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Use this COVID-19 screening script when reopening your practice
An AMA checklist designed to help physicians manage the safe reopening of their practices emphasizes new precautions that must be taken to protect patients, clinicians and staff from COVID-19 as in-person care resumes or becomes more routine. A key tool for a safe reopening is prescreening patients before their arrival.
Hook - Huh, Enzymes?
The lesson will start with students writing that they know about enzymes.
- Have you heard the term before?
- Can you explain their role in the human body?
- What are the benefits of enzymes?
After a quick class discussion, it will be evident that the students may have heard the term enzyme before in a previous science class or a television program but very few, if any, have an understanding of the structure and function of enzymes.
Students will watch this short video clip as an introduction to the study of enzymes and record three new facts that they have learned. At the conclusion of the video clip, students will share their facts with their lab group (a total of 4 students) so that each student will end up with at least five new facts about enzymes! If a student did not record five facts, the class will review in a whole-group discussion to ensure all students have had the opportunity to collect this new data as an introduction to the upcoming lecture notes in the next section.
COVID-19 Interpretive Software: Registration and Download Instructions
To continue supporting you in the ongoing response to COVID-19, we have updated the way in which we enable access to our COVID-19 Interpretive Software. This allows us to more efficiently deliver training content, software updates, and the latest product release information to you.
To obtain the software, contact your local Instrument Services team. Go to https://www.thermofisher.com/contactus.
Thank you for your partnership as we continue to work together in response to COVID-19. If you need any additional help, please contact us at the link above.
There have even been two lab leaks of SARS in the months after the disease’s 2003 outbreak had been contained. One was a student who accidentally picked up the disease in August, 2003 at a lab at the National University of Singapore. The other was a SARS researcher who fell ill after handling biohazardous waste without gloves or a mask.
In March, Robert Redfield, former director of the Centres for Disease Control, became one of the most prominent early backers of the “lab leak” theory when he told CNN that “the most likely etiology of this pathology in Wuhan was from a laboratory.”
A career virologist, Redfield added, “it’s not unusual for respiratory pathogens that are being worked on in a laboratory to infect a laboratory worker.”