• TM5582: Tropical Toxinology (Level 5; CNS)
Socio-Economic Objectives

These are the most recent publications associated with this author. To see a detailed profile of all publications stored at JCU, visit ResearchOnline@JCU. Hover over Altmetrics badges to see social impact.

Journal Articles
Current Funding

Current and recent Research Funding to JCU is shown by funding source and project.

Australian Lions Foundation - Scientific and Medical Research on Marine Species Dangerous to Humans

Critical care of tropical jellyfish stings

Indicative Funding
Jellyfish envenomations and their treatment have a diverse and controversial history in Australia and worldwide. The treatments are, for the most part, based on circumstantial evidence, often leading to confusion and to the incorrect application of treatment procedures for an envenoming. The field of jellyfish sting treatment is led by Queensland and this study will ensure that this continues to be the case.
Silvia Saggiomo, Jamie Seymour and Mark Little (Australian Institute of Tropical Health & Medicine)
Carukia Barnesi; Irukandji; Cubozoan; First Aid; Critical Care

Far North Queensland Hospital Foundation - Research Grant

What lives on the bedside equipment in your Emergency Department (ED)? A prospective observational qualitative analysis.

Indicative Funding
Hospital Acquired Infections (HAI) increase costs and patient morbidity. Bacteria causing HAI can spread through contaminated bedside equipment (e.g. reusable oxygen probes). This study aims to quantify the bacteria present at the bedside in the ED, and to evaluate current cleaning practices.
Ailson Wilson and Mark Little (College of Public Health and Medical & Vet Sciences)

Emergency Medicine Foundation - Project Grant

Envenomation, first aid and critical care of tropical jellyfish stings

Indicative Funding
$344,340 over 3 years
The first component of our research examines the use of vinegar for envenomings, and aims to provide evidence as to whether vinegar is beneficial or worsens an envenomation. The second component of our research examines whether the lethal effects of Chironex fleckeri venom are transient and whether there is a return of cardiac function. This has implications for good, effective and prolonged resuscitation. In the final component of our research, treatment modalities for Irukandji syndrome, has the potential to directly save lives and decrease the length of stay in hospital of envenomed victims as well as reducing the pain associated with the syndrome.
Jamie Seymour, Mark Little and Peter Pereira (Australian Institute of Tropical Health & Medicine, College of Healthcare Sciences and Cairns Base Hospital)
Jellyfish; Irukandji; First Aid; Box jellyfish

These Higher Degree Research projects are either current or by students who have completed their studies within the past 5 years at JCU. Linked titles show theses available within ResearchOnline@JCU.

  • First aid of tropical jellyfish stings (Masters , Secondary Advisor)

The map shows research collaborations by institution from the past 7 years.
Note: Map points are indicative of the countries or states that institutions are associated with.

  • 5+ collaborations
  • 4 collaborations
  • 3 collaborations
  • 2 collaborations
  • 1 collaboration
  • Indicates the Tropics (Torrid Zone)

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