SMHS students created D.C. COVID Connect, an online guide that offers accurate COVID-19 information to the D.C. community.
The university is one of approximately 90 sites in the United States selected to participate in clinical trials.
University researchers will lead projects that could help pave the way toward better prevention and treatment for the deadly disease.
Researchers from SEAS and the Milken Institute SPH received a $50,000 COVID-19 Technology Maturation Grant to bring their sensor to market faster.
Professor Howie Huang led the development of a novel visual search engine for COVID-19 research papers.
Melissa J. Perry is urging more research on the impact of the virus on male fertility and sexual transmission.
GW Law professor Joan S. Meier is documenting how COVID-19 is affecting families around the country.
Milken Institute SPH Researcher Combats COVID-19 By Developing New Computational Tools to Analyze Genetic Data
Ali Rahnavard received a RAPID grant for his work creating computational platforms that can compare the genetic sequences of different coronaviruses.
A new project aims to test George Washington University healthcare workers for signs of infection, immunity and to answer critical questions about the virus.
Danmeng Shuai received a RAPID grant for his work using electrospinning techniques to create microscopically fine mesh for use in PPE and other filtration systems.
The Contact Tracing Workforce Estimator will help identify how many workers should be employed to trace the contacts of new COVID-19 cases.
Laboratory space in Science and Engineering Hall will host testing by health care startup Curative, Inc.
Disaster Consult, created by an interdisciplinary team from SEAS and SMHS, provides health care workers with up-to-date information about dealing with the pandemic.
Analysis by GW public health researchers suggests obesity may be a risk factor in deaths caused by COVID-19.
An interdisciplinary team of GW students and faculty 3-D printed masks and face shields to protect health care workers during the COVID-19 pandemic.