Infectious Disease Education & Prevention
The Center for Vaccine Development at Saint Louis University Medical Center is a multi-disciplinary research center designed to conduct basic and clinical research on new vaccines and biologics.
CENTER FOR VACCINE DEVELOPMENT
Edward A. Doisy Research Center
1100 S. Grand Boulevard, 1st Floor
St. Louis, MO 63104
Phone: (314) 977-6333 or 1-866-410-6333 (toll free)
In the News
March 14, 2017 - Sharon Frey, M.D.Saint Louis University continues the push to develop an investigational vaccine for avian flu, amid
concerns that the viruses could mutate to cause a potential pandemic. Funded by the National Institutes
of Health, the research is part of the federal government's pandemic preparedness strategy.
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December 9, 2016 -- Sharon Frey, M.D. (Infectious Diseases) was quoted in globalbiodefense.com about her clinical trial of a potential avian flu vaccine that could be critical in case of a pandemic.Read More>>
December 8, 2016 -- News that Saint Louis University is recruiting for its Zika vaccine clinical trial (Infectious Diseases) was reported in the St. Louis Review.
Clinical Trials Link - Recruiting
December 1, 2016 Human Trials for Zika Vaccine underway
Sarah George, M.D. (Infectious Diseases) was quoted in Modern Medicine about the clinical Zika trial underway at SLU
November 14, 2016 Search for a Zika Vaccine
SLU's vaccine center soon will soon begin a phase 1 safety trial of an investigational vaccine designed to prevent Zika virus infection, which can cause devastating birth defects and other health problems. Full story
November 11, 2016
Sarah George, M.D. (Infectious Diseases) was interviewed by KTVI-TV Ch. 2 about Zika vaccine research at Saint Louis University. The research also was mentioned on Armed with Science and americannewsreport.com.
June 21, 2016 Stopping Zika: Saint Louis University to Launch Human Vaccine Trial
Saint Louis University's vaccine center has been tapped by the National Institutes of Health to conduct a human clinical trial of a vaccine to prevent the Zika virus, which can cause devastating birth defects in babies.