Audio Visual Material
Audio Visual Material
Video Production of a Wellcome Trust funded project which took a dramatic production using high school learners as actors, to eight high schools in the Worcester area, reaching about 8 000 adolescents over 4 weeks in 2013. The production was based on a comic book previously developed by SATVI, Carina’s Choice, which describes a young mother’s decision to enrol her baby as a participant in a TB vaccine trial. The young performers were mentored and coached by UCT Drama school students. Audience members all completed pre- and post- test knowledge assessments to measure the production’s impact.
|http://youtube/bxEqQ2lsvVM||TB Timebomb (BBB Production): Fergus Walsh gets exclusive access to a clinical trial site in South Africa (SATVI) testing a new TB vaccine. The vaccine was developed by a scientist from Oxford University, Helen McShane.||3 December 2010|
|http://youtube/n6BYBVPQNUE||Inaugural lecture of Professor Willem Hanekom, former Director of the South African Tuberculosis Vaccine Initiative (SATVI), speaks about his research in developing TB vaccines, the basis for his inaugural lecture, Vaccines to Prevent TB, delivered at the University of Cape Town on 4 May.||2 June 2011|
Emma Hurd of Sky News visits TB vaccine research site in the Western Cape province of South Africa, and gets the opportunity to speak to the University of Cape Town's Institute for Infectious Disease and Molecular Medicine (IDMM) Director, Professor Gregory Hussey and Dr Michele Tameris from SATVI at the project site.
As part of his documentary on tuberculosis (TB) in South Africa, Jim Lehrer visits Africa's largest dedicated TB vaccine research group in the Western Cape province.
Professor Valerie Mizrahi speaks about her new appointment as director of the Institute of Infectious Disease and Molecular Medicine (IDMM) at UCT on 1 January 2011. She also speaks about her work with the national Centre of Excellence for Biomedical TB Research.
|11 February 2011|
|http://youtube/mnpgts5rVgQ||People living with HIV are particularly vulnerable to tuberculosis. Not only are they much more likely to get it, they are also much more likely to die of the disease. One out of every four AIDS-related deaths is caused by tuberculosis. Last year, 400 000 people living with HIV died from tuberculosis. But these deaths are preventable: If people living with HIV test for tuberculosis they can get access to care and be cured.
Preventing HIV will help prevent tuberculosis.
|30 November 2010|
|http://youtube/BFd9VP6ac1s||Professor Willem Hanekom speaks on breakfast show "Hello Doctor" (SABC).|