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Dogs Capable Of Detecting Covid-19 Disease (7)

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EN_01423952_0002

Handout file picture, dated in 2019. Dogs capable of detecting Covid-19 patients. The Medical Detection Dogs based in Winslow UK, specialist in bio-detection dogs, is keen to put its expertise in dog training to work in the fight against the Covid-19 coronavirus. Medical Detection Dogs will work in partnership with the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine (LSHTM) and the University of Durham. The team that has already worked successfully to detect malaria with dogs will soon be reunited. Medical Detection Dogs has dogs that are able to detect diseases such as cancer, Parkinson's disease or bacterial diseases with great accuracy thanks to their sense of smell. Their wish is to succeed in training dogs to recognise the body odour of people with covid-19. Dogs are also able to detect subtle changes in skin temperature, so they would be able to communicate to their owner if a person has a fever. Indeed, once trained, the dogs could easily and quickly identify people with the coronavirus. For example, they could be used at airports to detect sick travellers, symptomatic or not, from countries infected with covid-19. This would help prevent the reappearance of the disease, once the current pandemic has been brought under control, of course. Dog work could also provide great service in hospitals and other public spaces. Dr. Claire Guest, director and co-founder of Medical Detection Dogs, is confident that her team will achieve its goals. The question remains as to how to safely 'capture' the scent of people with the virus and present it to the dogs. Medical Detection Dogs believes it will be able to train its canine team in 6 weeks. The trained canine population will be able to help prevent the reoccurrence of the disease. According to the researchers, the dogs could 'sort' up to 250 people per hour by the sole use of their nose... a non-invasive and fast way. Photo by BexArts/Medical Detection Dogs via/ABACAPRESS.COM

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Handout file picture, dated in 2019. Dogs capable of detecting Covid-19 patients. The Medical Detection Dogs based in Winslow UK, specialist in bio-detection dogs, is keen to put its expertise in dog training to work in the fight against the Covid-19 coronavirus. Medical Detection Dogs will work in partnership with the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine (LSHTM) and the University of Durham. The team that has already worked successfully to detect malaria with dogs will soon be reunited. Medical Detection Dogs has dogs that are able to detect diseases such as cancer, Parkinson's disease or bacterial diseases with great accuracy thanks to their sense of smell. Their wish is to succeed in training dogs to recognise the body odour of people with covid-19. Dogs are also able to detect subtle changes in skin temperature, so they would be able to communicate to their owner if a person has a fever. Indeed, once trained, the dogs could easily and quickly identify people with the coronavirus. For example, they could be used at airports to detect sick travellers, symptomatic or not, from countries infected with covid-19. This would help prevent the reappearance of the disease, once the current pandemic has been brought under control, of course. Dog work could also provide great service in hospitals and other public spaces. Dr. Claire Guest, director and co-founder of Medical Detection Dogs, is confident that her team will achieve its goals. The question remains as to how to safely 'capture' the scent of people with the virus and present it to the dogs. Medical Detection Dogs believes it will be able to train its canine team in 6 weeks. The trained canine population will be able to help prevent the reoccurrence of the disease. According to the researchers, the dogs could 'sort' up to 250 people per hour by the sole use of their nose... a non-invasive and fast way. Photo by BexArts/Medical Detection Dogs via/ABACAPRESS.COM

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EN_01423952_0006

Handout file picture, dated in 2019. Dogs capable of detecting Covid-19 patients. The Medical Detection Dogs based in Winslow UK, specialist in bio-detection dogs, is keen to put its expertise in dog training to work in the fight against the Covid-19 coronavirus. Medical Detection Dogs will work in partnership with the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine (LSHTM) and the University of Durham. The team that has already worked successfully to detect malaria with dogs will soon be reunited. Medical Detection Dogs has dogs that are able to detect diseases such as cancer, Parkinson's disease or bacterial diseases with great accuracy thanks to their sense of smell. Their wish is to succeed in training dogs to recognise the body odour of people with covid-19. Dogs are also able to detect subtle changes in skin temperature, so they would be able to communicate to their owner if a person has a fever. Indeed, once trained, the dogs could easily and quickly identify people with the coronavirus. For example, they could be used at airports to detect sick travellers, symptomatic or not, from countries infected with covid-19. This would help prevent the reappearance of the disease, once the current pandemic has been brought under control, of course. Dog work could also provide great service in hospitals and other public spaces. Dr. Claire Guest, director and co-founder of Medical Detection Dogs, is confident that her team will achieve its goals. The question remains as to how to safely 'capture' the scent of people with the virus and present it to the dogs. Medical Detection Dogs believes it will be able to train its canine team in 6 weeks. The trained canine population will be able to help prevent the reoccurrence of the disease. According to the researchers, the dogs could 'sort' up to 250 people per hour by the sole use of their nose... a non-invasive and fast way. Photo by BexArts/Medical Detection Dogs via/ABACAPRESS.COM

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EN_01423952_0003

Handout file picture, dated in 2019. Dogs capable of detecting Covid-19 patients. The Medical Detection Dogs based in Winslow UK, specialist in bio-detection dogs, is keen to put its expertise in dog training to work in the fight against the Covid-19 coronavirus. Medical Detection Dogs will work in partnership with the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine (LSHTM) and the University of Durham. The team that has already worked successfully to detect malaria with dogs will soon be reunited. Medical Detection Dogs has dogs that are able to detect diseases such as cancer, Parkinson's disease or bacterial diseases with great accuracy thanks to their sense of smell. Their wish is to succeed in training dogs to recognise the body odour of people with covid-19. Dogs are also able to detect subtle changes in skin temperature, so they would be able to communicate to their owner if a person has a fever. Indeed, once trained, the dogs could easily and quickly identify people with the coronavirus. For example, they could be used at airports to detect sick travellers, symptomatic or not, from countries infected with covid-19. This would help prevent the reappearance of the disease, once the current pandemic has been brought under control, of course. Dog work could also provide great service in hospitals and other public spaces. Dr. Claire Guest, director and co-founder of Medical Detection Dogs, is confident that her team will achieve its goals. The question remains as to how to safely 'capture' the scent of people with the virus and present it to the dogs. Medical Detection Dogs believes it will be able to train its canine team in 6 weeks. The trained canine population will be able to help prevent the reoccurrence of the disease. According to the researchers, the dogs could 'sort' up to 250 people per hour by the sole use of their nose... a non-invasive and fast way. Photo by BexArts/Medical Detection Dogs via/ABACAPRESS.COM

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Handout file picture, dated in 2019. Dogs capable of detecting Covid-19 patients. The Medical Detection Dogs based in Winslow UK, specialist in bio-detection dogs, is keen to put its expertise in dog training to work in the fight against the Covid-19 coronavirus. Medical Detection Dogs will work in partnership with the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine (LSHTM) and the University of Durham. The team that has already worked successfully to detect malaria with dogs will soon be reunited. Medical Detection Dogs has dogs that are able to detect diseases such as cancer, Parkinson's disease or bacterial diseases with great accuracy thanks to their sense of smell. Their wish is to succeed in training dogs to recognise the body odour of people with covid-19. Dogs are also able to detect subtle changes in skin temperature, so they would be able to communicate to their owner if a person has a fever. Indeed, once trained, the dogs could easily and quickly identify people with the coronavirus. For example, they could be used at airports to detect sick travellers, symptomatic or not, from countries infected with covid-19. This would help prevent the reappearance of the disease, once the current pandemic has been brought under control, of course. Dog work could also provide great service in hospitals and other public spaces. Dr. Claire Guest, director and co-founder of Medical Detection Dogs, is confident that her team will achieve its goals. The question remains as to how to safely 'capture' the scent of people with the virus and present it to the dogs. Medical Detection Dogs believes it will be able to train its canine team in 6 weeks. The trained canine population will be able to help prevent the reoccurrence of the disease. According to the researchers, the dogs could 'sort' up to 250 people per hour by the sole use of their nose... a non-invasive and fast way. Photo by BexArts/Medical Detection Dogs via/ABACAPRESS.COM

EN_01423952_0005
EN_01423952_0005

Handout file picture, dated in 2019. Dogs capable of detecting Covid-19 patients. The Medical Detection Dogs based in Winslow UK, specialist in bio-detection dogs, is keen to put its expertise in dog training to work in the fight against the Covid-19 coronavirus. Medical Detection Dogs will work in partnership with the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine (LSHTM) and the University of Durham. The team that has already worked successfully to detect malaria with dogs will soon be reunited. Medical Detection Dogs has dogs that are able to detect diseases such as cancer, Parkinson's disease or bacterial diseases with great accuracy thanks to their sense of smell. Their wish is to succeed in training dogs to recognise the body odour of people with covid-19. Dogs are also able to detect subtle changes in skin temperature, so they would be able to communicate to their owner if a person has a fever. Indeed, once trained, the dogs could easily and quickly identify people with the coronavirus. For example, they could be used at airports to detect sick travellers, symptomatic or not, from countries infected with covid-19. This would help prevent the reappearance of the disease, once the current pandemic has been brought under control, of course. Dog work could also provide great service in hospitals and other public spaces. Dr. Claire Guest, director and co-founder of Medical Detection Dogs, is confident that her team will achieve its goals. The question remains as to how to safely 'capture' the scent of people with the virus and present it to the dogs. Medical Detection Dogs believes it will be able to train its canine team in 6 weeks. The trained canine population will be able to help prevent the reoccurrence of the disease. According to the researchers, the dogs could 'sort' up to 250 people per hour by the sole use of their nose... a non-invasive and fast way. Photo by BexArts/Medical Detection Dogs via/ABACAPRESS.COM

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EN_01423952_0007

Handout file picture, dated in 2019. Dogs capable of detecting Covid-19 patients. The Medical Detection Dogs based in Winslow UK, specialist in bio-detection dogs, is keen to put its expertise in dog training to work in the fight against the Covid-19 coronavirus. Medical Detection Dogs will work in partnership with the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine (LSHTM) and the University of Durham. The team that has already worked successfully to detect malaria with dogs will soon be reunited. Medical Detection Dogs has dogs that are able to detect diseases such as cancer, Parkinson's disease or bacterial diseases with great accuracy thanks to their sense of smell. Their wish is to succeed in training dogs to recognise the body odour of people with covid-19. Dogs are also able to detect subtle changes in skin temperature, so they would be able to communicate to their owner if a person has a fever. Indeed, once trained, the dogs could easily and quickly identify people with the coronavirus. For example, they could be used at airports to detect sick travellers, symptomatic or not, from countries infected with covid-19. This would help prevent the reappearance of the disease, once the current pandemic has been brought under control, of course. Dog work could also provide great service in hospitals and other public spaces. Dr. Claire Guest, director and co-founder of Medical Detection Dogs, is confident that her team will achieve its goals. The question remains as to how to safely 'capture' the scent of people with the virus and present it to the dogs. Medical Detection Dogs believes it will be able to train its canine team in 6 weeks. The trained canine population will be able to help prevent the reoccurrence of the disease. According to the researchers, the dogs could 'sort' up to 250 people per hour by the sole use of their nose... a non-invasive and fast way. Photo by BexArts/Medical Detection Dogs via/ABACAPRESS.COM