, was featured alongside 16 other presentations covering a variety of topics in microbiology and biomedical research. Two other speakers, Jack Gilbert (University of Chicago) and Scott Kelley (San Diego State University), also presented built environment microbiome research to the broad audience of researchers and clinicians. All presentations from the event are available for on-demand viewing at LabRoots until the end of the year (free registration required).

Dr. Hickey’s slides can also be viewed at SlideShare.

 

BioBE human microbial cloud research featured on Science Friday

Get up close and personal with BioBE Center Director Jessica Green and postdoc Roxana Hickey as they discuss research on the human microbial cloud performed in collaboration with the Energy Studies in Buildings Laboratory! The Science Friday video released today highlights recent findings published by former Center member James Meadow and colleagues in the journal PeerJ, along with present and future research being conducted in the BioBE Center. To learn more, stay tuned for the Science Friday podcast on January 29th at 2 p.m. on Portland station KOPB at 550 AM and 1600 AM in Eugene or at 11 a.m. online at sciencefriday.com.

Video: Your Very Special Microbial Cloud
Produced by Luke Groskin

Related story: Science Friday chases bugs with UO research (AroundtheO)

BioBE Animation of the BEMicrobiome

Here’s the latest animation of the built environment microbiome created by the BioBE Center with Cameron Slayden (Cosmocyte) and funded by the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation. The video can be used under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported license.

Jessica at RWJF

Jessica recently paid a visit to the folks at the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation to talk about how we can utilize our growing understanding of the built environment microbiome to build healthier, more sustainable buildings. Watch her “What’s Next Health” interview and check out her guest blog post. Also, hidden under the video is a nice infographic about her vision for the future.