Bats and humans depend on the caves that pockmark the Mount Elgon caldera in eastern Uganda, making it the perfect field site to study human-bat interactions and emerging viral pathogens.
CSU researchers expanded their neurovirology work to include anti-inflammatory drug therapies for COVID-19. Colorado State University is one of a small number of universities where this research can take place.
A team of Colorado State University scientists has detected Zika virus RNA in free-ranging African bats. The findings have ecological implications and raise questions about how bats are exposed to Zika virus in nature.
Fieldwork photos of Kading lab members, who traveled in May 2021 to biosurveil bats in Uganda.
Top Colorado State University researchers mobilized their disciplines over the course of the past year to address challenges raised by the global coronavirus pandemic.
On International Women’s Day, we celebrate the contributions and impact from women everywhere, including all of the CSU scientists and researchers who have led in the fight against COVID-19
Rebekah Kading recently posted a video of herself playing “Meditation” by French composer Jules Massenet on the violin with the backdrop of Colorado scenery. She hopes people will find her music to be peaceful and relaxing.
How do bats stay healthy while hosting viruses that cause vicious disease in people? The answers could lead to COVID-19 cures.
With a focus on bats, infectious disease researchers including Rebekah Kading are interested in their link to the outbreak of coronavirus, SARS-CoV-2.