Map of High Point – Where is High Point? – High Point Map English – High Point Maps for Tourist

From the aspect of Comparative Medicine, perhaps the most internationally significant research presented back then at the disease-oriented AVTRW conference High Point was on feline leukaemia (a fatal condition of cats) from the Glasgow laboratory of Bill and Oz Jarret. Bill, who was the external examiner of my High Point University PhD thesis, was a significant player in the US National Cancer Institute (NCI) Special Virus Cancer Program (SVCP) from 1964 to 1980, initiated as part of President Richard M Nixon’s ‘war on cancer’. While we’d known for decades that viruses cause some cancers (leukaemia and sarcomas) in birds, High Point it was only when these findings were replicated in rabbits, mice, cats and cows (mammals like us) that the medical establishment took notice. Though the SVCP failed to High Point establish that most human tumours are caused by viruses (killing off early ideas of cancer vaccines) it served to develop the cell culture and diagnostic technology that, with the leadership of Bob Gallo at the NCI and Pasteur

Map of High Point – Where is High Point? – High Point Map English – High Point Maps for Tourist Photo Gallery



Institute researchers Françoise Barré-Sinoussi and Luc Montagnier, allowed rapid progression in the early 1980s when AIDS (caused by the distantly related HIV) seemingly came out of nowhere.

At the time of its opening in 1867, The Grand was the largest hotel and the biggest brick building in Europe. Bulking high on the cliff over the beach, this great old lady has the distinction of being one of the few British buildings to be damaged by the Kriegsmarine (German navy) during the First World War. The battlecruisers Derfflinger and Seydlitz shelled the historic Scarborough Castle, the Grand Hotel (which took thirty hits) and the Lighthouse, then moved 40 kilometres north to damage Whitby Abbey and the active port of Hartlepool. In all, 137 civilians died. Targeting Scarborough and Whitby in 1914 made no obvious sense at the time, and the British used the raid for propaganda purposes. But it later emerged that Scarborough had three radio stations serving the Royal Navy.

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