If you were given £20 million to eradicate malaria, how would you spend it? In this activity you get to find out.
What is the best way to eradicate malaria? In this activity you will explore how the different stages of the malaria life cycle can be targeted by different treatments and prevention strategies.
Play detective and uncover how microbes spread around the surfaces you touch if you don’t wash your hands properly!
Explore antibiotic resistance by taking a closer look at the genomes of two strains of the bacterium, Staphylococcus aureus.
Discover more about the basic shape and structure of different bacteria through this balloon modelling activity.
Discover how microbes, such as bacteria and viruses, can be spread from person to person.
Through this fun activity you can learn more about the spread of microbes and their potential to infect people.
Explore the features of two closely related subspecies of the bacteria, Salmonella. Find out how the differences in their genomes results in their ability to cause two very different diseases.
Take on the role of a genome researcher and look at real cancer DNA datasets, taken from cancer patients, to find areas of mutation in the BRAF gene.
Use real genomic data to find mutations in a gene associated with pancreatic, lung and colorectal cancers.
This multimedia resource tells the story of the Tasmanian devil and the transmissible cancer that threatens its existence
In Malaria Challenge you can explore the different stages of malaria and how scientists are trying to find new ways of preventing and treating this deadly tropical disease.
This computer game allows you to explore the key features of a human cell. The aim of the game is to match pairs of components from within a human cell.
In this activity you can make a bracelet of DNA sequence from organisms including a human, chimpanzee, butterfly, carnivorous plant or flesh-eating bacteria.
This animation shows where and how the human genome is stored within our cells.
This animation introduces you to the human genome and shows how the first human genome was sequenced in the Human Genome Project.
Make your own edible DNA double helix out of sweets!
This flash animation shows how proteins are made in the cell from the information in the DNA code.
This hands-on activity allows you to create your own paper model of a DNA double helix.
This video introduces you to the disease malaria, taking you through the life cycle of the parasite that causes it and why it is such a huge problem in the developing world.
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