A new surge in cases could be on its way, they say, but Americans have the tools to protect themselves and each other from COVID’s worst effects.
A Texas A&M neuroscientist explains the emerging research.
A new Texas A&M study indicates captive Texas deer can contract and likely transmit SARS-CoV-2 virus to each other.
A Texas A&M epidemiologist explains the distinctions of the three terms.
Assessing COVID-19 patients through telehealth services, like those offered by Texas A&M's Telebehavioral Care program, can help health care providers treat isolated patients and prevent the spread of the virus.
Information about teaching online courses, staff telecommuting and other new guidance regarding COVID-19.
Campus will remain open to faculty, staff and students. Texas A&M leadership will advise faculty members on all protocols in the days to come.
It's an unconscious tic we do dozens of times a day. Texas A&M experts explain why you shouldn't touch your eyes, nose and mouth, and offer advice for breaking the habit.
Dining, transportation, health, counseling and other Texas A&M services will be available as normal on Monday, March 16 and Tuesday, March 17.
Texas A&M University System scientists and experts are helping policymakers and the public understand the COVID-19 outbreak.
Travelers returning from countries listed as having high risk for COVID-19 are asked to report online.
About 80% of pharmaceuticals sold in the U.S. are produced in China. The global dependence on China for the production of pharmaceuticals and medical equipment poses a potential crisis.
A Texas A&M communication expert explains how people are using social media to process the ongoing COVID-19 outbreak.