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To celebrate 20 years of trading, Biorex Diagnostics have unveiled a new visual identity to reflect the growth of the business over the years. The company is constantly seeking new ways to innovate and grow within our field. It was the business’ aim to be modern and in style with the healthcare industry but also to differentiate ourselves from other brands. “Biorex Diagnostics is a rapidly expanding innovative primary diagnostics manufacturer based in the United Kingdom. We specialise in the development, manufacturing and distribution of a range of Medical Diagnostics and Point of Care Tests for a global market.” Our new logo is

With the new Omicron variant sweeping the world faster than any other coronavirus strain before it, how concerned should we be? On 24th November 2021, the first Omicron case was announced in South Africa, (The Guardian), with the first sample of the virus dating back to 9th November 2021. Meaning this variant could already be across the world before it was founded and announced. On 26 November 2021, WHO designated the variant B.1.1.529 a variant of concern, named Omicron, on the advice of WHO's Technical Advisory Group on Virus Evolution (TAG-VE), (WHO). The omicron virus has an unusual profile in comparison to other COVID-19

On 1st November 2021, the COVID-19 death toll surpassed five million despite the ongoing vaccine rollout, (BBC News). Although the World Health Organisation have recently released that this number could be two to three times higher than official records, (WHO). These worrying statistics remind the public that following the social distancing guidelines from the government have previously outlined. Despite this recommendation no longer being essential in many parts of the world, it is still important to take it into consideration as the winter months continue and infection rates rise. Therefore, some ways to reduce the spread of COVID-19, save lives and protect

The COVID-19 pandemic, specifically the initial lockdown, saw the world come to a standstill, where people in the UK were told not to leave their homes for any reason bar the following; Shopping for basic necessities, as infrequently as possible One form of exercise a day Any medical needs, to provide care or to help a vulnerable person; and Travelling to and from work, but only where this is absolutely necessary and cannot be done from home. (GOV.uk) Despite one of the essential reasons for being able to leave the house included medical attention, many people were in such a state of

To raise awareness this World AIDs Day, it is important to focus attention on the research and development currently underway to combat HIV and AIDs. With the HIV virus, that causes AIDs, making its way to the western world in the early 1980’s, research into the virus has been constant since this time. It has recently been announced that ongoing research in Japan has shown that the HIV virus, ‘became undetectable in six out of seven test subjects’, (Neoscope). The Tsukuba Primate Research Centre have created a vaccine that was able to kill HIV in macaques during early trials. The macaques

As the winter months roll in and the temperature decreases, the one thing on everybody’s mind is influenza and the impact this could have on the current COVID-19 situation. Last year, it was found that despite the worrying rising numbers of COVID-19 worldwide, the rates of influenza flattened across the Northern Hemisphere at the end of 2020, (Biospace). But will there be the same outcome this year with the infections further increasing, the reduction of social distancing measures and more retail and hospitality opening up? Both illnesses impact the respiratory system of the host, but there are many more differences

The annual WHO Essential Medicines List has been released and the concentration of the publication was insulin analogues and new oral medicines for diabetes. This is a huge leap in an attempt to make diabetes medications and treatments more readily available for low- to middle-income countries. Diabetes is a lifelong condition that causes a person’s blood sugar level to become too high. There are two main types of diabetes. Type 1 Diabetes – This is where the body’s immune system attacks and destroys the cells that produce insulin. Type 2 Diabetes – This form of diabetes is where the body does not produce

A new study from The Rosalind Franklin Institute has suggested that llama antibodies may be the next Covid-19 treatment reaching clinical trials in the UK. These llama antibodies, also known as nanobodies, have shown a rather promising development in the fight against COVID-19 and could provide the new frontline treatment against the SARS-CoV-2 virus. Nanobodies are a smaller form of antibodies generated by the camelid family, including animals such as llamas, alpacas and camels. These nanobodies have been found to bind tightly around the COVID-19 virus particles in the system and neutralise it, (The Independent). They can be created in laboratories

During the COVID-19 lockdown, 8.4 million people in the UK were told to work from home, protecting themselves and their colleagues, (Office for National Statistics). As the COVID-19 restrictions ease, many employers have begun to encourage their workers to come back to the office. This can be a worrying thought for someone who hasn’t been in the workplace for over a year. There are many ways to make sure you keep yourself, friends and family safe upon returning to work: Wear a mask and / or socially distance Wearing a mask when social distancing cannot be maintained is key to keeping yourself

“Syphilis has increased by 199% in the UK over the last 10 years with a rise from 2,646 new diagnosis in 2010, to 7,900 in 2019,” (Public Health England). Syphilis is a sexually transmitted infection (STI), caused by the bacterium Treponema pallidum. Many cases of syphilis show limited to no symptoms until it is too late. If syphilis is given the opportunity to survive without antibiotic input for a long period of time, there can be serious consequences to the carrier. “Syphilis symptoms are often mild and difficult to recognise, and you may pass the infection on without knowing you have