Read all the latest news articles from the Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene
Response from our members and Fellows what they felt RSTMH should be doing to help the global efforts to tackle COVID-19.
Soulsby Foundation has opened a call for applications for the 2020 Travelling Fellowships Programme
Dr Caroline Harper, the Chief Executive of UK-based NGO Sightsavers, has been selected by RSTMH and LSTM as the winner of the first Hemingway Award.
The ASCEND (Accelerating Sustainable Control and Elimination of Neglected Tropical Diseases) programme is a £200m investment to advance the impact and sustainability of national programmes tackling NTDs.
RSTMH delivered the five-day event under the theme “25 years: investigation, innovation and implementation”.
We believe that in our ever more interconnected world, we must consider human health alongside animal health and the environment.
This year, the awards took place at our Annual Meeting, which ran concurrently to the European Congress on Tropical Medicine and International Health, in Liverpool this September.
To mark International Snakebite Awareness Day on Thursday 19 September, RSTMH is publishing a report on community groups from around the world who are currently leading the fight against snakebites locally,
As part of a major new report, the Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene (RSTMH) asked medical professionals from across the world what they think the next 25 years will hold for global health.
A future free of malaria, one of the world’s oldest and deadliest diseases, can be achieved as early as 2050, according to a new report published today by The Lancet Commission on malaria eradication.
International Health is fully open access from January 2020. This means that all previously published content will become free to view and all new content will have an associated article processing charge.
As an organisation, we are committed to establishing activities and programmes to better engage with our networks, including authors. This is why we feel it’s so important to ensure we hear the experiences and lessons learned directly from those delivering health programmes on the ground.
Antimicrobial resistance (AMR) occurs when bacteria, viruses, fungi and parasites change over time and no longer respond to medicines, making infections harder to treat and increasing the risk of disease spread, severe illness and death.
Professor Ahmed Hassan Fahal, Professor of Surgery at University of Khartoum, writes in this blog about Mycetoma crisis in Sudan, a further casualty of the war in Sudan.
International Health is a fully Open Access journal which launched in 2009. The journal welcomes submissions on all aspects of global health, including the social and economic aspects of both infectious and non-communicable diseases, health systems research, policy and implementation, and the evaluation of disease control programmes and healthcare delivery solutions.