Colin Lightfoot

Colin Lightfoot

B.Sc. Biomedical Science, M.Sc. Infection and Immunity

Colin graduated from the University of Chester with a B.Sc. in Biomedical Science in 2020. Since completing his undergraduate degree, he worked for NHS England as an Associate Practitioner, responsible for testing inpatients for COVID-19 on admission.

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Recently Colin was a Study Assistant for Perfectus Biomed, where he grew cell lines and viruses for the testing of mainly commercial cleaning products. He recently completed an M.Sc. in Infection and Immunity at The University of Chester, where his main research focus was antibiotic resistance and the possibility of combatting this with bacteriophage therapy.

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Articles from Colin

Study investigates the production of a virosome-based COVID-19 vaccine candidate

Study investigates the production of a virosome-based COVID-19 vaccine candidate

Study finds a consistent temporal association between mask use and COVID-19 vaccination status

Study finds a consistent temporal association between mask use and COVID-19 vaccination status

The transmission dynamics of key SARS-CoV-2 mutations revealed by subtyping in new study

The transmission dynamics of key SARS-CoV-2 mutations revealed by subtyping in new study

The human antibody response to the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein N-terminal domain in a group of previously infected individuals

The human antibody response to the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein N-terminal domain in a group of previously infected individuals

Shared gene expression signatures in type 1 diabetics treated with IL-2 and COVID-19 patients

Shared gene expression signatures in type 1 diabetics treated with IL-2 and COVID-19 patients

SARS-CoV-2 detected using smartphone biosensor

SARS-CoV-2 detected using smartphone biosensor

Swedish HCW study shows COVID booster shots have limited effect on Omicron

Swedish HCW study shows COVID booster shots have limited effect on Omicron

The SAVE initiative to monitor the impact of SARS-CoV-2 variants

The SAVE initiative to monitor the impact of SARS-CoV-2 variants

COVID-19 vaccine can cause temporary delay in menstruation

COVID-19 vaccine can cause temporary delay in menstruation