Australia’s drought could be increasing Q fever risk, but there are ways we can protect ourselves
With several hundred cases diagnosed each year, Australia has one of the highest rates of Q fever worldwide.
About the authors
- Nicholas J Clark, Postdoctoral Fellow in Disease Ecology, The University of Queensland
- Charles Caraguel, Senior lecturer, School of Animal and Veterinary Science, University of Adelaide
- Jane Heller, Associate Professor in Veterinary Epidemiology and Public Health, Charles Sturt University
- Ricardo J. Soares Magalhaes, Senior Lecturer Population Health & Biosecurity, The University of Queensland
- Simon Firestone, Academic, Veterinary Biosciences, University of Melbourne
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How do we feed the world’s growing population? How do we save our wildlife from extinction? Got an idea that will build a brighter, greener world?
Australian high school students are invited to submit a short video about one of Australia’s big science challenges.