• Publications
  • Influence
Snakebite Mortality in India: A Nationally Representative Mortality Survey
Community education, appropriate training of medical staff and better distribution of antivenom, especially to the 13 states with the highest prevalence, could reduce snakebite deaths in India. Expand
Human cerebral malaria. A quantitative ultrastructural analysis of parasitized erythrocyte sequestration.
It is concluded that there is no evidence for an inflammatory or immune pathogenesis for human cerebral malaria and that the clinical effects probably relate to anoxia and the metabolic activities of the parasites. Expand
Report of a WHO workshop on the standardization and control of antivenoms.
There was much room for improving the production, quality control and safety profile of antivenoms and that lessons could be learnt from the experience gained with the preparation of human immunoglobulins, but international standards and reference materials were not appropriate in the antivenom field. Expand
Confronting the Neglected Problem of Snake Bite Envenoming: The Need for a Global Partnership
An attempt is made to evaluate the phytochemical properties of the venomous materials used in the making of venomous snake venom, which have the potential to have a positive impact on human health. Expand
Snake bite
To treat envenoming, the production and clinical use of antivenom must be improved and increased collaboration between clinicians, epidemiologists, and laboratory toxinologists should enhance the understanding and treatment of envenomed. Expand
WHO/SEARO Guidelines for the clinical management of snake bites in the Southeast Asian region.
  • D. Warrell
  • Medicine, Geography
  • The Southeast Asian journal of tropical medicine…
  • 1999
Cognitive behaviour therapy for the chronic fatigue syndrome: a randomised controlled trial
New findings show that patients referred to hospital for the chronic fatigue syndrome have a better outcome if they are given a course of cognitive behaviour therapy than if they receive only basic medical care. Expand
Bites of venomous snakes.
  • D. Warrell
  • Medicine
  • The New England journal of medicine
  • 28 November 2002
Frequent and potentially fatal envenoming by hump-nosed pit vipers (Hypnale hypnale and H. nepa) in Sri Lanka: lack of effective antivenom.
Bits by hump-nosed pit vipers can cause debilitating local and fatal systemic envenoming in Sri Lanka and southwestern India where bites by these snakes are common and the only available antivenoms are ineffective and carry a high risk of reactions. Expand
Guidelines for the Management of Snake-bites
Reading is a need and a hobby at once and this condition is the on that will make you feel that you must read. Expand