(Such exposure may not produce vitamin D in the winter, depending on where you live, or if you sunbathe too early or too late in the day.)Among natural treatments for active herpes lesions are vitamin C powder and propolis, a natural product found in beehives. This is somewhat more realistic than the often-mentioned peppermint oil and tea tree oil, because their pungent odor announces their presence—not something you want during a herpes eruption.

this week, over six million are from the United States, including new collections from California, Louisiana, Maine, Mississippi, New York, Oregon, and Vermont.

An international group of scientists is taking DNA samples, analyzing them, and sharing the findings.

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He is currently involved in the 1000 Genomes Project in Mexico, Puerto Rico, Peru and Colombia. The Herald tells some cute stories about Bustamante, how when he was 9 he wanted to wear a jacket and tie and carry a briefcase to school and his sister had to protect him from bullies.

Overall, this guy sounds awesome, heres a neat video of him. Our weekly Bien Hecho segment, highlights the good deeds and achievements of Latinos across the U. If you feel that someone you know is deserving of recognition, let us know at [email protected]

Suppressive therapy for herpes means huge profits for drug companies, particularly since these medicines are expensive—there is no generic version for Acyclovir as yet, and a one-month supply of Valtrex costs around $200.

There is also the small problem that these drugs do not work very well—and antiviral drugs tend to lead to drug-resistant superbugs.

Additionally, five million new Civil Registration and Catholic Church records from Mexico are now available for free viewing at Family Searchable records on Family are made possible by thousands of volunteers from around the world who transcribe (index) the information from handwritten records to make it searchable by computer.

More volunteers are needed to help accelerate this important work of preserving and freely publishing important genealogical records.

At his Stanford University lab, he also studies the domestication of dogs and rice.

His work on genetic diversity spans the globe from Mississippi to Barbabos to Peru to West Africa Bustamante studies how traits are spread or lost through mutation, migration and natural selection.

Originally from Venezuela, Bustamante is working to include more Latinos and African-Americans in genetic research in order to better understand how diseases affect these populations over time, especially since this field is traditionally geared towards white populations.

Black Voice News reported: Work by the award-winning geneticist, who was born in Venezuela, has helped to expand testing in a global study that is known as the 1000 Genomes project and was launched in 2008 to map the genes of at least 1,000 people worldwide.

Were one of the groups that have really been very passionate about studying African-American populations and studying Hispanic-Latino populations so that they get brought into the fold of medical genetics research, says Bustamante, speaking for himself and fellow researchers in his Stanford lab.