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Ok... But you'll tell Frank, who I'm pretty sure IS a Dr he's wrong?
I would tell any doctor who wanted to experiment on me without discussing it, and giving me all of the facts that he is wrong. No one should be given any experimental medication without enough data to make an informed decision. When I hear one doctor tell me one thing an another tell me something completely different, I demand an explanation, and telling me I am a goofball for not listening is insufficient. There is a large segment of the medical profession who are advising against the use of the specific drugs under discussion without controlled testing. So yes, I am saying that ignoring that opposition and not telling patients about it is wrong.

I do not claim to know who is right and who is wrong, but ignoring the debate is not my style.
 

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Well the malaria drug has been used for years so it’s tested or not is not an issue in my book, I’m not an internet searcher and only go on a few forum sites, 3 To be exact...... but what are the symptoms of malaria and how the drug stops it, in relation to this “new” (term used loosely) virus? Remember the rich guys have an expensive drug that works, gotta keep there pockets and plates full!
 

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I would tell any doctor who wanted to experiment on me without discussing it, and giving me all of the facts that he is wrong. No one should be given any experimental medication without enough data to make an informed decision. When I hear one doctor tell me one thing an another tell me something completely different, I demand an explanation, and telling me I am a goofball for not listening is insufficient. There is a large segment of the medical profession who are advising against the use of the specific drugs under discussion without controlled testing. So yes, I am saying that ignoring that opposition and not telling patients about it is wrong.

I do not claim to know who is right and who is wrong, but ignoring the debate is not my style.
Docs use informed consent with patients prior to most treatments experimental or not. It would be no different with hydroxychloro being used for a Covid patient. In the case of hydroxychloro use, patients would be informed that the medication is considered an experimental treatment for Covid patients with emergency use authorization from the FDA, with no guarantee of success and a discussion of potential adverse events. I suspect if you were in bad shape from Covid with no chance for recovery except for being recommended to take hydroxychloro/azithromycin/zinc and then told to stand on your head in the corner after taking it you’d be seen standing on your head in the corner within the hour. I would.
 

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Yeah, I did notice a couple of things about her. She last published in 2015, and she is chairman of a fringe far right political party. Far anything is always a red flag about a commentator for me. She then said two things which ended the video for me. She said that catching the virus gave life time immunity against the virus. And then said she sent email of support to a writer claiming euthanasia in relationship to the government response to the pandemic. No sense listening to a politician when they start talking like that. And I can see why you would think she knows so much about this, since she agrees with you. Open Minded? Do I detect a note of sarcasm? Again, your analysis of someones brain status is indicative is on a par with your analysis of Cahill's video.
Well you’re wrong again. It took me 10 seconds to find a published paper from 2017 co-authored by Dr. Cahill, et al on Pub Med. Do your homework.


Select item 289575691.
Retracted: Anti-ribosomal-phosphoprotein autoantibodies penetrate to neuronal cells via neuronal growth associated protein, affecting neuronal cells in vitro.
Kivity S, Shoenfeld Y, Arango MT, Cahill DJ, O'Kane SL, Zusev M, Slutsky I, Harel-Meir M, Chapman J, Matthias T, Blank M.
Rheumatology (Oxford). 2017 Oct 1;56(10):1827. doi: 10.1093/rheumatology/kex259. No abstract available.
PMID: 28957569
 

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Well the malaria drug has been used for years so it’s tested or not is not an issue in my book, I’m not an internet searcher and only go on a few forum sites, 3 To be exact...... but what are the symptoms of malaria and how the drug stops it, in relation to this “new” (term used loosely) virus? Remember the rich guys have an expensive drug that works, gotta keep there pockets and plates full!
The new expensive drug... All it does is reduce recovery time from 15 days without meds to 11 days with expensive risky unproven new drugs.
 

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Isn't that how hydroxychoroquine works? It supposedly stops the virus cells from replicating. At least I thought that I read that. Or is that how they are going to sneak it past the Dems and media by calling it something else?

Swamp
"the drug could potentially block acidification that prevents the spike protein of SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19, from getting into the cytoplasm of a cell...
Because the drug would block or interfere with the acidification process, it could theoretically be used not only as treatment, but as prevention"...
 

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My favored choice is on the prevention side: vitamin D3, vitamin C, zinc to boost your immune system.
IF I was to need treatment for Covid, I would volunteer to stand in my head in the corner after taking the hydroxy-whatchamacallit....

while standing on my head, I would compose a note telling Bill Gates and Dr. Fauci to ki$$ my left butt cheek.
 

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My favored choice is on the prevention side: vitamin D3, vitamin C, zinc to boost your immune system.
IF I was to need treatment for Covid, I would volunteer to stand in my head in the corner after taking the hydroxy-whatchamacallit....

while standing on my head, I would compose a note telling Bill Gates and Dr. Fauci to ki$$ my left butt cheek.
Some of the best immunity boosters are actually Rose hip, and organic apple cider vinegar with mothers (u can get in a capsule if u can't take the taste). Also CoQ10 for cell rejuvenation and chromium which helps regulate all major organ systems and we can never get enough of in our modern day processed food gmo diets. Oh, and never under estimate the value of a good multivitamin (and I don't mean that centrum junk). I get all my supplements on line at a place called Swanson vitamins. Pretty reasonable and great quality supplements 👍

But yeah... I'm in the same boat... Keep the immune system healthy and beefed up is your best bet so I take my supplements and play in the dirt regularly and live with a pack of dogs so...knock on wood haven't been sick since 2017 when I started taking them. Not even a cold.
 

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Some of the best immunity boosters are actually Rose hip, and organic apple cider vinegar with mothers (u can get in a capsule if u can't take the taste). Also CoQ10 for cell rejuvenation and chromium which helps regulate all major organ systems and we can never get enough of in our modern day processed food gmo diets. Oh, and never under estimate the value of a good multivitamin (and I don't mean that centrum junk). I get all my supplements on line seeing a place called Swanson vitamins. Pretty reasonable and great quality supplements 👍

But yeah... I'm in the same boat... Keep the immune system healthy and beefed up is your best bet so I take my supplements and play in the dirt regularly and live with a pack of dogs so...knock on wood haven't been sick since 2017 when I started taking them. Not even a cold.
More good information!
We get our supplements from Vitacost.
 

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Med Hypotheses. 2020 May 5;142:109814. doi: 10.1016/j.mehy.2020.109814. [Epub ahead of print]
Is copper beneficial for COVID-19 patients?
Raha S1, Mallick R2, Basak S3, Duttaroy AK4.
Author information
Abstract

Copper (Cu) is an essential micronutrient for both pathogens and the hosts during viral infection. Cu is involved in the functions of critical immune cells such as T helper cells, B cells, neutrophils natural killer (NK) cells, and macrophages. These blood cells are involved in the killing of infectious microbes, in cell-mediated immunity and the production of specific antibodies against the pathogens. Cu-deficient humans show an exceptional susceptibility to infections due to the decreased number and function of these blood cells. Besides, Cu can kill several infectious viruses such as bronchitis virus, poliovirus, human immunodeficiency virus type 1(HIV-1), other enveloped or nonenveloped, single- or double-stranded DNA and RNA viruses. Moreover, Cu has the potent capacity of contact killing of several viruses, including SARS-CoV-2. Since the current outbreak of the COVID-19 continues to develop, and there is no vaccine or drugs are currently available, the critical option is now to make the immune system competent to fight against the SARS-CoV-2. Based on available data, we hypothesize that enrichment of plasma copper levels will boost both the innate and adaptive immunity in people. Moreover, owing to its potent antiviral activities, Cu may also act as a preventive and therapeutic regime against COVID-19.
Copyright © 2020 The Authors. Published by Elsevier Ltd.. All rights reserved.
KEYWORDS:
Blood cells; COVID-19; Contact killing; Copper; Coronavirus; Cu-deficiency; CuONPs; Cupric chloride; Immunity; ROS; SARS‐CoV‐2; Th1/Th2 cells; Viral infection
PMID: 32388476 PMCID: PMC7199671 DOI: 10.1016/j.mehy.2020.109814
Free PMC Article
 

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Be careful with taking high doses of zinc daily as it may deplete copper. Low copper has been implicated in aneurysms. I would not take more than 50 mg of zinc per day. NIH: Signs of too much zinc include nausea, vomiting, loss of appetite, stomach cramps, diarrhea, and headaches. When people take too much zincfor a long time, they sometimes have problems such as low copper levels, lower immunity, and low levels of HDL cholesterol (the "good" cholesterol).

From the above free article:
‘Because Cu and zinc are competitively absorbed from the jejunum via metallothionein, high doses of zinc (>150 mg/day) can result in Cu deficiency in healthy individuals. It is possible that people are may be at risk of severe SARS-CoV-2 infection, who are also taking Zn supplement regularly. While high copper levels can be poisonous, sites which are Cu limited can result in stress responses by pathogens that warrants that the Cu levels must be maintained optimally. At present, we do not have enough data or knowledge concerning the effect of therapeutic supplementation of Cu regarding the susceptibility and outcome of COVID-19. Dietary or therapeutic Cu supplementations might affect host immune function and metabolism of other micronutrients and prevent the severity of the viral infection. Therefore, supplementation of Cu and correction of mineral deficits may be beneficial for COVID-19 patients. Such knowledge is essential to our understanding of how alterations in Cu availability affect host-pathogen interactions and the course of infections, and it will likewise also results in the identification of new therapeutic strategies targeting host or microbial metal homeostasis during infection. We thus urgently need more preclinical studies and multi-centre prospective clinical trials in this area. Compilation of data on toxicity due to copper excess and deficiency yielded a generalized linear model that was used to estimate adverse responses depending on copper dose or severity of copper limitation, as well as the duration of copper misbalance[38]. This model indicates that for humans, the optimal intake level for Cu is 2.6 mg/day. The current United States Recommended Daily Intake is only 0.9 mg (USA Food and Nutrition Board), whereas dietary study indicated that even 1.03 mg of Cu/day might be insufficient for adult men[39]. The results of the third National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES III, 2003) in the USA showed that the mean daily intake of Cu, depending on age, was 1.54–1.7 mg/day for men and 1.13-1.18 mg/day for women. These results imply that a large portion of the population may have insufficient dietary copper intake and mild copper deficiency. We argue that Cu supplementation may have a protection of people from COVID-19.’
 

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We take 50 mg of zinc per day, 5000-10000 iu of D3 depending on the time of year, and 1000 mg of vitamin C..... along with a high-quality multi. Niacin is also in there somewhere.

Be careful with taking high doses of zinc daily as it may deplete copper. Low copper has been implicated in aneurysms. I would not take more than 50 mg of zinc per day. NIH: Signs of too much zinc include nausea, vomiting, loss of appetite, stomach cramps, diarrhea, and headaches. When people take too much zincfor a long time, they sometimes have problems such as low copper levels, lower immunity, and low levels of HDL cholesterol (the "good" cholesterol).

From the above free article:
‘Because Cu and zinc are competitively absorbed from the jejunum via metallothionein, high doses of zinc (>150 mg/day) can result in Cu deficiency in healthy individuals. It is possible that people are may be at risk of severe SARS-CoV-2 infection, who are also taking Zn supplement regularly. While high copper levels can be poisonous, sites which are Cu limited can result in stress responses by pathogens that warrants that the Cu levels must be maintained optimally. At present, we do not have enough data or knowledge concerning the effect of therapeutic supplementation of Cu regarding the susceptibility and outcome of COVID-19. Dietary or therapeutic Cu supplementations might affect host immune function and metabolism of other micronutrients and prevent the severity of the viral infection. Therefore, supplementation of Cu and correction of mineral deficits may be beneficial for COVID-19 patients. Such knowledge is essential to our understanding of how alterations in Cu availability affect host-pathogen interactions and the course of infections, and it will likewise also results in the identification of new therapeutic strategies targeting host or microbial metal homeostasis during infection. We thus urgently need more preclinical studies and multi-centre prospective clinical trials in this area. Compilation of data on toxicity due to copper excess and deficiency yielded a generalized linear model that was used to estimate adverse responses depending on copper dose or severity of copper limitation, as well as the duration of copper misbalance[38]. This model indicates that for humans, the optimal intake level for Cu is 2.6 mg/day. The current United States Recommended Daily Intake is only 0.9 mg (USA Food and Nutrition Board), whereas dietary study indicated that even 1.03 mg of Cu/day might be insufficient for adult men[39]. The results of the third National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES III, 2003) in the USA showed that the mean daily intake of Cu, depending on age, was 1.54–1.7 mg/day for men and 1.13-1.18 mg/day for women. These results imply that a large portion of the population may have insufficient dietary copper intake and mild copper deficiency. We argue that Cu supplementation may have a protection of people from COVID-19.’
 

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Docs use informed consent with patients prior to most treatments experimental or not. It would be no different with hydroxychloro being used for a Covid patient. In the case of hydroxychloro use, patients would be informed that the medication is considered an experimental treatment for Covid patients with emergency use authorization from the FDA, with no guarantee of success and a discussion of potential adverse events. I suspect if you were in bad shape from Covid with no chance for recovery except for being recommended to take hydroxychloro/azithromycin/zinc and then told to stand on your head in the corner after taking it you’d be seen standing on your head in the corner within the hour. I would.
I suspect you are right, I would.
 

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Well you’re wrong again. It took me 10 seconds to find a published paper from 2017 co-authored by Dr. Cahill, et al on Pub Med. Do your homework.


Select item 289575691.
Retracted: Anti-ribosomal-phosphoprotein autoantibodies penetrate to neuronal cells via neuronal growth associated protein, affecting neuronal cells in vitro.
Kivity S, Shoenfeld Y, Arango MT, Cahill DJ, O'Kane SL, Zusev M, Slutsky I, Harel-Meir M, Chapman J, Matthias T, Blank M.
Rheumatology (Oxford). 2017 Oct 1;56(10):1827. doi: 10.1093/rheumatology/kex259. No abstract available.
PMID: 28957569
So of the four red flags I found, you discovered an error in the most minor? Her bio showed 78 published papers prior to 2015, and none since. Only indicated that she was doing something else. For a discussion on an internet forum, my homework was sufficient. My oversight does not indicate any veracity in her remarks.
 

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So of the four red flags I found, you discovered an error in the most minor? Her bio showed 78 published papers prior to 2015, and none since. Only indicated that she was doing something else. For a discussion on an internet forum, my homework was sufficient. My oversight does not indicate any veracity in her remarks.
The Pub Med link I posted shows a publish date of 2017. Your accusation that she is far right is only your perception and opinion which quite frankly means dribble. Bless your heart as you feel you know more than a PhD immunologist. My apology ole sage goofball. :rolleyes:
 

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The Pub Med link I posted shows a publish date of 2017. Your accusation that she is far right is only your perception and opinion which quite frankly means dribble. Bless your heart as you feel you know more than a PhD immunologist. My apology ole sage goofball. :rolleyes:
Why are talking about me? Again, my post here are such a small part of my life that any conclusion drawn is simply silly. I am afraid that more of your scientific analysis is based on equally small samples, and therefore equally incorrect. Oh, and I do know as much about immunology as you do about my mental capacity so maybe we are equal sages? And you make being far right sound like something bad. I didn't accuse her of anything. If she as attained the status of Chairperson of a registered political party, the honesty and transparency require that that information be disclosed. And it is certainly my opinion that trying to hide that information is highly suspect.

Cahill is part of a political party who as garnered less that 2% of the vote in any election, and is calling for exit from the EU. They plame the Irish housing shortage and high cost on out of control immigration. I define that as a far right fringe party.

And yet here you are telling me that you know more than a world renowned PhD immunologist. And Cahill is incorrect in saying that the lockdown should be ended, that someone who has had the virus is immune for life,and in connecting the pandemic reaction to Euthanasia.

Do I claim to know more than a PhD immunologist? Five sailors on the aircraft carrier sidelined in Guam due to a COVID-19 outbreak have tested positive for the virus for the second time and have been taken off the ship, according to the Navy.

Maybe not but I am suspicious.
 

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The lockdown should be ended. 5 states in the US never closed and have some of the lowest numbers in the country. People should be able to choose for themselves instead of having overreaching government edicts dictating how we live...
 

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And yet here you are telling me that you know more than a world renowned PhD immunologist. And Cahill is incorrect in saying that the lockdown should be ended, that someone who has had the virus is immune for life,and in connecting the pandemic reaction to Euthanasia.
Wrong again wonder boy. Quote where I stated I know more than a world renowned PhD immunologist? However I do admit that a close friend is a world famed clinical and research immunologist.

Dr. Cahill’s CV and credentials suggest her opinion about ending the lockdown carries significantly more weight than your dribble that she is incorrect.

BIO
Prof. Dr Dolores Cahill is a world-wide renowned expert in high-throughput proteomics technology development and automation, high content protein arrays and their biomedical applications, including in biomarker discovery and diagnostics. Prof. Cahill pioneered this research area at the Max-Planck-Institute of Molecular Genetics in Berlin, Germany, and holds several international patents in this field with research, biomedicine and diagnostic applications. o Over 20 years expertise in high-throughput protein & antibody array, automation, proteomics technology development & biomedical applications in biomarker discovery, diagnostics & personalised medicine. o Since 2005 to present, Full Professor of Translational Science, School of Medicine, University College Dublin, Academic, Researcher, Lecturer, Module Coordinator in Pathology Teaching, School of Medicine & Conway Institute o 15 years as Irish, EU & international expert & advisor including Seconded National Expert to European Commission o Company Co-founder & Shareholder (1997-2019) of Protagen AG in Germany (https://protagen.com/). Protagen Protein Services (2012-2019) contract services to healthcare sector & pharmaceutical industry (Home | Protagen). o Since 2016, co-founding shareholder and Advisory Board member of Prof. Stephen Pennington’s UCD School of Medicine/Conway Institute spin-out company, Atturos Ltd. working to improve Prostate Cancer diagnosis (Home - Atturos and Advisory Board - Atturos). o Prof. Cahill has a total of over 5940 Citations, H (Hirsh)-index of 35, i10-index of 48. o Project management: Has successfully obtained and project managed as Principal Investigator eight EU Programme funding grants from FP4, FP5, FP6, FP7 and Horizon 2020, Science Foundation Ireland, Enterprise Ireland, Health Research Board funding in companies and universities. Selected Academic Leadership and Contributions: Member of Committees and Awards: o Vice Chair, European Union Innovative Medicines Initiative Scientific Committee (2018-2021) and Member, European Union Innovative Medicines Initiative Scientific Committee (2016-2021) and Vice-Chair (2018-2021) (https://www.imi.europa.eu/sites/default/files/uploads/documents/About-IMI/Governance/sc/IMI_SC_Bio_Dolores_Cahill.pdf). o In 2013-2014, worked in European Commission, Brussels seconded full-time, as a Seconded National Expert (SNE) to the European Commission Research & Innovation (HORIZON2020) (DG RTD) Directorate, in a Strategy and Policy Development role for International R&D&I Cooperation between the EU & Asia (S. Korea, China, ASEAN) & for the Coordination of Health Research, Development and Innovation globally. o In 2005, appointed by the Irish Prime Minister (Taoiseach) & Minister for Health as an Irish Government’s Advisory Science Council (ASC) Member (www.sciencecouncil.ie) (2005-2013) & to develop Irish Strategy for Science, Technology & Innovation (2006-2013) with Universities, Industry & Health, Education, Enterprise & Finance Depts. o Chaired the ASC Task Force ‘Towards a Framework for Researcher Careers’ & ASC Task Force member Report on ‘Promoting Enterprise-Higher Education Relationships’ (2009) and ‘Sustainability of Research Centres’ (2012) o Honoured with a lifetime award from the Federation of European Biochemical Societies Award in Norway (2009) for her research & its significance. Other awardees: Prof. J. Craig Venter & Nobel Prize winner, Prof. Robert Huber. o Awarded the prestigious BMBF BioFuture Prize by German Minister of Science (€1.5million) (2000). o Supervisor of over 20 completed PhD & Masters’ degrees in total. Chair of ten UCD PhD committees. Project management, Research and Peer-Reviewed Publications: o Prof. Cahill has a Hirsch h-index 35: i10-index 48. o Citations 5946 Google Scholar Citations: Google Scholar Selected Academic Leadership and Contributions: Invited Speaker, Keynotes, Conferences organised: o Prof. Cahill has given over 100 Keynotes in USA, Europe, China, Japan, S. Korea, Australia, South America: - 18th-19th May 2020: Chair, Global Bioprocessing, Bioanalytics & ATMP Manufacturing, Dublin. - 18th-19th June 2020: Keynote Speaker, BioTech Pharma Summit, CBB 2020, Portugal. - 24th-25th Sept 2020: Guest Speaker, Biotechnology Business Workshop, British Embassy & Biotech Atelier Sofia. - 8th-9th October 2020: Keynote Speaker, Global Engage, Liquid Biopsies Conference, London. - 13th-14th February 2019: Keynote Speaker Companion Diagnostics & Biomarkers Conference 2019 - 13th-15th March 2019: Speaker, Intergovernmental meeting in Bulgaria - 10th -11th October 2019: Chair and Speaker, Immuno-oncology, London (Liquid Biopsies Congress 2019) - 13th-14th September 2018: Speaker, 5th Precision Medicine & Biomarkers Leaders’ Summit, Munich & Chair of Roundtable on Personalised Medicine & Adverse Events (http://www.giiconference.com/gel560004/catalog.pdf?1528437050). o 9th March 2020: Prof. Cahill invited to speak on the panel ‘A View from the Top: UCD Medicine Female Professors in Conversation’ to mark International Women's Day 2020 (https://www.ucd.ie/medicine/whatson/title,485524,en.html) o 17th-21st September 2017: HUPO2017: Human Proteome Organising (HUPO) Committee Member. The Annual HUPO World meeting was held in Dublin. UCD Prof. Stephen Pennington was Conference Chair. Prof. Cahill was HUPO 2017 Chief Financial Officer (http://hupo2017.ie/?team=prof-dr-dolores-cahill) & had over 1300 attendees with 90% from outside Ireland. Total budget € 1,300,000 & small profit made was returned to the sponsor, British Proteome Society. USA Vice-President (http://hupo2017.ie/news-2/) launched Global Cancer Moonshot at Conference Gala dinner. Selected Peer Reviewed Publications: · Medical Errors & Adverse Events: leading cause of death and disease burden. Cahill, Dolores (2018) Health Europa: 7:42-43. (http://edition.pagesuite-professional.co.uk/html5/reader/production/default.aspx?pubname=&edid=73e202a8-1e25-4d2e-afc3-1cd95c26e5ae) ·Anti-ribosomal-phosphoprotein autoantibodies penetrate to neuronal cells via neuronal growth associated protein (GAP43), affecting neuronal cells in-vitro. Kivity, Shaye; Shoenfeld, Yehuda; Arango, Maria Terresa; Cahill, Dolores J; O'Kane, Sara Louise; Zusev, Margalit; Slutsky, Inna; Harel-Meir, Michal; Chapman, Joab; Mathias, Torsten; Blank, Miri. (2017) Rheumatology RHE-15-1025. · Ligand-directed targeting of lymphatic vessels uncovers mechanistic insights in melanoma metastasis D. R. Christiansona, A. S. Dobroffb, B. Pronetha,A. J. Zuritad, A. Salameha, et al., D. J. Cahill, J. E. Gershenwaldg, R. L. Sidmanj, Wadih Arap, R. Pasqualini (2015) Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences PNAS USA 2015 Feb 6. pii: 201424994. PMID: 25659743 www.pnas.org/cgi/doi/10.1073/pnas.1424994112. · Highly sensitive toxin microarray assay to improve Aflatoxin B1 detection in food. Beizaei A, O’ Kane SL, Kamkar A, Misaghi A, Henehan G, Cahill DJ. (2015) Food Chemistry Vol 57: 210–215 DOI:10.1016/j.foodcont.2015.03.039. ·The Functional Bionano Interface–Mapping the Interactions at the Interface Between the Hard and Soft Protein Corona. O’Connell DJ, Baldelli Bombelli F, Cahill DJ and Dawson KA. (2014) Nanoscale: Sept 1: DOI: 10.1039/c5nr01970b ·Epitope presentation is an important determinant of the utility of antigens identified from protein arrays in the development of autoantibody diagnostic assays. Murphy MA, O'Connell DJ, O'Kane SL, O'Brien JK, O'Toole S, Martin C, Sheils O, O'Leary JJ, Cahill DJ. Journal Proteomics. (2013) 75(15):4668-75. PMID: 22415278. · Vascular ligand-receptor mapping by direct combinatorial selection in cancer patients. Staquicini FI, Cardó-Vila M, Kolonin MG, Trepel M, Edwards JK, Nunes DN, Sergeeva A, Efstathiou E, Sun J, Almeida NF, Tu SM, Botz GH, Wallace MJ, O'Connell DJ, Krajewski S, Gershenwald JE, Molldrem JJ, Flamm AL, Koivunen E, Pentz RD, Dias-Neto E, Setubal JC, Cahill DJ, Troncoso P, Do KA, Logothetis CJ, Sidman RL, Pasqualini R, Arap W. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. (2012) 108(46):18637-42. PMID: 22049339. ·Assessment of the humoral immune response to cancer. Murphy MA, O'Leary JJ, Cahill DJ. Journal Proteomics. (2012) 3;75(15):4573-9. PMID: 22300580. · Proteomic analysis & discovery using affinity proteomics and mass spectrometry. Olsson N, Wingren C, Mattsson M, James P, O'Connell D, Nilsson F, Cahill DJ, Borrebaeck CA. Mol Cell Proteomics. (2011) 10(10):M110.003962. PMID: 21673276. · Optimized autoantibody profiling on protein arrays. O'Kane SL, O'Brien JK, Cahill DJ. Methods Mol Biol. (2011) 785:331-41. PMID: 21901610. · Probing calmodulin protein-protein interactions using high-content protein arrays. O'Connell DJ, Bauer M, Linse S, Cahill DJ. Methods Mol Biol. (2011) 785:289-303. PMID: 21901608. · Protein networks involved in vesicle fusion, transport, and storage revealed by array-based proteomics. Bauer M, Maj M, Wagner L, Cahill DJ, Linse S, O'Connell DJ. Methods Mol Biol. (2011) 781:47-58. PMID: 21877276. · Identification of a high-affinity network of secretagogin-binding proteins involved in vesicle secretion. Bauer MC, O'Connell DJ, Maj M, Wagner L, Cahill DJ, Linse S. Mol Biosyst. (2011) Jul;7(7):2196-204. PMID: 21528130 · Drug profiling: knowing where it hits. Merino A, Bronowska AK, Jackson DB, Cahill DJ. Drug Discovery Today. (2010) Sep;15(17-18):749-56. Epub 2010 Jun 18. PMID: 20601095. ·Integrated protein array screening and high throughput validation of 70 novel neural calmodulin-binding proteins. O'Connell DJ, Bauer MC, O'Brien J, Johnson WM, Divizio CA, O'Kane SL, Berggård T, Merino A, Akerfeldt KS, Linse S, Cahill DJ. Mol Cell Proteomics. (2010) Jun;9(6):1118-32. Epub 2010 Jan 12. PMID: 20068228. ·Diagnostic and prognostic biomarker discovery strategies for autoimmune disorders. Gibson DS, Banha J, Penque D, Costa L, Conrads TP, Cahill DJ, O'Brien JK, Rooney ME. Journal Proteomics. (2010) Apr 18;73(6):1045-60. Epub 2009 Dec 5. Review. PMID: 19995622. · Calmodulin binding to the polybasic C-termini of STIM proteins involved in store-operated calcium entry. Bauer MC, O'Connell D, Cahill DJ, Linse S. Biochemistry. (2008) Jun 10;47(23):6089-91. PMID: 18484746. ·ProteomeBinders: planning a European resource of affinity reagents for analysis of the human proteome. Taussig MJ, Stoevesandt O, Borrebaeck CA, Bradbury AR, Cahill D, et al., Skerra A, Templin M, Ueffing M, Uhlén M. Nature Methods. (2007) Jan;4(1):13-7. PMID: 17195019. · Profiling humoral autoimmune repertoire of dilated cardiomyopathy (DCM) patients and development of a disease-associated protein chip. Horn S, Lueking A, Murphy D, Staudt A, Gutjahr C, Schulte K, König A, Landsberger M, Lehrach H, Felix SB, Cahill DJ. Proteomics. (2006) Jan;6(2):605-13. PMID: 16419013. · High throughput identification of potential Arabidopsis mitogen-activated protein kinases substrates. Feilner T, Hultschig C, Lee J, Meyer S, Immink RG, Koenig A, Possling A, Seitz H, Beveridge A, Scheel D, Cahill DJ, Lehrach H, Kreutzberger J, Kersten B. Mol Cell Proteomics. (2005) Oct;4(10):1558-68. Epub 2005 Jul 11. PMID: 16009969. · Profiling of alopecia areata autoantigens based on protein microarray technology. Lueking A, Huber O, Wirths C, Schulte K, Stieler KM, Blume-Peytavi U, Kowald A, Hensel-Wiegel K, Tauber R, Lehrach H, Meyer HE, Cahill DJ. Mol Cell Proteomics. (2005) Sep;4(9):1382-90. Epub 2005 Jun 6. PMID: 15939964. · Protein biochips: A new & versatile platform technology for molecular medicine. Lueking A, Cahill DJ, Müllner S. Drug Discov Today. (2005) Jun 1;10(11):789-94. Review. PMID: 15922937. · Bacterial protein microarrays for identification of new potential diagnostic markers for Neisseria meningitidis infections. Steller S, Angenendt P, Cahill DJ, Heuberger S, Lehrach H, Kreutzberger Journal Proteomics (2005)5(8):2048-55. PMID:15852346. · ICln, a novel integrin alphaIIbbeta3-associated protein, functionally regulates platelet activation. Larkin D, Murphy D, Reilly DF, Cahill M, Sattler E, Harriott P, Cahill DJ, Moran N. J Biological Chemistry (2004) Jun 25;279(26):27286-93. PMID: 15075326. · Cell-free protein expression and functional assay in nanowell chip format. Angenendt P, Nyarsik L, Szaflarski W, Glökler J, Nierhaus KH, Lehrach H, Cahill DJ, Lueking A. Analytical Chemistry (2004) Apr 1;76(7):1844-9. PMID: 15053642. · 3D protein microarrays: performing multiplex immunoassays on a single chip. Angenendt P, Glökler J, Konthur Z, Lehrach H, Cahill DJ. Analytical Chemistry (2003) Sep 1;75(17):4368-72. PMID: 14632038. · Characterization of the proteins released from activated platelets leads to localization of novel platelet proteins in human atherosclerotic lesions. Coppinger JA, Cagney G, Toomey S, Kislinger T, Belton O, McRedmond JP, Cahill DJ, Emili A, Fitzgerald DJ, Maguire PB. Blood. (2004) Mar 15;103(6):2096-104. Epub 2003 Nov 20. PMID: 14630798. · A nonredundant human protein chip for antibody screening and serum profiling. Lueking A, Possling A, Huber O, Beveridge A, Horn M, Eickhoff H, Schuchardt J, Lehrach H, Cahill DJ. Mol Cell Proteomics. (2003) Dec;2(12):1342-9. PMID: 14517340. · Next generation of protein microarray support materials: evaluation for protein and antibody microarray applications. Angenendt P, Glökler J, Sobek J, Lehrach H, Cahill DJ. J Chromatography A. (2003) 15;1009(1-2):97-104. PMID: 13677649. · A dual-expression vector allowing expression in E. coli and P. pastoris, including new modifications. Lueking A, Horn S, Lehrach H, Cahill DJ. Methods Molecular Biology (2003) 205:31-42. PMID: 12491878. · Toward optimized antibody microarrays: a comparison of current microarray support materials. Angenendt P, Glökler J, Murphy D, Lehrach H, Cahill DJ. Analytical Biochemistry (2002) Oct 15;309(2):253-60. PMID: 12413459. · Generation of minimal protein identifiers of proteins from two-dimensional gels & recombinant proteins. Schmidt F, Lueking A, Nordhoff E, Gobom J, Klose J, Seitz H, Egelhofer V, Eickhoff H, Lehrach H, Cahill DJ. Electrophoresis (2002) Feb;23(4):621-5. PMID:11870774. · Steps toward mapping the human vasculature by phage display. Arap W, Kolonin MG, Trepel M, et al., Cahill D, Troncoso P et al., Do KA, Logothetis CJ, Pasqualini R. Nature Medicine (2002) Feb;8(2):121-7. PMID: 11821895.
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE DUBLIN APPOINTMENTS
  • Full Professor
    University College Dublin, School of Medicine, Dublin 4, Ireland1 Oct 2010
DEGREES
  • BA
    Trinity College Dublin
  • PhD
    Dublin City University (DCU) IRL
 

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I wanted to know how did not non-stay at home states are doing compared to stay at home states. Non-stay at home states 8, population 17,640,129, cases 49,014 or .28%, deaths 1035 or .005% and death percentage of covid cases is 2.1%. Stay at home states population 310,559,871, cases 1,431,335 or .46%, deaths 88,372 or .028%, death percentage of covid cases is 6.1%. All metrics say people do better free roaming just like chickens. You can see staying at home kills people. If the stay at home states had the same percentages as the non-stay at home there would have been only 15,527 deaths instead of 49,014. OBTW all the non-stay at home states are have republican governors. You might say these facts (and they are facts) have other variables and you would be right, but, facts is facts.
 
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