Video and Audio The Perfect Predator with Steffanie Strathdee and Thomas Patterson“A nail-biting medical mystery and a scientist’s race to save her husband’s life from the world’s most deadly superbug.” | The Perfect Predator with Steffanie Strathdee and Thomas Patterson Monday, April 15, 2019 on Falling Through the Cracks: Feel alive and thrive | VoiceAmerica – The Leader in Internet Media People Fixing The World – Can phages save us as antibiotics stop working? – BBC SoundsCatch up on your favourite BBC radio show from your favourite DJ right here, whenever you like. Listen without limits with BBC Sounds. The Perfect PredatorEpidemiologist Steffanie Strathdee and evolutionary sociobiologist Thomas Patterson discribe Dr. Strathdee’s search for a cure for an antibiotic resistent super bug that almost killed Dr. Patterson. Steffanie Strathdee: IPATHDr. Steffanie Strathdee, PhD is an author of “The Perfect Predator: A Scientist’s Race to Save Her Husband from a Deadly Superbug”. Our main goal is to develop clinical trials so that we’re not just responding to crises. We’re actually planning a clinical trial with Cystic Fibrosis patients that have a chronic infection, that are shedding Pseudomonas aeruginosa.Steffanie describes the launch of IPATH Steffanie Strathdee: Why has phage therapy been so overlookedDr. Steffanie Strathdee, PhD is an author of “The Perfect Predator: A Scientist’s Race to Save Her Husband from a Deadly Superbug”. Phage therapy was looked down upon because it was embraced by what was then Russia during World War II.Steffanie describes why phage therapy has been overlooked Steffanie Strathdee: How I discovered phage therapyDr. Steffanie Strathdee, PhD is an author of “The Perfect Predator: A Scientist’s Race to Save Her Husband from a Deadly Superbug”. I was able to remember some of my early training when my husband got sick. My virology professor from the University of Toronto had taught us about bacteriophage in class, back in the 1980’s.How Steffanie re-discovered phage therapy The Perfect Predator: A Scientist’s Race to Save her Husband from a Deadly Superbug(Visit: http://www.uctv.tv/) Delve into the realms of predatory superbugs with infectious disease epidemiologist Steffanie Strathdee and her husband, psychologist Thomas Patterson. This is an incredible story of Strathdee’s fight to save her husband’s life, which led her to rediscover a forgotten treatment for antibiotic-resistant bacteria. Science Couple Phages Out SuperbugWelcome to Scientific American ‘s Science Talk, posted on March 13, 2019. I’m Steve Mirsky. On this episode: CLIP That’s Steffanie Strathdee. She’s an infectious disease epidemiologist at the University of California, San Diego, School of Medicine working on HIV and other STD prevention. Listen Now on NPR Scientist Opens Up About Saving Husband From Deadly Superbug | TODAYA husband and wife, both medical researchers, were on the vacation of a lifetime when one of them ended up hospitalized after contracting one of the deadliest superbugs in the world. Steffanie Strathdee and Tom Patterson share their story on TODAY. Season 3, Episode 4 Follow This | Netflix Official SiteFollow the reporters at BuzzFeed as they probe topics ranging from quirky internet crazes to safe injection spaces for opioid users. Watch trailers & learn more. How Sewage Saved My Husband’s Life from a Superbug | Steffanie Strathdee | TEDxNashvilleTom Patterson was dying from a superbug infection and all antibiotics had failed. Find out how his wife, Dr. Steffanie Strathdee, saved his life from the terrible antibiotic-resistant infection by utilizing bacteriophages, viruses found in sewage. This gut wrenching story is one of undying love and perseverance, and a forgotten, seemingly miraculous cure hat may help overturn the global antimicrobial resistance crisis. Phage Treatment Saves A LifeScientists and physicians at University of California San Diego School of Medicine, working with colleagues at the U.S. Navy Medical Research Center (NMRC), Texas A&M University, a San Diego-based biotech and elsewhere, have successfully used an experimental therapy involving bacteriophages – viruses that target and consume specific strains of bacteria – to treat a patient near death from a multidrug-resistant bacterium. Tom Sings “I Feel Good” from his Hospital Bed – April 2016Uploaded by steffanie strathdee on 2019-02-03. Tom Thanks his Doctors – March 2016Uploaded by steffanie strathdee on 2019-02-03.