Eureka Home »
Welcome to Eureka, an online community for scientists to explore, connect and share big ideas.
Read Charles River's scientific blog.
If you have at least a CIN 2—a moderate to severe dysplasia that can progress to cancer in 20% of women—the probability that a single Pap test will pick up the lesion is only 53%. In other words, 47% of these cervical cancer lesions will be missed. A recently approved tool can improve the odds for high-risk women, but making it available is easier said than done.
Before hopping on the NAT-train, there are several factors to consider.
Several months ago, the Research Animal Diagnostics Services unit at Charles River put two microbial identification systems to a head-to-head test. Here’s what we found.
Cindy Buckmaster explains the key messages of her inspirational talk, Stop Hiding & Change the World, given at the 2014 Charles River Short Course on Laboratory Animal Science.
Listen to Charles River scientists share their recent research in these brief podcasts.
A major gift along with groundbreaking work by a psychiatric genomics group have lit a fire under the struggling field of schizophrenia research.
Horseshoe crabs are over 450 million years old. They are also vital to modern-day science. In this Charles River podcast, learn about some of the earliest works undertaken in South Carolina to conserve these sea creatures, and how it benefits us.
The potential of this immunotherapy is great—but so are the toxicity issues.
While studying the impact of cage size on inbred and outbred mice and rats, researchers observed a previously undocumented behavioral pattern that suggests even laboratory rodents may need a break from the kids. The findings were presented at the annual Charles River Short Course on Laboratory Animal Science.
Watch videos from Charles River and our industry colleagues.