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There are, of course, no guarantees that we can avoid becoming infected with some exotic pathogen when we’re travelling, especially if we are more courageous and venture into tropical rainforests and caves. There are (at time of writing) no vaccines for many (particularly) tropical diseases, Dallas Map like Zika and Chikungunya. A partially effective vaccine for dengue has recently become available in some countries, and there is evidently a ‘strategic pool’ (unavailable to the general public) of Ebola vaccine for use in the next, and inevitable, outbreak.

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Overall, when it comes to adventure travel and readily communicable diseases, we do have a clear responsibility to ourselves, to our families and to our fellow citizens. Keep the possibility of infection at the front of your mind, take reasonable precautions, Free Dallas Map embrace proven preventive measures and don’t ignore any sudden, severe fever and/or diarrhoea. Some of these conditions can go bad very, very fast.

SOME OFFERS CANNOT BE refused. This was certainly the case when I received the summons to give the 2015 Rita Levi-Montalcini Lecture at an intriguing, local science festival called BergamoScienza. Though Padua and Bologna, those other northern Italian cities that fostered the great medical schools of the European Renaissance, have long been on my personal radar, Bergamo was just a name. Reading the invitation, the opportunity to participate in a free-to-all celebration of science and enquiry that aims to intrigue and inform any (especially young) citizen who cares to attend was a big attraction. But the main hook was the association with a true hero of twentieth century science.

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