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THREE contracts for the development of new drugs and diagnostic tests for animal African trypanosomosis (AAT) have been awarded by the Global Alliance for Livestock Veterinary Medicines (GALVmed).
In May 2011, the Department for International Development (DfID) awarded the Edinburgh-based charity a 30-month grant of £8 million to help in the development of drugs, diagnostics and potential vaccines for the control of AAT. The disease is estimated to cost Africa US $5 billion annually, GALVmed says, and affects over 10 million km2 fertile land across nearly 40 African countries; approximately 3 …
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